Group Title: Kings Bay periscope
Title: The Kings Bay periscope
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00098617/00118
 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: May 7, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
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: VID00118
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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Day in the Sun
Special Olympians enjoy the Games
at Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay

Pages 4,5


Up Periscope
What do people get from volunteering?
MC1 (SW) Joe Sabo finds some answers

Page 9


Rhode Island
Cmdr. Mark Marty (right) succeeded
by Cmdr. Kevin Mooney as Gold boss

Page 8


W t KG


Vol. 44 Issue 18 www.subasekb.navy.mil www.kingsbayperiscope.com Thursday, May 7, 2009


Officers salute 109th birthday of submarines


NSB Kings Bay's
brass celebrates
with formal ball

From Commander Submarine Group
Ten Public Affairs
Kings Bay submariners cel-
ebrated the 109th birthday of
the submarine force April 24
in Jacksonville, Fla.
The United States
Submarine Force came into
existence on October 12, 1900,
with the commissioning of the
USS Holland (SS-1), although
the birthday is celebrated on
April 11, the date the U.S. Navy
acquired USS Holland.
Between 1914 and 1940 the
U.S. Submarine Force would
suffer the loss of 11 subma-
rines and 150 submariners in
testing new designs.
"The U.S. Submarine Force
suffered the highest percent-
age of losses of any branch of
Armed Services in World War
II, 52 submarines were lost
and 3,500 submariners paid
the ultimate price in defense
of their country," said Capt.
Daniel Mack, Commodore
Submarine Squadron Sixteen.


Sailors


deliver


food


Military, civilian

volunteers work

for food bank
By Kelly Wirfel
Naval Submarine Base Community
Relations Manager
More than 264 Camden
County families won't have
to worry where their next
meal will come from, thanks
to Second Harvest food bank
and plenty of Kings Bay vol-
unteers.
"Magic happened today and
we couldn'thave accomplished
this without the help of our
local military personnel," said
Veronica Anklam, vice presi-
dent of Camden Children's
Alliance & Resources Inc.
April 28, more than 45 vol-
unteers from Naval Submarine
Base Kings Bay rallied togeth-
er at the Camden County
Recreation Center and
patiently waited for the loaded
food trucks to arrive. When the
trucks rolled up, Sailors formed
a human chain of helping
hands and quickly unloaded
See Food, Page 8


Navy photo by Lt. Rebecca Rebarich
USS Georgia (SSGN 729) (Blue) officers and guests were presented a naval officer's sword for the best table centerpiece at the
109th birthday of the submarine force. The centerpiece was a miniature SSGN with working replicas of Tomahawk missiles.


"More than 50 years have
passed, but we shall not forget
those 3,500 on eternal patrol."
Cmdr. Mark Guevarra, Naval
Submarine Support Center
Kings Bay commanding offi-
cer, and Capt. John Stewart,
Trident Refit Facility Kings
Bay commanding officer,
announced the names of each


U.S. submarine lost, in a tra-
dition known as "Tolling the
Boats ."
RearAdm. TimothyGiardina,
commander Submarine Group
Trident, recognized the legacy,
and history of the submarine
force and its future.
In the aftermath of the dev-
astating attack on Pearl Harbor


in 1941, Fleet Adm. Chester
Nimitz would later say, "It
was to the Submarine Force
that I looked to carry the load
until our nation's great indus-
trial power could produce the
weapons we so sorely needed
to carry the war to the enemy.
It is to the everlasting honor
and glory of our submarine


Annual report
says Somalia may
be next hot spot

By Gerry J. Gilmore
American Forces Press Service
The al-Qaida terrorist net-
work and its affiliate members
continue to pose the greatest
danger to the United States
and its allies, a
senior U.S. State A u


Brazilian
submarine
welcomed
USS Georgia (SSGN-729)
(Blue) welcomed the
Brazilian Naval Submarine
Tikuna (S 34) to Naval
Submarine Base Kings
Bay at Site 6, May 4. The
Georgia Blue Crew will
serve as the host boat to
the Brazilians who depart-
ed Naval Station Mayport
and the 50th UNITAS
Gold multinational train-
ing scenario.
Navy photos by
MC3 Eric Tretter


Department
official said May
1.
Ronald Sch-
licher, acting
coordinator
for the State
Department's
counterterror-
ism directorate,


Al-ya
Iraq ha
key mc


State D


shared with


reporters at a news conference
some highlights of his agen-
cy's just-released reports that
examine events in 2008.
The annual compilation of
terrorist activity gathered from
around the world, Schlicher
said, provides "a very good
idea of the challenges we face
in the counterterrorism field,
of the progress we've made,
and of the problems that still
need to be addressed effec-
tively."
Since the Sept. 11, 2001 ter-


personnel that they never
failed us in our days of great-
est peril."
In keeping with the tradi-
tion, the oldest and newest
Submarine Qualified Officers
present cut the ceremonial
birthday cake. Lt.j.g. BillySopp
was the newest Submarine
Qualified Officer, who quali-


fied on April 2 aboard USS
Maryland (SSBN 738) (Gold).
The oldest Submarine
Qualified vet was Capt. Rusty
Nagle, Strategic Weapons
Facility Atlantic command-
ing officer, who was qualified
prior to 1981.
"It's an honor to be the new-
est qualified submarine officer
and to take part in the ceremo-
nial cake cutting with the lon-
gest qualified dolphin wearer,"
Sopp said.
Giardinia presented USS
Georgia (SSGN 729) (Blue)
a Naval Officer's Sword for
the best table centerpiece.
Georgia's centerpiece was a
miniature SSGN with work-
ing projectiles in the place of
tomahawk missiles.
Submarine Group Ten is
comprised of Submarine
Squadron Sixteen, Submarine
Squadron Twenty, NSSC Kings
Bay and TRF Kings Bay.
The submarines attached to
CSG-10 are USS Alaska (SSBN
732), USS Tennessee (SSBN
734), USS West Virginia (SSBN
736), USS Maryland (SSBN
738), USS Rhode Island (SSBN
740), USS Wyoming (SSBN
742), USS Florida (SSGN 728)
and USS Georgia (SSGN 729).


rorist attacks, Schlicher said,
al-Qaida has moved its base
of operations eastward from
Afghanistan into remote areas
of Pakistan's northwest fron-
tier. Today, al-Qaida is using
the mountainous terrain in
Pakistan's federally adminis-
tered tribal areas "as a safe
haven," he said, "where they
can hide, where they can train,
where they can communicate
with their fol-
lowers, where
lida in they can plan
is "lost attacks and
where they
Ibiliza- can make
plans to send
their fighters
)epartment to support the
insurgency in
Afghanistan."
The tribal areas now pro-
vides al-Qaida "with many
of the benefits that it once
derived from the base that
it had across the border in
Afghanistan," Schlicher said.
During his April 29 news
conference, President Barack
Obama said he is "gravely con-
cerned" about the situation in
Pakistan.
However, the Pakistani mil-
itary is continuing its offen-
sive against militants who
have taken up residence in
See Al-Qaida, Page 6


Take anti-flu drugs only after diagnosis, Army doctor says


By Fred W. Baker III
American Forces Press Service


Senior military health officials are
warning against taking antiviral med-
icines to fight the H1N1 flu virus until
a doctor has confirmed the diagno-
sis.
Most patients treated at military
medical treatment facilities for flu-
like symptoms don't actually have
the H1N1 or any other kind of flu
virus, officials said.
"Everything that looks like flu is not
flu. Most of the cases where people
think they have the flu, they actu-
ally have some other respiratory dis-
ease," said Army Lt. Col. (Dr.) Wayne
Hachey, director of preventive medi-
cine for the Defense Department's
health affairs office.
Taking the flu medicine without


White House keeps public informed


American Forces Press Service


In an effort to ensure the public
stays up to date on the latest news
and information on the H1N1 flu
outbreak, White House officals are
employing such new media Web
and social networking tools as
Facebook, MySpace and Twitter.
In his last weekly address,
President Barack Obama called on
government to "recognize that we

having the virus causes several prob-
lems, Hachey said. First, the medi-
cine will have no effect on what actu-
ally ails the patient, so the symptoms
may only get worse.


cannot meet the challenges of today
with old habits and stale thinking.
We need to reform our government
so that it is more efficient, more
transparent, and more creative."
White House officials say they are
expanding how the administration
communicates to ensure they reach
the public quickly and effectively.
In addition to WhiteHouse.gov,
news and information about the
virus can be found on: Facebook.

The antiviral medicine does not act
like a flu vaccine to prevent the flu.
Taking the antiviral medicine before
diagnosis simply depletes the nation-
al stockpile available to those actu-


com/WhiteHouse, MySpace.com/
WhiteHouse and Twitter.com/White
House. The WhiteHouse blog, avail-
able at WhiteHouse.gov and by RSS
feed, will power a lot of the content
in these networks, but officials say
theyare also looking forward to hear-
ing from fans, friends and follow-
ers about Flickr.com/WhiteHouse,
Vimeo.com/WhiteHouse, YouTube.
com/WhiteHouse and videos and
podcasts on iTunes.

ally diagnosed with the H1N1 virus,
Hachey said.
Finally, Hachey warned that all
drugs have potential side effects.
"Taking a medication that you don't


need subjects you to increased risks',
he said.
Military treatment facilities are
not prescribing antiviral drugs such
as Tamiflu unless they suspect the
H1N1 virus. Tests done locally cannot
determine conclusively that a patient
has the virus, but Hachey said they
are fairly accurate at pinpointing it.
Military doctors send their sus-
pected samples to the Centers for
Disease Control and Prevention in
Atlanta to confirm the diagnosis. In
the meantime, if doctors suspect
the virus based on local tests, they
take the necessary precautions with
the patient and prescribe treatment,
Hachey said.
In the next few weeks, military doc-
tors should be able to conduct the

See Flu, Page 3


THE


Al-Qaida remains


No. 1 threat to U.S.


o u~ o aa e ~ 19k


,,






2 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 7, 2009


LOCAL NEWS a VIEWS


Briefly Speaking


VFW Steak Night, Beach Party May 8
VFW Post 8385 will have its monthly Steak Night from
6:30 to 8 p.m., May 8. A 16-ounce ribeye, baked potato,
dinner roll and salad are all included for $13. Welcome in
the summer with an Aloha Friday Beach Party starting at
8:30p.m. following the meal. D.J. Johnny G. will be playing
your favorite dance music and karaoke all night. Prizes will
be given for the best dressed male, female and couple in
aloha beach outfits. Play games and trivia for prizes. This
event is open to the public. All ages are welcome for the
meal, however, only 18 years old and older may remain
past 8:30 p.m. The VFW is located at 150 Camden Woods
Parkway, Kingsland, behind the Kia dealership. For more
information, please 729-7933.

Naval Hospital health fair May 8
Naval Hospital Jacksonville will host a health fair from
9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Friday, May 8 at the Naval Air
Station Jacksonville Navy Exchange courtyard. Hospital
staff will be on hand to provide information on a variety of
heath-related topics including health benefits, pharmacy
services, health promotion and wellness. All hands are
invited to attend.

Navy League's People of Year May 14
The Maymeeting of the Camden/Kings BayCouncil,Navy
League will be Thursday, May 14 beginning at 6 p.m. at the
Kings Bay Conference Center on board Naval Submarine
Base Kings Bay. This featured program will be the council's
annual Sea Services People Of The Year Banquet honoring
our top Kings Bay Sailors, Coast Guardians and Marines.
The keynote speaker will be Vice Adm. Robert Papp, Jr.,
Commander, United States Coast Guard, Atlantic Area.
The cost for dinner is $20 per person and reservations are
required. Call (912) 729-7327 or e-mail navyleaguedin-
ner@yahoo.com by 11 May.
Troops to Teachers program May 18
Troops to Teachers will conduct a Transition to Teaching
class from 9 to 10:30 a.m. May 18. Class will be at the Navy
College, Building 1030, next to the Navy Exchange. The
program manager will be available to answer questions for
those interested in becoming public school teachers. The
Georgia Troops to Teachers program provides eligible ser-
vice members up to $10,000 to help with their transition
and teacher certification. The class will include informa-
tion on the Troops to Teachers program and an overview
of teacher certification programs and options available to
those seeking second careers as teachers in Georgia. For
more information, call 573-4574.
Tech, logistics, more classes offered
The Defense Acquisition University will be offering 58
classes for the acquisition, technology and logistics com-
munity at the DAU-South Robins Air Force Base Satellite
Campus. Registration for these classes began May 5. To
view the classes and to register, visit http://www.dau.mil.

Dolphin Project needs photographers
Dolphin Project needs volunteers to photograph and
collect data on Coastal Georgia dolphins. Captains and
their boats, photographers, team leaders and assistants
are needed for research. Ninty-minute basic training is
required. A training workshop will be from 9 to 11 a.m.,
June 6, at Armstrong University, University Hall, Room
157. No reservations are required. For information contact
Peach at (912) 727-3177 or GAdolphin@comcast.net or go
to www.thedolphinproject.org

Motorcycle safety poster contest starts
May is motorcycle safety month. In an effort to enhance
awareness of motorcycle safety, GEICO Insurance Co. is
sponsoring a poster contest. All Navy And Marine Corps
active duty personnel are encouraged to submit their
creative offering designed to educate, enlighten and/or
entertain concerning motorcycling risks. The first place
winner will receive choice of the following prizes: two
2009 National Hot Rod Association tickets, a $300 VISA gift
card or two tickets to one of several NASCAR races, second
place will receive a $200 VISA gift card and third place a
$100 VISA gift card. Poster entries 11 inches by 17 inches,
at a resolution of 300 dpi. Mail a CD and paper copy to
Geico Powersports, 1 GEICO Landing, Virginia Beach, Va.
23454, attn: Sarah Weaver. Entries must be received no
later than May 22. The winners will be announced in an
Alsafe message June 1.
American Legion meets monthly
The regular meeting of American Legion Post No. 312
and The Sons of American Legion Squadron No. 312 is at 7
p.m. the second Tuesday of every month, at The Fraternal
Order of Eagles, 101 Industrial Blvd., suite C, in St. Marys.
The Auxiliary Unit No. 312 will meet at the same location
at 7 p.m. on the first Tuesday of every month. For more
information, contact Post Commander Verna Shugart at
(912) 882-6318 or at (912) 674-7374.

Dolphin Scholarship seeks cartoonists
The Dolphin Scholarship Foundation is seeking car-
toon submissions for the DSF 2010 Submarine Cartoon
Calendar Contest. Drawings are to be of a humorous
nature depicting life in the Submarine Service. Entries
See Briefly, Page 3


Moms deserve thanks for so many things


This month we celebrate
Mother's Day. It is truly
a day worthy of celebra-
tion. Our mothers are indis-
pensable in helping the rest
of the family to see the Kodak
moments in our lives and to
cherish them.
Such is the story of a
mother who was playing tag
with her young children on
the lawn, when her husband
yelled out the door, "Be care-
ful not to hurt the grass." She
responded, "We're not raising
grass, we're raising children"'
The book of Proverbs has
declared her price is far
above rubies. Our mothers
gracefully take on so many
roles homemaker, shuttle
driver, nurse, Family fan club


president, school volunteer,
counselor, tutor the list is
endless. Elderman Financial
Services of Fairfax, Va., says if
we had to pay our mothers for


all they do, the price would be
$42,400 per month.
Proverbs cite three things
are specifically more precious
than rubies: First, her hus-
band can trust her. Second
is the ability to speak wisely,
and third, she opens her arms
up to the needy. What loving
mother have you met who
doesn't do all three so very
well?
Former presidents have
said:
"I remember my mother's
prayers and they have always
followed me. They have clung
to me all my life"' Abraham
Lincoln.
"My mother was the most
beautiful woman I ever saw.
All I am I owe to my mother.


I attribute all my success in
life to the moral, intellectual,
and physical education I
received from her." George
Washington
Her price is certainly far
above rubies and there is little
we can give in return for her
sacrificial love and care for
our families. All we can do
offer is a sincere thank you, a
simple word of appreciation
for their endless work in nur-
turing our families. Proverbs
says "Her children stand and
bless and her husband praises
her."
Perhaps a grateful teenager
captures our appreciation
when she said to her mom,
"Thanks mom, you're the real
deal.'


National security more than military might


I made it!
I'm aboard the USNS
Comfort.
I have so much to talk about
from my first four days that
it's hard to keep this column
to 500 words.
Perhaps you are like me,
when the kids are sick, the car
is acting up and the hot water
heater gives out, it is hard
to stay focused on the big-
picture of what our service
member is doing and how
important it truly is. I came to
the Comfort with an agenda,
to understand what my ser-
vice member experiences on
deployment, to regain that
big picture focus and to com-
municate that to my fellow
spouses. I want to invite you
to follow my blogs and broad-
casts from the ship to follow
more of this embed at www.
homefrontinfocus.com. I'll
be blogging and broadcasting
daily.
Before I arrived, I told
many of this embed. When I
informed them of the nature
of the mission and the vessel
(hospital ship), many came
right out and said things like,
"Oh, you're going on a plea-


sure cruise." I have been chal-
lenged that the mission of the
Comfort and similar humani-
tarian efforts play a direct role
in national security.
What is national security
in the 21st century? In the
old, cold war model, national
security was almost synony-
mous with a strong military.
Today national security
encompasses shock and awe
and much more. Consider the
piracy challenge filling the
front page of today's news.
We know the pirates are from
Somali, a country with a failed
government. The govern-
ment has not provided for the


future of their people in four
distinct areas education,
economy, health/safety and
security. As a result, desperate
times give way to desperate
measures, lawlessness, radi-
calization and, in this case,
piracy.
National security neces-
sitates not only a strong
military but education and
economic opportunities for a
stable society. Could it be that
national security begins with
personal security? A nation's
citizenry cannot advance
without basic health, safety
and education. If its citizenry
is marked by poor nutrition
and a lack of basic medical
care and hygiene, it cannot
rise above the daily struggle
of survival. If its citizenry lies
in their homes in fear of local
thugs, again, how can a nation
advance? Our national secu-
rity also is determined by the
health, safety, security, edu-
cation and economy of our
neighbors.
The mission of the USNS
Comfort and the non-gov-
ernmental organizations
partnering with the Navy in
Continuing Promise 2009 is a


vital part of national security.
Contributing to the overall
health and safety of a com-
munity strengthens that com-
munity and contributes to the
overall health and strength of
that nation.
OK, OK, I know the per-
spective still remains that
a strong military equals
national security. And I'll
grant you that a humanitar-
ian mission is not wrought
with the same dangers as a
boots-on-the-ground mis-
sion in Afghanistan. But in
terms of the contribution to
the health and welfare of not
only these communities, but
their nations and our nation,
well, national security is far,
far more than guns and the
Comfort with its teams of
medical, dental, optometry,
public health, engineers, edu-
cators and more, is at the tip
of these efforts.
Check out my blogs to read
more about the unique crew aboard
the USNS Comfort, their efforts
and accomplishments at www.
homefrontinfocus.com and www.
southcom.mil/continuingpromise2009.
And, check out the daily broadcasts
from the ship with interviews and
reports on the mission at www.
blogtalkradio.com/nht.


Remembering my mom on this Mother's Day


Mom died three years
ago. This will be my
third Mother's Day
without her. They don't seem
to get any easier.
Mom and dad are together
in the military cemetery in
Bushnell, Fla. They were mar-
ried for more than 50 years,
not uncommon for their
generation, but quite uncom-
mon by today's standards.
More than once I heard my
mother say, "I never thought
of divorcing your dad. But I
thought about killing him a
few times." Of course she was
kidding. I think.
My dad was a Marine sta-
tioned at Parris Island when
he married his high school
sweetheart, four years his
junior, three months after she
graduated. Born on the wrong
side of the tracks, dad had a
tough childhood growing up
during the depression years.
Not so, mom.
My mother was in Ripley's
Believe It Or Not in the late
1930s because she was a
baton twirler for the high
school marching band at
the age of 3 in her home-
town of Peru, Ill. She was a
small-town Shirley Temple.
Everybody knew her and
loved her.
One of mom's favorite sto-
ries was about living on Parris


O dS c I


Island. Dad was away on duty,
and there was a hurricane
coming, so she put the mat-
tress against the door of their
shotgun shack and sat with
her back to it, reading the
Bible as the wind howled and
the rains drummed.
After a while, she heard a
pounding on the door. It was
dad's Gunny, looking in on
her while making his way
home through the storm.
"We've got some families at
my place, if you'd like to come
over. And, I've got this," he
said, showing her a bottle of
Old Grand Dad tucked safely
under his arm.
"I put down the Bible and
followed the Gunny with the
bottle," mom used to say.
Mom may have put down
her Bible, but she picked it


back up, probably the next
morning. We were always well
dressed and well scrubbed for
Sunday School.
I was a real know-it-all
wiseacre as a teen. My parents
were the dumbest people in
the world, I thought. I remem-
ber smarting off to mom once.
She smacked me across the
thigh with a broom handle
that broke in two. This was no
thin, flimsy handle like today's
store-bought handles, but a
thick one like the military buys
for workers on this base. I can
still feel today where it struck.
It stung like the dickens, but
I wouldn't give her the satis-
faction. I just smiled at her,
turned and walked away.
My mom fleeced me. She
didn't know much about
sports, or so I thought. When
I told her the Baltimore Colts
were a sure thing to beat the
New York Jets in the 1969
Super Bowl, she told me there
were no sure things. I bet
her $5. A few months later,
sensing a chance to get my
money back, I bet her double
or nothing on the Baltimore
Orioles against the New York
Mets in the World Series.
Down $10, I never bet my
mom again.
Mom never thought xl was
good enough for me, and,
after a while, she didn't think


x2 was either. That didn't
make my life easier, but, look-
ing back with 20/20 hindsight,
she was right about both of
those, too!
By the time I reached my
mid-20s, I realized what a
jerk I had been as a teen and
spent the next 30 years trying
to make up for the previous
10. When my father passed
away, I spent one weekend a
month at mom's house, wash-
ing windows, cleaning gutters,
trimming bushes or whatever
it took to help make the place
look nice.
Of course, mom was never
really happy after dad died.
She never smiled as much or
laughed as hard. They had all
these plans for their golden
years of retirement. But dad
got sick before he retired. He
never fully recovered and
died after five years of in-
and-out of the hospital. Mom
turned tireless caregiver, then
mourning widow. She felt
cheated.
I used to think the hardest
thing I ever did was taking
mom to put flowers on dad's
grave, but I'd give anything for
the chance to do it even just
one more time.
The hardest thing is going
alone.
Bill Wesselhoffis editor of The
Periscope. E-mail him at periscopekb@
comcast.net


TH





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
MC3 Eric Tretter
Kelly Wirfel


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








Safety


Rodeo


May 12

By Connie Policastro
Special Contributor
NavalAir Station Jacksonville
is hosting its fourth annual
Recreational Safety Rodeo
from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. May 12
at the NAS Jax Commissary
parking lot.
This event is scheduled to
prepare for the Memorial Day
weekend and "101 Days of
Summer"
The rodeo kicks off with an
escorted group motorcycle
ride, led by the Jacksonville
Sheriff's Office motorcycle
officers. All riders who have
base access, are licensed,
trained (BRC, ERC and/or
MSRC), wear the proper per-
sonal protective equipment
(long sleeves, long pants, DOT
Helmet, full finger gloves, over-
the-ankle shoes and proper
eye protection) are welcome
to participate.
Riders should meet in the
Target parking lot on Roosevelt
Boulevard at 10 a.m. The ride
will end in the commissary
parking lot, followed by the
NAS Jacksonville chaplains'
bike blessing ceremony.
Riders from NS Mayport and
NSB Kings Bay are invited to
attend.
To join the group ride at NSB
Kings Bay, contact Russ at 343-
7420.
The line up of participants
has grown considerably. There
will be information related to
motorcycling, ATVs, dirt bikes,
boating, watercraft, scuba div-


Flu
From Page 1
tests locally, Hachey said. In
the meantime, the Defense
Department has a robust sys-
tem of detection across the
globe to protect its service-
members and families, he
added.
Defense Department health
officials are "pretty familiar
with being able to control and
limit the impact of those kinds
of diseases, especially influ-
enza," he said. The depart-
ment has been preparing for a
pandemic for the past decade,
and has been ramping up its
abilities to detect and provide
services for the past five years,
he noted. A robust surveil-
lance system of 200 sites in 100
countries is tied into a network
that reports on patients' symp-
toms. If several patients in the
same region report similar
symptoms, the system shows
a spike in that area.
Doctors are tied into the sys-
tem locally, and senior com-
manders at the Pentagon can
view the results globally in
near-real time.
"We really do have a nice
global perspective using a
multitude of different sur-
veillance assets across the
[Defense Department] com-
munity that all channel into
one site;'," Hachey said.
All the information is shared
with the CDC and other state
and federal agencies, he said.
The Defense Department
is not an island, the doc-
tor noted. "We're part of the
national community, so what
happens on one part of the
fence really impacts what hap-
pens on the other side of the
fence;'," he said. "So the more
we share information, the bet-
ter off both of us are."
But for now, military doctors


Navy photo by MC1 Todd A. Schaffer
Riders from NSB Kings Bay are invited to attend an escorted group motorcycle ride at the NAS
Jacksonville fourth annual Recreational Safety Rodeo, May 12.


Safety Rodeo schedule
m 10 a.m. Motorcycle group ride forms at
Target parking lot on Roosevelt Boulevard
a 10:30 a.m. Group ride to base
S11 a.m. Event kick-off
*11:15 a.m. Bike blessing ceremony
*11:45 a.m. JSO Motorcycle Drill Team
m12:15 p.m. Slow-lane race
m12:35 p.m. DUI golf cart demo
a 12:50 p.m. MSRC braking demo
1:15 p.m. Bike rescue demo
1:20 p.m. Jaws of Life demo


ing, bicycling, hunting, medi-
cal check-ups, Sharing the
Roads with Bikes, home safety
and more recreational oppor-
tunities. NAS Jax motorcycle
rider coaches will display
a training bikes, loaner gear
and have information about
U.S. Navy policies for active

are reporting that the H1N1
virus is relatively mild and is
not having much of an impact
on the young, healthy troops
who make up most of the mili-
tary. They are, however, urging
caution for those who feel they
are showing symptoms, and
pushing preventive measures
to prevent the disease.
"The most important thing
right now ... is if you're sick,
stay home," Hachey said.
"Right now it's a mild disease,
so staying at home is a very
effective treatment."
The most critical preven-
tive measures include wash-
ing hands and covering your
mouth when you cough, the
same as with any flu, said U.S.
Public Health Service Rear
Adm. Thomas J. McGinnis,



I a -( ,


duty motorcycle riders. Tenant
commands are encouraged to
utilize this as their summer
safety stand down.
The Florida Dept. of
Transportation No-Zone truck
will demonstrate the actual
visibility restrictions truckers
experience around their vehi-

chief of pharmaceutical
operations for the Tricare
Management Activity.
"From what we see right
now, it's not much different
than the regular seasonal flu,'
McGinnis said. "It has a possi-
bility of becoming a pandem-
ic, or it may mediate. We don't
know yet.'
Most will know the differ-
ence between the symptoms
of the common cold and the
flu, McGinnis said.
"The flu really debilitates
you. It knocks you down. And
only at that point do we rec-
ommend you go to the doctor
and seek treatment for the flu,"
he said. "When you have aches
and pains all over, fever, chills,
cough, that's when you need
to be seen by a provider."


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cles.
The Florida Licensing on
Wheels "FLOWmobile" will
renew licenses, registrations
and offer license testing for car
permits. The proper paper-
work, identification and fees
are required.
Go to www.hsmv.state.fl.us
for more information.
See the effects of alcohol
with a demonstration using
the DUI goggles.
Don't miss NAS Jax Fire
Rescue team conduct a sim-
ulated motorcycle accident
response followed by the Jaws
of Life in action.
And, don't miss the perfor-
mance of the award-winning
JSO Motorcycle Drill Team.
For more info on the
Recreational Safety Rodeo,
contact NAS Jax Safety at 542-
3082.


THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 7, 2009 3

Briefly
From Page 2
must be received by May 31. Drawings must be originals in
black ink on white paper in landscape format, 81/2 inches by 11
inches. Computer generated cartoons will be accepted, but only
in black-and-white format. Drawings must include, on a sepa-
rate sheet, the artist's name, rank/rate and duty station if active
duty, or name, rank and duty station of sponsor if artist is a fam-
ily member; age if artist is younger than 18; and artist's mailing
address, telephone number and e-mail address. A total of 12
drawings will be selected. Selection will be made in June. A $25
cash award and a copy of the calendar will be awarded to each
winning artist. All drawings become the property of Dolphin
Scholarship Foundation and are non-returnable. Send drawings
to Dolphin Scholarship Foundation, 4966 Euclid Road, Suite
109, Virginia Beach, Va., 23462. For more information, contact
DSF at (757) 671-3200 or admin@dolphinscholarship.org.

Red Cross offers class scholarships
The American Red Cross offers a variety of classes locally,
including Babysitting; Adult, Child and Infant CPR; Automated
External Defibrillator; CPR for the Professional Rescuer (now
a two-year certification); Bloodborne Pathogens and First Aid.
Until May 30, the Red Cross has partial and full scholarships
available. Courses are offered by the Camden, Charlton, Kings
Bay Service Center, with an office in Fluckey Hall on board Naval
Station Kings Bay. Call 573-3939 for more information.

Military Sport Bike Class offered
In accordance with OPNAVINST 5100.121(H) chg 1, all
military and DOD civilian sport bike riders are required to
complete the Military Sport Bike Class as soon as possible.
This is a one-day class being taught here at Naval Submarine
Base Kings Bay. Besides being mandatory for all sport bike
riders, it also meets the three-year refresher requirement out-
lined in the same instruction. Participants must have com-
pleted either a BRC or ERC within the past 12 months and
use their own motorcycle. All new sport bike riders that have
taken a BRC either on base or in town have 60 days in which
to complete the sport bike class. No borrowed bikes or loaner
bikes can be used. Class consists of both classroom, which
begins at 7:30 a.m. at Fluckey Hall, Bldg. 1063, then heads
to the range for practical application. This class does not
provide any sort of license waiver. You can register online at
http://www.navymotorcyclerider.com, or call Subase Safety
at ext. 0414 or 2525.

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4 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 7, 2009


Athletes and volunteers march to open the Special Olympics games April 29.


SpeciaC Oympics


By Kelly Wirfel
Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay
Community Relations Manager

Special Olympians from
eight Georgia counties proud-
ly marched out April 29 for a
day of competition filled with
camaraderie and team spirit
during the 13th Annual Area
16 Special Olympic Games at
Naval Submarine Base Kings


Bay.
Known throughout the world
for their big hearts and even
bigger smiles, these athletes
met the day with the light-
ing of a ceremonial torch and
the echo of, "Let the Games
begin:'
More than 600 volunteers
from the base were matched
with an athlete with whom
they would be hand-in-hand


Photo by Kelly Wirfel
Kings Bay volunteer Sgt. Christopher Dowling aids his Special
Olympic athlete, Omari Lovington, in lighting the ceremonial
flame to begin the games.


Navy photo by MC1 (SW) Joe Sabo
More than 600 athletes from Southeast Georgia participated at Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay.


with for the next three hours.
They participated in various
events, such as the standing
long jump, softball throw and
the 100 meter dash.
"This event could not be pos-
sible without two people, the
athletes and the volunteers,"
said Captain Wes Stevens,
commanding officer, Naval
Submarine Base Kings Bay,
during his opening remarks.
Throughout the day, there
was no shortage of smiles and
hugs between the athletes and
partner volunteers.
"This is my second year vol-
unteering," said MTSN Matt
Hitchings, Trident Training
Facility, "At the end of the day,
you just know you're doing
something good. It really
makes the kids feel special,
and that is the best feeling of
all'
One Special Olympian who
celebrated his 17th birthday
was quick to say "This is my
best birthday yet, and I plan
on winning all of the events!"
After each event, the win-
ners received brightly colored
ribbons that they displayed
proudly around their neck,
along with ear-to-ear grins.
"It's all about the smiles on
the kids faces, it really is," said
Katherine Dawson, Children
and Youth Programs lead pro-
gram assistant and devoted
13-year volunteer.
Local winners advance to
compete at the state games in
Atlanta, May 28 to 30, at Emery
State University.
At the end of the day, tired
but happy athletes boarded
yellow buses and headed
home with a feeling of accom-
plishment.
"I just love these games,"
said Cmdr. Aaron Jefferson,
Naval Submarine Base Kings
Bay chaplain. "Everyone is a
winner."


Photo by Kelly Wirfel


MTSA Casey Wolf chases and catches his buddy, Dylan.


Brantley County Middle School student Chey Anne Brant launches in the running long jump.


Photo by Edward Buczek


Photo by Edward Buczek
A young girl puts her all into the 25-yard dash.


XL






THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 7, 2009 5


WWI W 9 W
Navy photo by MC1 (SW) Joe Sabo
NSB Kings Bay Commanding Officer Capt. Wes Stevens recites the Special Olympics oath with three motivated Olympians.

L i.. M


Photo by Edward Buczek
An engraved torch was used to light the Olympic flame.


Navy photo by MC1 (SW) Joe Sabo
A Camden County Special Olympian flexes after his event.


Navy photo by MC1 (SW) Joe Sabo
An athlete from Pierce County goes soaring through the air in the long jump while judges and competitors look on.


Navy photo by MC1 (SW) Joe Sabo


Spectators, volunteers and athletes arrived in droves at the Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay track to participate in the Special Olympics.




U44


Volunteers and athletes alike all enjoyed the belly bumpers.


Photo by Kelly Wirfel


Volunteers watch as Elias Sanchez shows off his golf swing.
mm mmlrms i -1 *,W' A p


Photo by Kelly Wirfel


Navy photo by MC1 (SW) Joe Sabo
Olin Camp gets a little help in the 100 meters.
ooo


Navy photo by MC1 (SW) Joe Sabo
Two runners sprint down the stretch in the 100 meters.


Photo by Kelly Wirfel
Special Olympians give each other a good luck hug.





6 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 7, 2009


Securing


records L


priority

From Naval Hospital Jacksonville
Public Affairs


Your healthcare providers
at Naval Branch Health Clinic
Kings Bay understand how
importantyour medical record
is to you.
Maintaining your health
record at the Branch Health
Clinic keeps your vital infor-
mation secure and available
to providers through a Closed
Medical Records System.
That system allows the clinic
to protect your privacy and
health information by main-
taining custody of your medi-
cal record at all times. This
means your medical record
will never leave the clinic while
you are enrolled in Kings Bay,
eliminating the possibility of it
being lost and ensuring avail-
ability when needed.
The clinic's records depart-
ment frequently gets requests
from patients for "my medical
record." Frank Fornili, super-
visor, Kings Bay Clinic, said,
"Medical Records, according
to Article 16 of the Manual
of the Medical Department
are the property of the U.S.
Government which prohibits
hand carrying of full medi-
cal records by patients. The
hospital commanding officer
(the Branch Clinic Officer in
Charge acting in his behalf) is
the official custodian of your


Al-Qaida

From Page 1
Pakistan's Swat Valley and
were threatening Islamabad,
the country's capital city.
"You're starting to see the
Pakistani military take much
more seriously the armed
threat from militant extrem-
ists;' Obama said during the


Bible School sign-up going


Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay
Chapel

The Command Religious
Program of the King's Bay
Chapel invites your family to
be a part of this year's Vacation
Bible School, June 15 to 19,
from 9 a.m. to noon, children
who have completed kinder-
garten through fifth grade.
Registration began May 1 and


Navy photo by MC2 Marc Rockwell-Pate
Navy Medicine's Closed Medical Record System assures your privacy and ensures as much
access to your records as possible while also keeping your vital medical information right here,
where your providers need it, when they need it most.


record and is responsible for
keeping your full record read-
ily accessible to providers."
He explained, "This is vital
to your care. Your record
includes current informa-
tion on lab reports, radiol-
ogy results, medications and
treatment plans. Keeping your
record here also ensures med-
ical readiness for active duty
service members in the event
of deployment and other duty
assignments."
Active duty members may
check records out for appoint-
ments but must return them
within 72 hours to ensure
accountability and accuracy.
"This doesn't mean you
can't obtain needed infor-
mation," Fornili said. "The

news conference.
Turning to Iraq, Schlicher
observed that although al-
Qaida terrorists residing there
remain dangerous, the group
has lost influence and experi-
enced "significant" defections.
Al-Qaida in Iraq has "lost key
mobilization areas;' Schlicher
continued, noting the terror-
ist group suffers from "disrup-
tion of support, infrastructure
and funding." The deteriorat-


Medical Records staff will
gladly provide copies of medi-
cal documents with a signed
written request. Simply fill out
a Record Copy Request Form
available at the Clinic records
desk. You should allow seven
to 14 days for processing your
request."
When requesting a complete
copy of a record, please allow
21 to 30 days for completion.
To request actual X-ray films,
contact the X-ray department.
For laboratory results less than
six months old, contact your
primary care manager who
can provide copies.
When transferring, you may
request a shortened version
with necessary information to
hand carry with you. The com-
plete record will be mailed to
your new command when you

ing state of affairs, he added,
has forced al-Qaida in Iraq "to
change its targeting priorities
in some instances." Also, the
numbers of al-Qaida bomb-
ings in Iraq "fell significantly"
in 2008, Schlicher pointed
out.
"And, very importantly, trib-
al and local leaders in Iraq
continue to encourage Sunni
tribes and local citizens to
reject al-Qaida and to reject its
ideology," Schlicher said.
However, Somalia now
appears to be emerging as
a new terrorist "hot spot,"
Schlicher said. The al-Shabab
terrorist group in Somalia has
ties to al-Qaida, he said, not-
ing these terrorists have "over-


check in and request them
upon arrival their.
"Shouldyouhave an appoint-
ment at another facility and
you need medical documents,
you should discuss with your
provider specificallywhat doc-
uments you will need to take
to the appointment. Copies of
all necessary documents for
your visit will be provided to
you. Contact Medical Records
to request the documents as
soon as your appointment is
scheduled," Fornili said.
Navy Medicine's Closed
Medical Record System assures
your privacy and ensures as
much access to your records
as possible while also keeping
your vital medical information
right here, right where your
providers need it, when they
need it most.


continues through June 1.
There is limited space avail-
able, so all are encouraged to
register early.
Volunteers are encouraged
to stop by the chapel and sign
up. For more program infor-
mation, contact RP1 Stapleton
at 573-4501 or stop by the cha-
pel office across the parking
lot from the King's Bay Navy
Exchange.


run" the southern and central
parts of the country.
"And Somalia's newly-
established unity government
remains in need of more sub-
stantial international support
to face this and other chal- *
lenges," Schlicher added. M -ov frr 8.



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A total of twelve (12) drawings will be selected for the 2010 calendar.
A $25 cash award and a complimentary copy of the calendar will
be awarded to each winning artist
S Drawings are to be of a humorous nature depicting ife in the
Submarine Service.
All drawings must be original In black ink on white paper
(measuring approximately 8 1/2T X 11 ") 'Landscape Format"
Copies will not be accepted. Computer generated cartoons will be
accepted, but In black and white format only.
Please do not submit drawlnas in pencil.
S All drawings become the property of the Dolphin Scholarship
Foundation and are non-retumable.
Please print on a separate piece of paper the following information:
Artist's Name (dependents include sponsor's name)
Rank/Rate (dependents Include sponsors rank/rate)
Duty Station (dependents include sponsors duty station)
Maling address, e-mail address and phone number
Children should Include their age
SPlease DO NOT fold enly. Mal cartoon and Information page together
in a flat envelope.
SEntries must be postmarked no later than May 31,2009.
Send all entries to: o Y
Dolphin Scholarship Foundation f
Cartoon Calendar Contest y SP
4966 Euclid Road, Suite 109 1V 44t
Virginia Beach, VA 23462 4
For more infomation contact DSF at (757) 671-3200 or e-mall admln@dolphlnscholarship org


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8 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 7, 2009


New skipper takes helm



of USS Rhode Island


Photo by Kelly Wirfel
DC2 Keith Adkins, Naval Security Force Kings Bay, right, passes canned goods to MM1 (SS) Leo
DeMorat, USS Georgia, left, during the Second Harvest Food Distribution.


Food
From Page 1
more than 22,000 pounds of
perishables that ranged from
pinto beans to grits.
The food was divided into
brown bags that were filled
with enough to feed an aver-
age family for two weeks.
Approximately 525 bags were
prepared by the volunteers
and loaded back into vans,
trucks and buses to be dis-
tributed to the community's
families.
After three hours, the mis-
sion was complete and a


sense of accomplishment was
expressed by all.
"They are amazing," said
Chandra
Mahony, "We c
branchWe
manager have a
forSecond plished t
Harvest.
"Thanks out the
to the our local
military perso
and the
other vol- Verol
unteers, Camden Children's
families
all over
Camden County will have
a little less to worry about
tonight."


:h
I;



n
All


MA1 Andrea Southall, Naval
Security Force Kings Bay, said
she did not hesitate when the
chance
came to
iuldn't lend a
ccom- hand.
lis with- "I feel
like this is
help of my way of
m ilitary giving back
Inel." to the com-
munity"
ca Anklam Southall
liance & Resources s a i d
"Volunteer-
ing for a
good cause really gives some-
thing back, and that feels
good."


Asian Pacific Heritage Day May 27


From Trident Refit Facility

All hands are invited to par-
ticipate and volunteer for the
Asian Pacific Heritage Month
Celebration at the Kings Bay
Base Chapel at 12:30 p.m.,
Wednesday, May 27.
Future committee meetings
are scheduled at 1 p.m., April


6 and 14, 1300 Base Chapel
Fellowship Hall.
The agenda includes open-
ing remarks, a guest speaker,
dance performances, food
tasting and weekly e-mail
blogs. Enjoy good food and
learn more about Asian cul-
ture. The menu includes a
variety of Asian dishes, includ-


ing foods from Philippines,
China, Japan, Thailand, Korea
and Southeast Asia.
You must have a ticket to
attend. There only will be 300
available on a first come, first
serve basis. Tickets will be
available May 1. Volunteers
don't need tickets. Questions?
Call Garrido at ext. 1073.


Mooney relieves
Marty as captain
of SSBN 740
Gold Crew

By Lt. j.g. Adam Gunter
USS Rhode Island (SSBN 740) (Gold)
Public Affairs
USS Rhode Island (SSBN
740) (Gold) held a change of
command ceremony at Naval
Submarine Base Kings Bay,
May 1.
Cmdr. Kevin S. Mooney
relieved Cmdr. Mark M.
Marty.
Marty delivered the welcom-
ing remarks and Capt. Dan
Mack, Commander Submarine
Squadron 16, served as the
principal speaker.
Marty took command of
Rhode Island (Gold) on March
14, 2008. During his com-
mand, Rhode Island complet-
ed the most comprehensive
Extended Refit period ever
performed on an Ohio-class
submarine, sea trials, weap-
ons system recertification and
one strategic deterrent patrol.
Additionally, the ship
received the 2008 Fleet Forces
Retention Excellence Award,
the 2008 Submarine Squadron
Twenty Supply Blue "E" and
honorable mention honors
in the 2009 Captain Edward
F Ney Award for food service
excellence.
"It has been a privi-
lege and an honor to serve
with the crew of Rhode
Island (Gold)," Marty said.
"They have been incredible,
and I have had a blast. I will
truly miss them."
Marty previously served
aboard USS Alexandria (SSN
757), USS Maine (SSBN 741)


Navy photo by MC1 (SW/SS) Kimberly Clifford
Cmdr. Mark Marty, former commanding officer of the USS
Rhode Island (SSBN 740) (Gold), departs following the Change
of Command ceremony May 1.
(Blue) and as executive offi- Deputy for Tactical Readiness.
cer aboard USS Kentucky "I am honored to have the
(SSBN 737) (Blue). Marty's opportunity to command
next assignment will be at Rhode Island (Gold)," Mooney
Submarine Group Ten. said. "Commander Marty has
Prior to relieving Marty, turned over a great crew. I am
Mooney served aboard USS excited to lead such an out-
James K. Polk (SSN 645), USS standing group of men'
Michigan (SSBN 727) (Gold) Rhode Island is the third
and as executive officer aboard U.S. Naval Ship to be name
USS Bremerton (SSN 698). in honor of the 13th state in
Most recently, Mooney the union. The submarine was
served on the Submarine commissioned July9,1994 and
Squadron Sixteen staff as the has completed 44 patrols.


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THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 7, 2009 9


Why do you volunteer to help Special Olympics? 9

WA th Kings Bay turned into an Olympic vil- I was watching a heat of the 100 meters. There You could see her smile every step. It wasn't about
lage, I took a minute to ask the volunteers was a little girl who was in the back of the pack an award for this little girl, it was about the reward
why they enjoyed helping people. being helped by her volunteer buddy and another. of her experience.


CS1 Teodorico Moneda
Subic Bay, Phillipines
"It's fun to help the com-
munity. It makes the athletes
happy. It brings joy to their
heart. It's nice to see their
faces light up with excitement.
It's amazing whether they are
in first or even in last they all
feel like winners:'


CS2 Donnell Warren BMSN Torriano Crenshaw MASN Shelita Johnson
Norfolk, Va. Miami Augusta, Ga.
"I like helping people because "It inspires me to do better "It's fun. It's different. I like to
it gives me a chance to give for myself and my community help out. I have always liked
back. It makes me feel good by helping others. Sometimes helping people. I did a lot of
about myself. I had a blast witnessing people doing so community service in high
today helping out with the much with so little is inspir- school, and I am just happy
Special Olympics." ing. It is an amazing feeling to for the opportunity.'
see their faces light up when
they cross a finish line or
achieve a goal." ii l-.=-n L..v Ii


Honor your mother by giving


By Lt. Cmdr. Dedra Bell
Deputy Command Chaplain, Naval
Submarine Base, Kings Bay
Can we ever honor our
mothers enough, when
we think about the
daily gifts of time and energy
for our care? Quite simply,
there is only one way to repay
our mother's for all they have
done, do and will do for us,
and that is to turn our atten-
tion to loving and nurturing
the next generation our
children and grandchildren.
If we don't have children of
our own, there are plenty of
opportunities in community
service or even worldwide
service.
We don't have to have our
own children to nurture chil-
dren. We should think of how
to serve our community, by
becoming a mentor or even
a foster parent. We have such
a chance to nurture the next
generation.


I have a family member
who took their three week
vacation, not on a cruise to
the Caribbean or a trip to
Europe, but rather spending
time as a volunteer at a local
children's hospital. Each day
she chose a different child
and designated that day as
their day, celebrating with
balloons, small gifts, party
hats, streamers and treats, if
they could have them. She
made 21 children feel extra
special. Now, that kind nur-
turing is paying homage to
our mothers. It's a true exam-
ple of the unconditional love
of a mother.
Giving, giving, giving is
really getting, getting, getting.
"Ask and you shall receive"
reminds me that it is in the
very act of giving love that we
receive a welling-up of peace


in our mind and feelings
of harmony in our life. The
reward of joy is instantaneous.
To align oneself with the
attitude of giving and receiv-
ing harmony at once is help-
ful. To accomplish this, we
must set time aside daily to
reflect and focus on what has
been given us, the love our
mother's share, have shared
and will share. This will
enable us to uncover that nur-
turing side of ourselves. We
have been called to honor our
mother's and father's.
So, this week do one thing
that will pay honor to your
mother. Then, if your mother
is still alive, call her and tell
her the story of the gift you
have given her, by giving to
someone who could use a
little nurturing and care.
Remember to give thanks
for the gift of love your moth-
er gives you, has given you
and will give you.


EM2 (SW/SW) Alvin Jacobs
Orlando, Fla.
"It helps them out and makes
them happy. You get to meet
new and interesting people.
Knowing you made a differ-
ence in someone's day gives
me self pride."


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10 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 7, 2009


UB W rAksm hos


FFSC offers
classes on site
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 May 27
Anger is often a smoke
screen for other emotions
and not an effective method
for getting what you want.
Workshops are slated for 8:30
a.m. to noon May 27. 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.

Stress management
covered at workshop
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 4 p.m. May 19. Pre-
registration is required. Call
573-4222 for details.

Pain-free parenting
classes offered
The parenting class is
based on the Common Sense
Parenting Model. Attendees
must complete all six weeks in
order to receive a certificate of
completion. The class meets
from 9 to 11 a.m. on Mondays,
May 11 and 18. Enrollment is
ongoing. Call 573-4222 to sign
up.

ASIST Training
workshop May 27, 28
Applied Suicide Intervention
Skills Training is a sui-
cide intervention workshop
focused on helping individu-
als become ready, willing
and able to intervene with a
person at risk of suicide. It's
geared towards all popula-
tions, including military at all
levels, civilians and contrac-
tors. Registration is required.
The workshop is scheduled for
8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., May 27 and
28. For more information, call
573-4222.

Couple's Communication
101 workshop today
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 lis-
ten to one another in a new


way so differences can be
understood and appreciated.
Registration is required for the
classes scheduled for 1 to 4:30
p.m. May 7. Call 573-4222 for
details.

What About The Kids
workshop upcoming
This workshop is designed
for parents whose children
have been or may currently be
exposed to domestic violence.
All children are affected by
domestic violence. Discussing
domestic violence with your
children will help to reduce
any psychological damage
caused by a child's exposure to
abusive behavior. Pre-registra-
tion is required. The workshop
is scheduled for 1 to 4 p.m.
May 20. For more information
call 573-4222.

Self esteem helps
you put it all together
This workshop will help you
in your personal and work life
as you focus on mobilizing
your greatest asset ... you. The
workshop will address a vari-
ety of topics and techniques all
aimed at identifying your indi-
vidual strengths and learning
to capitalize on these valuable
internal resources so you can
thrive in all areas of life. It's
1 to 4 p.m., May 21. Call 573-
4222 for more information.

Ombudsman Assembly
Meeting May 21
The Ombudsman Assembly
Meeting will be held for all
OMB, COs, XOs, CMCs
and COB's at the Kings Bay
Community Center at 6 p.m.
May 21. For more information,
contact Lisa Mastone at 573-
2453.

Ombudsman Basic
Training May 11 to 15
Therewillbe anOmbudsman
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 5 to 9
p.m. May 11 to 15. For more
information and to register,
contact Debbie Lucas at 573-
4513.

New Mom's and Dad's
Support Group to meet
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. May
12 and 26. This workshop is an
opportunity to share experi-
ences, meet and gain support
from others, and exchange
new ideas. To register, call 573-
4893.

Car-buying strategies
examined today
This two-hour workshop
provides in-depth training on
looking for a car, how not to get
taken for a ride and the impor-
tant dos and don'ts before you
step onto the car lot. Topics
include negotiating, trade-
ins, discounts, financing and
high-pressure sales tactics.


This training is scheduled for
2 to 4 p.m., May 7. Registration
is recommended. For more
information, call 573-9783.

Million Dollar Sailor
program upcoming
This 2.5-hour program is a
course on managing money.
Are creditors nipping at your
heels? Do you have trouble
making ends meet? Topics
include understanding and
using credit, Navy pay and
allowances, spending strat-
egies, and how to save and
invest. This training is sched-
uled for 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. May 20
and 21. Registration is recom-
mended. For more informa-
tion call 573-9783.

Learn the art of money
management May 14
This 2.5 hour program is a
course on managing money.
Are creditors nipping at your
heels? Do you have trouble
making ends meet? Topics
include understanding and
using credit, Navy pay and
allowances, spending strat-
egies and how to save and
invest. This training is 2 to
4 p.m., May 14. Registration
is recommended. For more
information call 573-9783.


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Dress for Success
workshop upcoming
Does it really matter what
you wear to the job interview?
You bet it does ... first impres-
sions are lasting impressions.
Take a fun look at what the
well-dressed job seeker
should be wearing to today's
job interviews. The workshop
is scheduled at the Fleet and
Family Support Center from 1
to 2 p.m. May 14. Registration
is recommended, as the class
is limited to 20 seats. For more
information call 573-4513.

Transition Assistance
Program seminar coming
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 2 p.m. May 18
to 21 for retirement. You must
be registered by Command
Career Counselor. For more
information call 573-4513.

Job search workshop
set for May 12, 28
A job search workshop
will be held from 9 to 11 a.m.


May 12 and 1 to 3 p.m. May
28. The Family Employment
Readiness Program gives assis-
tance, information and refer-
rals on employment and edu-
cation resource opportunities.
Services are available to family
members of military person-
nel, retiring and separating
military, and family mem-
bers of relocating civil service
personnel. Appointments are
required. Call 573-4513 to reg-
ister.

Sponsorship Training
teaches skills
The Fleet and Family
Support Center is offering
Sponsorship Training to all
Command Representatives.
This training will cover topics
to include letter writing, trans-
portation, temporary lodging,
orientation to installation and
explanation of command mis-
sion. The workshop is sched-
uled at the Fleet and Family
Support Center from 9 to 10:30
a.m. May 11. Registration is
recommended, as class is
limited to 20 seats. For more
information call 573-4513.

Ten Steps to a Federal
job examined
A Certified Federal Job
Search Trainer will present this
fast-moving workshop, three-


hour workshop in a classroom
format. This workshop gives
Federal job applicants an
easy-to-understand 10-step
approach to managing their
Federal Job Search Campaign.
Comprehensive Federal
Human Resources Curriculum
includes selecting Federal job
titles, grades and agencies;
writing both a Federal and
electronic resume; an intro-
duction to KSA writing; "how
to apply" to various agency
systems; track and follow-up;
and interview tips. A com-
prehensive program, easy to
follow and understand based
on the best selling careers
book, Ten Steps to a Federal
Job by the author and cur-
riculum designer. Participants
will receive a copy of the book
for attending! The workshop
is scheduled at the Fleet and
Family Support Center from
1 to 4 p.m. today and from
8:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. May 27.
Registration is highly recom-
mended, as class is limited to
20 seats. For more information
call 573-4513.

Department of Veterans
Affairs visits
Kathy Fernandez, the
Department of Veterans Affairs
Representative for Kings Bay,
See FFSC, Page 11


V USE YOUR SEARS CARD AND CHOOSE
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(904) 261-5511
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28 Hawthorn Lane
(912) 882-5858
St. Mary's, Georgia


Owned and Operated by Sears Retail Outlet
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Rack-N-Roll has Mother's Day specials


Treat mom to an afternoon
out at Rack-n-Roll Lanes from
1 to 5 p.m., May 11. Moms and
grandmoms bowl for only 50(
per game. Shoe rental is not
included. Everyone else can
enjoy bowling for only $1 per
game. Rack-n-Roll Lanes is a
non-smoking facility, great for
family and friends. For more
information, call 573-9492.
Transmission Flush
Special At the Auto Hobby
Shop in May. Car is only $55,
which includes flush and up
to 14 quarts of Dextron-3. Any
additional quarts will cost
$2.50 per quart. Call the Auto
Hobby Shop at (912) 573-9629
for more information.
EVet Clinic has new hours
- The Vet Clinic is open lon-
ger hours to serve you better.
Hours are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
Monday through Friday.
Clinics are Monday and
Wednesday. Registration days
are Tuesday, Thursday and
Friday. Advanced pet registra-
tion is required before setting
first appointment. All visits
are by appointment. Call (912)
573-0755 for more informa-
tion.
SCoke Zero 400 at Daytona
- Tickets are on sale now at
ITT for only $86.50 per per-
son. The race is July 4. Limited
tickets available, so first come,


first serve. A maximum of
four tickets per person. No
phone orders will be taken.
Tickets will arrive in June.
Seats are located in the Old
Field Section, off of Turn Four
at the Daytona International
Speedway in Daytona Beach,
Florida.
Tickets are available
- Get tickets for most major
attractions in the Southeast,
including but not limited to,
Disney World, Sea World,
Universal Orlando, Busch
Gardens, Ripley's Believe it or
not, Medieval Times, Stone
Mountain, Georgia Aquarium,
Alhambra Dinner Theatre,
Sleuth's Mystery Dinner
Theatre, Arabian Nights,
Pirates Dinner Show and
more. ITT is between the com-
missary and the NEX in the
breezeway next to the Flower
Shop. Visit ITT or call (912)
573-2289 for the latest pricing
and ticket availability.
ETry Quick Shot Bonanza
Bingo at Rack-N-Roll Lanes
- Cards are only $1 each
and you could win up to $100
instantly. New numbers are
drawn daily. Stop by Rack-N-
Roll Lanes and pick up a few
cards today.


May calendar for KB
Finnegan's KB Finnegan's
has some great specials dur-
ing May. Start the week on
Mondays with $2 nachos
and cheese from 7 to 10 p.m.
Tuesdays are 50-cent wings
from 4 to 7 p.m. and from 6
to 8 p.m. is Trivia Night with
prizes for first, second and
third place. Wednesday from 4
to 7 p.m. features a Shepard's
Pie Plate for only $6.50. Happy
hours on Thursday from 4 to
6 p.m. include percent dis-
counts on all beverages, 10
percent on pub food items
and hot dogs for only 50 cents.
Finish off the week with $1.50
Margarita Night from 4 to 6
p.m. on Fridays.
Rocky Colletti's Specials
of the Month Take a bite
out of high prices with a great
sandwich special at Rocky
Colletti's. During May, pick
up a chicken Parmesan on a
sub roll with french fries and a
fountain drink for only $6.50.
This special is good during
normal business hours. Call
ahead for an easy lunch pick-
up at 573-4029. Let's not forget
about the pizza special of the
month. One 14-inch Hawaiian
pizza with a large order of
breadsticks is $14. That is a
savings of more than $3. Stop


by or call Rocky Colletti's for
your order at (912) 573-4029.
Refer a friend, win $25 at
KB Finnegan's You could
win a $25 visa card for just
referring a friend to try KB
Finnegan's Irish Pub. Pick up
some referral cards, put your
name on the back and hand
them out to friends and family.
When the card is redeemed for
a 10 percent off discount, your
name will be placed in a draw-
ing box for the chance to win a
$25 cash card at the end of the
month. It is that easy.
Stop by Finnegan's and pick
up your referral cards today.
Free platters new at KB
Finnegan's Welcome to KB
Finnegan's and TGIF, where
friends and co-workers can
enjoy a Friday afternoon of
socializing and camaraderie.
Have a platter on Finnegan's
for stopping by with at least
eight of your friends and/or
co-workers. Finnegan's will
make you a scrumptious plat-
ter valued at more than $30
complimentary for you and
your party. Call ahead and let
Finnegan's knowyou are com-
ing 24-hour advance notice
is required and that's all it
takes. Call the Pub at (912) 573-
9429 or Rack-N-Roll Lanes
at (912) 573-9492.


BRIGHT from the START pre-K signup near


BRIGHT from the START
pre-kindergarten registration
begins 6:15 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.,
May 27 and 28 at the Child
Development Center. It is
open to the public.
Items you will need to reg-
ister your child is a birth cer-
tificate, Social Security card
and two proof of residence.
Just a reminder, if you can get
them: shot records, eye, ear,
and dental screening and you
would be one step ahead of
the game.
If you have any question,
call(912)-573-3888
The Armed Forces
America's Kid's Run The
event begins with registration
at 8:30 a.m., Saturday, May 16,
at the Youth Center. Start time
is 9 a.m.
The events are the 1 mile
and 2 mile runs/walks.
Call the Youth Center for
more information at (912)
573-2380.
Kings Bay brings Camp
Adventure to Youth Center
- Stop wondering what you
are going to do with your kids
this summer and let Morale,
Welfare and Recreation take
care of it. For only a few dol-
lars a day, your child can be in
a fun-filled, safe environment.
Each week the kids journey
on a field trip, visit the bowl-
ing center, go to the pool and
more.
You can pay for only one
week or all 11 weeks. Let them
have fun with friends at the
Youth Center of Kings Bay.
Youth Center Summer Camp
runs May 26 through Aug. 3.
Registration started for all
patrons plus active duty with
non-working spouses may reg-
ister May 4, all other eligible
patrons may register starting
May 11 from 8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Monday through Friday at the
Youth Center.
Youths must provide their
own lunch. Morning and after-
noon snacks will be provided.
No child is in the program until
the first week of camp is paid


ACTIVE MIL


Laurel Islanc


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and all forms are filled out.
For more information, call
(912) 573-2380.
Teen Adventures at Kings
Bay This teen summer pro-
gram is designed for ages 13
to 15. Camp runs from 8 a.m.
to 5:30 p.m., June 1 to July 24.
The $50 per week fee includes
swimming, bowling, field
trips and social-enhancement
activities.
Early drop-off is available
from 6:30 a.m. Only 13 slots
are available, so call (912) 573-
2380 today.
Summer Break Special
- At Rack-N-Roll Lanes
from May 26 to Aug. 4, from
Tuesday through Friday, kids
18 and under bowl for $1.25
game with $1.25 shoe rental.
A Hot Dog Basket, with hot-
dog, fries and drink, is only
$3.50 at Rocky Colletti's. For
more information, call (912)
573-9492.
SKids workout hour This
new class is offered inside
the Family Fitness room at
the Fitness Complex from
6 to 7 p.m. Mondays and
Wednesdays. Classes cost
$2.50 per child ages 5 to 12
years old or you can purchase
a FITPASS for $20 for 12 class-
es. Class space is limited to 10
children. Parents must remain
at the Fitness Complex.
For more information, call
Family Fitness Coordinator at
912-573-3990.
Kids movies The Movie
Zone is showing kid movies
every Saturday at noon and


------------- -
YOU'RE Th CLOSE TO
18 HOLES OF
CHAMPIONSHIP GOLF
I
ITARY SPECIAL

Monday -Friday after 10am
excludes holidays


Saturday & Sunday after 12pm
excludes holidays

Expires 5/15/09. Not
i n* G valid with any other
offres or discounts. Must
ink present coupon in person:
with valid military ID.
SValid for cart and greens
ed Course fees up tofourplayers.
n e o u s ...........................


I :aIfgh .L I n i
888-480-PA ------


Sunday at 1 p.m. All youths,
under 18 years of age must be
accompanied by a parent or
adult.
Snacks 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.


Fitfactor for kids -
FitFactor is the new free Navy
health and fitness program for
youth and teens ages 6 to 18
years old.
Visit either the Youth Center
or the Fitness Complex to
enroll your child.
Call the Family Fitness coor-
dinator Tanya Henigman at
(912) 573-3990 for more infor-
mation.


THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 7, 2009 11


Lap swimming starts


The Base Pool opened for
lap swimming May 4 and is
open from 5:30 to 8:30 a.m.
and 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. The pool
opens for recreational season
Saturday, May 23. The hours
are noon to 6 p.m. Monday
through Saturday and 1 to 5
p.m. Sunday.
Learn to swim Swim
lessons start June 1. All ses-
sions will offer Level 1, 2, 3
and 4 plus moms and tots, as
needed. Session I is June 1 to
11, Session II June 15 to 25,
Session III July 6 to 16 and
Session IV July 20 to 30. Cost
is $50 per student. Class size
is limited, so the fee must be
paid at registration to reserve
a spot. Refunds will not be
given unless there is a medical
reason. Call the pool at (912)
573-3001 or the customer
service counter at the Fitness
Complex (912) 573-3990 for
more information.
Spring Softball There
are 23 teams, but more Co-Rec
openings are available. For
more information, call 573-
3990 or 573-8908.
STri-Site Softball Tourn-
ament Kings Bay will be
hosting a Tri-Site military only
softball tournament May 16.
Mayport, Jacksonville and
Kings Bay will participate.
Come out and support our
base teams.
EThe Armed Forces Sports
Challenge MWR will host a
three sports challenge between
the Navy, Marine Corps and
the Coast Guard in flag foot-
ball, basketball and softball
on consecutive days. The fun
begins May 18 with flag foot-


FFSC

From Page 10
is in the office two to three
days a week.
Appointments are required.
Service members wishing to
participate in the Benefits


ball, May 19 will be basketball
and softball May 20. All events
will be round robin and the
Armed Forces team with the
most wins deemed Challenge
Champs. An organizational
meeting for interested teams
will be at 5:30 p.m. May 14 in
the Fitness Center classroom.
For any questions, contact the
Phil McCann at 674-4011.
EThe question is, can you
Zumba? Zumba is a fast-
paced Latin dance form of
exercise offered in the Fitness
Complex from 6 to 7 p.m.
Mondays and Wednesdays
and from 11 a.m. to noon
Saturdays. Classes are free to
active duty and $2.50 for all
other patrons per session.
SMom/Dad & Me Classes
- Classes are a total body
workout with weights, abs,
gluts and stretching. At 9 a.m.
Tuesdays and Thursdays at
the Youth Center, classes are
free to attend with your child.
If you wish to drop off your
child, the CDC will have drop-
in available for $3 per hour.
For more information, call
(912) 573-3990.
It's time to hit the road
- Take a virtual cycling expe-
rience up and down country
roads and trails. The class trav-
els many roads using varied
levels of intensity and inter-
vals. This allows the instructor
to challenge the class physi-
cally while they experience the
road scenery. For more infor-
mation, visit or call the fitness
complex at 573-3990.

Delivery at Discharge Program
should be within 180 to 60
days of discharge or retire-
ment and be available for an
exam by the VA.
For scheduled days, contact
the Fleet and Family Support
Center at 573-4513. For more
information, call 573-4506 or
573-4513.


AII UNEYS AI LAW ESI. 1970


CRIMINAL MILITARY DEFENSE

We are here for Article 15s and Courts-Martial.
We also advise on LORs, demotions, discharges,
and other UCMJ or adverse administrative actions.


I 4309 Salisbury Road, Jacksonville, FL 32216 11II k1
Len Hackett Phone (904) 296-6751 Fax (904) 296-2712 Wolfgang Mertz
Former CAPT US ARMY Former JAG
Chief of Justice
www.florida-law.com Area Defense Counsel


THE


OFF-BASE PICKUP LOCATIONS
IlnnDaE


I fnTanri


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ACE HARDWARE
ACE HARDWARE
AFFORDABLE INSURANCE
AIRWAVES
AMOCO GAS
ARMY SURPLUS STORE
BENNETT CHEVEROLET
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BPGAS
CAMDEN COUNTY LIBRARY
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
CHARLTON COUNTY
CHEVRON
CITY HALL
COLERAIN OAKS
COMFORT SHOWCASE BY LANE
CUMBERLAND INN & SUITES
DICKS WINGS
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DOLLAR GENERAL STORE
DRY CLEANERS
FLASH FOODS
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4515 HWY 40 E SUITE C
SR40
1282 SR40
2803-K OSBORNE RD
1000 E KING AVE UNIT 2
US HWY 301
HWY 17
HWY 40
HWY 40
SR 200& CR 107
US HWY 17&A1A
1410 SR40 E
KINGS BAY VILLAGE
JOEY OR HAMP WILL DELIVER
1330 E BOONE AVE
OSBORNE RD
2716 OSBORNE RD
HWY 40
HWY 40
139 CITY SMITTY DR
MARINER'S VILLAGE
S. KINGS RD.
S. KINGS RD.
S. KINGS RD & A1A.
A1AO PKWY
S.8TH ST & SADLER RD.
ATLANTIC AVE.& S FLETCHER AVE.
SADLER RD.& WILL HARDEE RD.
195 & SR 200
SADLER RO & S. FLETCHER AVE.
S. KINGS RD.
A1A PKWY
N. KINGS RD.
S. KINGS RD..
1601 SR 40 E
ATLANTIC AVE. & S. 10TH ST.
555 SPUR 40 SUITE #9
994 E KINGS BAY RD
K-BAY CROSSING
100 OSBORNE RD
3380 SR 40 (BROWNTOWN)
946 POINT PETER RD
915 DILWORTH
1875 SPUR 40 (CROOKED RIVER)
100 ALEX DR (SHADOWLAWN)
2800 COLERAIN (SUGARMILL)
1371 SR 40 E(THE LAKES)
569 SPUR 40


KINGSLAND
KINGSLAND
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
KINGSLANO
CALLAHAN
WOODBINE
KINGSLAND
KINGSLAND
YULEE
YULEE
KINGSLAND
ST. MARY'S
CHARLTON
KINGSLAND
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
KINGSLAND
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
HILLARD
CALLAHAN
CALLAHAN
FERNANDINA BEACH
FERNANDINA BEACH
FERNANDINA BEACH
FERNANDINA BEACH
YULEE
FERNANDINA BEACH
CALLAHAN
FERNANDINA BEACH
HILLIARD
CALLAHAN
KINGSLAND
FERNANDINA BEACH
ST. MARY'S
KINGSLAND
KINGSLAND
ST. MARY'S
KINGSLAND
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
ST, MARY'S
KINGSLAND
ST. MARY'S


LOCATION
PATRICIA ANN'S RES.
PIONEER MILITARY SERVICES
PIONEER MILITARY SERVICES
QUALITY AUTOS
QUALITY AUTOS
RAMADA INN
RAMADA INN
SALVATION ARMY
SALVATION ARMY
SHEER DELIGHT
SHEER DELIGHT
SHEILA'S HALLMARK
SHEILA'S HALLMARK
SHELL
SHELL
SHELL GAS
SMILE GAS
SONNY'S BBO
SONNY'S BBQ
SOUTHEAST GA FURNITURE
SOUTHEAST GA FURNITURE
SPRINT STORE
ST MARY'S LIBRARY
ST MARY'S UBRARY
STEAMBOAT LILLY'S
SUBMARINE MUSEUM
SUBMARINE MUSEUM
SUPER TEST GAS
SUPER TEST GAS
THE PIG BBQ
TNT LANES
TNT LANES
UPS STORE
UPS STORE
VIDEO WHEREHOUSE
VIDEO WHEREHOUSE
WALMART/FRIEDMANS
WALMART/FRIEDMANS
WATSON REALTY
WATSON REALTY
WAYFARA RES
WHISTLE STOP
WINN DIXIE
WINN DIXIE
WINN DIXIE
WINN DIXIE #168
WINN DIXIE #168
WOODBINE LIBRARY
WOODBINE LIBRARY
Updated: FEBRUARY 1,2007


ADDRESS
S. KINGS RD.
555 SPUR 40 SUITE #2
555 SPUR 40 SUITE #2
9 QUALITY RD
9 QUALITY RD
1215 SR 40 E
1215 SR 40 E
1901 OSBORNE RD
1901 OSBORNE RD
1921 OSBORNE RD
1921 OSBORNE RD
KINGS BAY VILLAGE
KINGS BAY VILLAGE
1136 HWY 40 E SUITE B
1136 HWY 40 E SUITE B
N. KINGS RD. A1A& N KINGS RD.
SADLER RD.
1380 E BOONE AVE
1380 E BOONE AVE
KENNETH GAY DR
KENNETH GAY DR
JONAS RD. LEM TURNER RD.
101 HERB BAUER DR
101 HERB BAUER DR
S. KINGS RD.
102 ST MARY'S STW
102 ST MARY'S STW
N KINGS RD.
S. 8TH ST.
A1A STATE ROAD 200
2210 OSBORNE
2210 OSBORNE
WALMART SHOPPING PLAZA
WALMART SHOPPING PLAZA
SR40E
SR40E
6588 SR 40
6588 SR 40
2015 OSBORNE RD
2015 OSBORNE RD
195&SR200
N. KINGS RD.
A1A STATE ROAD 200
S. 8TH ST.IN WALMART PLAZA
SR 200 --A1A
CAMDEN CORNERS
CAMDEN CORNERS
311 CAMDEN AVENUE
311 CAMDEN AVENUE


CITY
HILLARD
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARS
ST. MARS
ST. MARS
KINGSLAND
KINGSLAND
ST MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARS
ST. MARS
KINGSLAND
KINGSLAND
CALLAHAN
FERNANDINA BEACH
KINGSLAND
KINGSLAND
KINGSLAND
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CALLAHAN
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
HILLARD
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
CALLAHAN
FERNANDINA BEACH
CALLAHAN
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARS
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
KINGSLAND
KINGSLAND
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARY'S
ST. MARS
ST. MARYS
YULEE
HILLIARD
CALLAHAN
FERNANDINA BEACH
YULEE
KINGSLANO
KINGSLAND
WOODBINE
WOODBINE


PICKaUPYOUR PRISCOP AT ANY OFTESELOATIONS


6mllum m urlcaa W I


*O






12 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 7, 2009


Take steps to get back


your security deposit


By Lt. j.g. Molly Dennison
JAGC

It has probably happened to
everyone at some point. Move
out day arrives. You have a
million things to think about:
packing, traveling to your new
home, checking in at a new
base, personal property office
paperwork...
You think the place looks
fine. That "normal wear and
tear" clause will probably
cover that little scuff on the
wall but the place looks great,
clean, no damage.
You paid your rent on time.
You were a model tenant.
You're sure that the check
for your security deposit will
be coming to you in about a
week.
But it doesn't.
A month goes by. You start
to make some calls. Finally the
check comes, but it is missing
$100 or $200.
Or even worse, it doesn't
come at all. Instead you are
cited a list of damages that
never happened, charged for
damage to common areas of
the building that were not cov-
ered in your lease or charged
$250 to clean a refrigerator.
These are just a few examples
of the stories I've heard or
experienced myself.
So what can servicemem-
bers, who are constantly on
the move, do to prevent this in
the future?
Get all the facts up front.
Many leases state "normal
wear and tear" will not result
in loss of security deposit. This
vague phrase can be inter-
preted in many different ways
and often to the servicemem-
ber's detriment. Get a list of
what the landlord expects
from you upon move-out and
an accounting of what it will
cost you if these things are not
completed. Ask about hanging
pictures and painting walls.
Do this during the lease nego-
tiation and make this part of
the lease itself. You are equal
parties to the lease agreement
so don't be afraid to ask ques-
tions and follow your instincts.
Does it sound odd that itwould
cost $300 to clean a refrigera-
tor? If the price seems high,
discuss something more rea-
sonable with your potential
landlord.
Think about protecting
your deposit on the day you
move in.
Many people may not even
think about getting their
deposit back until after they've
moved out. As pessimistic as
it may sound, assume that
this is a very real possibility
from the beginning. On the
day you move-in before the
landlord hands you the keys,
do a walk-through, together.
Insist upon it. Make sure you
and the landlord both note, in
writing, every part of the home
that is damaged and cannot be
attributed to you.
a Pictures...
Even if you've both agreed
on paper that pre-existing
damages are not your respon-
sibility, no evidence is more
compelling than pictures. Take
photos, or video tape, and date
them. Take pictures when you
move in and pictures when
you move out.
Fix what you break and be
in contact with your landlord
throughout the repair.
Sometimes damages will


happen. Take responsibil-
ity for them and fix what you
break. This way you will be
in control of the cost and will
be able to find the best price.
Talk to your landlord through-
out the process. Let him/her
see the repairs and document
that they've been approved.
Remember, you only have to
restore the damaged item to
the state it was in before it
was damaged. Damage to a
Formica countertop is not a
free ticket for the landlord to
insist on a granite replace-
ment. Take pictures and docu-
ment the landlord's approval.
Do two move-out walk-
throughs.
Walk through No. 1: I know,
like you don't have enough to
do in that last month before
you move out. But this is cru-
cial. Have the landlord come
to the home before you've
paid your last month's rent.
The fact that you still owe rent
to him/her will put you on
equal footing with your land-
lord. Tell the landlord to note
in writing anything that needs
to be cleaned or repaired.
Have the lease and the list of
what is expected upon move-
out with you at this time. Be
fair, friendly and reasonable
about the landlord's requests.
Don't squabble over whether
something is "clean enough."
Walk through No. 2: On the
day you hand over the keys, do
your final walk-through. Have
the landlord acknowledge that
everything you had discussed
at the last meeting has been
taken care of.
Then discuss the deposit. If
your landlord is willing, ask
that he/she bring the check
that day. This is often not
required by law and the land-
lord may refuse. If you do not
get the check that day, ask that
you be given a date when it
will be sent to you and make
sure, the landlord has your
new address.
a Know the laws.
Most states have laws that set
requirements on when land-
lords have to return deposits.
Know these laws.
In Georgia, it is required that
the landlord provide a list of
existing damages that the ten-
ant is not responsible for upon
move-in and that the two par-
ties sign this document. The
law also requires that the two
parties sign a list of damages
within five days of move-out.
The landlord then has 30 days
to return the deposit to the
tenant.
In Florida, if the landlord
does not intend to make a
claim on the deposit, it must
be returned to you within 15
days of the end of your lease.
If the landlord does intend to
make a claim on the deposit,
he/she has 30 days to impose
the claim and justify the claim
in writing by certified mail.
If the landlord does not give
notice during those 30 days,
he/she has forfeited the right
to make a claim on the depos-
it and it must be returned to
you.
Consult your local Legal
Assistance office at the fol-
lowing locations if you have
questions about your security
deposit or any other landlord/
tenant issue. Call the Kings
Bay office at (912) 573-3959.


Thursday
Breakfast
Grilled Eggs To Order
Oven Fried Bacon
Oatmeal
Grits
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Grilled Turkey Sausage
Hash Brown Potatoes
French Toast
Lunch
Regular Line
Texas Tortilla Soup
Chicken Quesadillas
Beef Enchiladas
Refried Beans
Spanish Rice
Mexican Corn
Simmered Green Beans
Cornbread
Speed Line
Chicken Fillet Sandwich
Hot Italian Sausage Sandwich
W/ Peppers & Onions
Potato Chips
Cold Cut Bar
Baked Beans
Dinner
Creole Soup
Beef Balls Stroganoff
Fried Catfish
Boiled Noodles
Lyonnaise Potatoes
Simmered Asparagus
Cauliflower Combo
Friday
Breakfast
Grilled Eggs To Order
Waffles
Oven Fried Bacon
Minced Beef W/Toast
Oatmeal
Grits
Cottage Fries
Iced Donuts
Danishes
Lunch
Regular Line
Beef Barley Soup
Baked Ham W/ Pineapple Sauce
Parmesan Fish
Steamed Rice
Candied Sweet Potatoes
Black Eyed Peas
Green Bean Creole
Speed Line
Cheeseburgers
Hamburgers
BBQ Chicken
Baked Beans
Potato Chips
Dinner
Cream of Broccoli Soup
BBQ Beef Cubes
Baked Chicken
Buttered Noodles
Scalloped Potatoes
Mixed Vegetables
Southern Style Green Beans
Corn Muffins
Saturday
Brunch
Manhattan Clam Chowder
Taco
Burritos
Corn Beef Hash
Grilled Turkey Sausage
Oven Fried Bacon
Eggs to Order
Steamed Broccoli
Dinner
Vegetable Soup
Baked Turkey
Steamed Rice
Mashed Potatoes
Swedish Meatballs
Chicken Gravy
Stewed Tomatoes
Simmered Peas and Carrots
Sunday
Brunch
Chicken Gumbo
Fishwich
Chicken Ceasar Roll Up
Onion Rings
Cream Corn
Grilled Turkey Sausage
Oven Fried Bacon
Eggs to Order
Salsa Pasta Salad
Dinner
Cream of Potato Soup
Grillades
Creole Baked Fish
Steamed Rice
Brabant Potatoes
Simmered Mixed Vegetables
Steamed Asparagus
Salsa Pasta Salad
Hot Flaky Biscuits
Monday
Breakfast
Oven Fried Bacon
Breakfast Burrito
Oatmeal
Grits
Grilled Eggs to Order
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Cottage Fried Potatoes
Hard Boiled Eggs
French Toast
Lunch
Regular Line
Manhattan Clam Chowder
Country Fried Steak
Sausage Gravy
Creole Fish
Mashed Potatoes
Steamed Rice
Simmered Peas and Carrots
Louisiana Squash
Hot Dinner Rolls
Speed Line
Chicken Wings
Pizza
French Fries
Dinner
Vegetable Soup


Balfour Beatty
Communities


NSB Kings Bay

Now renting to Active Duty Single Sailors, Geographical Bachelors,
DOD Employees & Coast Guard

* Spacious 2 & 3 bedroom homes with carports
* No security deposit* or pet deposit
* Utilities and lawn care included


New & Newly Renovated Homes
Available Now!
For more information call 912.882.1211
or visit nsbkingsbayhomes.com



* No security deposit when paying by military allotment.


Baked Tender Ham w/ Honey
Glaze
Baked Turkey& Noodles
Rice Pilaf
Candied Sweet Potatoes
Cajun Style Black-Eye Peas
Southern Style Greens
Tuesday
Breakfast
Grilled Eggs To Order
Waffles
Oven Fried Bacon
Oatmeal
Grits
Soft/hard Cooked Eggs
Creamed Ground Beef w/Toast
Hash Brown Potatoes
Lunch
Regular Line
Tomato Soup
Chinese 5 Spice Chicken
Roast Pork
Pork Jus Lie
Wild Rice Pilaf
Au Gratin Potatoes
Mixed Vegetables
Cauliflower
Chilled Apple Sauce
Speed Line
Grilled Ham & Cheese Sandwich
Tacos
Rice
Refried Beans
Potato Chips
Potato Bar
Dinner
Minestrone Soup


[ -U --


Veal Parmesan
Meat Sauce
Boiled Spaghetti
Oven Glow Potatoes
Calico Corn
Steamed Broccoli
Toasted Garlic Bread
Wednesday
Breakfast
Grilled Eggs To Order
Pancakes
Corn Beef Hash
Oven Fried Bacon
Oatmeal
Grits
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Home Fries
Lunch
Regular Line
Pepper Pot Soup
Baked Fish
Breaded Turkey Cutlet
Mashed Potatoes
Steamed Rice
Okra Tomato Gumbo
Seasoned Mixed Vegetables
Dinner Rolls
Speed Line
Corn Dogs
Cheeseburgers
Hamburgers
French Fried Potatoes
Baked Beans
Dinner
Chicken Rice Soup
Red Beans and Rice
Hot & Spicy Chicken
Beef Stew
Boiled Pasta-Bow Tie
Brussels Sprout Combo
Steamed Green Beans
Dinner Rolls
Thursday
Breakfast
Grilled Eggs To Order
Oven Fried Bacon
Oatmeal
Grits
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Grilled Turkey Sausage
Hash Brown Potatoes
French Toast Puffs
Asst. Breads & Spreads
Lunch
Speed Line
Black Bean Soup
Grilled Pork Chops
Creole Macaroni
Franconia Potatoes
Rice Pilaf
Steamed Carrots
Peas w/ Mushrooms
Chilled Applesauce
Corn Muffins


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Chicken Fillet Sandwich
Hot Italian Sausage Sandwich
w/ Peppers & Onions
Potato Chips
Cold Cut Bar
Baked Beans
Dinner
Wisconsin Cheddar Cheese
Soup
Beef Stroganoff
Roast Tom Turkey
Snowflake Potatoes
Simmered Egg Noodles
Seasoned Corn-On-The-Cob
Herbed Broccoli
Chilled Cranberry Sauce
Dinner Rolls

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, May 7, 2009 13


Army, Marine ground forces stretched thin


By Army Sgt. 1st Class
ichaelJ. Carden
American Forces Press Service

With U.S. military members
serving in more than 120 coun-
tries throughout the world
as well as meeting require-
ments for troops in Iraq and
Afghanistan, ground forces are
stretched thin, senior military
officials told Congress recent-
ly.
The Army Vice Chief of Staff
Gen. Peter W. Chiarelli told
the Senate Armed Services
Committee's subcommittee
on readiness and manage-
ment that unless "tough deci-
sions" are made, the Army
cannot continue to meet cur-
rent demands for deployed
forces while maintaining the
amount of time troops need to
re-train and rest at their home
station.
"What has to change for
us is the demand for forces,'
Chiarelli said. "And right now,
the demand for forces is as
high as it's ever been with
our continued commitment
to Iraq and the increase in
Afghanistan."'
Currently, the Army is
rotating troops in Iraq and
Afghanistan on one-year rota-
tions with one year of time
at home. The Marine Corps
deploys under a seven month
cycle.
The past seven years have
been extremely busy for mili-
tary members and their fam-
ilies. Some soldiers have as
many as five yearlong deploy-


Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Pete Thibodeau
Hospital Corpsman 3rd Class Emmanuel Ayim, assigned to Company L, 3rd Battalion, 8th
Marine Regiment (Reinforced), walks through an abandoned alleyway during a security patrol
in Now Zad, Helmand Province, Afghanistan.


ments between Iraq and
Afghanistan under their belt.
And despite consistently meet-
ing their retention and recruit-
ment goals, the demand for
ground forces still surpasses
the supply, he said.
"We are consuming our
readiness as fast as we are
building it," the general said.
Meanwhile, the overall
numbers of available person-
nel for deployments consis-
tently grows smaller. More
than 30,000 troops across the
Army are not able to deploy for
medical conditions suffered
on previous deployments or
training events.
The effect that high demand
and reduced numbers have on
soldiers and their families has


been increased deployments,
shorter dwell time at home sta-
tions, and insufficient recovery
time for soldiers, their families
and their equipment, he said.
Also, despite the military's
anticipated drawdown and
eventual withdrawal from Iraq,
military officials still remain
concerned about the readi-
ness of their ground forces and
their ability to engage in future
possible conflicts, the general
said.
Chiarelli said if the draw-
down and withdrawal efforts
continue as planned, the Army
can maintain its current tempo
until mid-2010 and then begin
to give soldiers more time at
home. But if a sudden con-
flict arises and were to cause


demand to remain as it is today
or greater, "it becomes very,
very difficult for the United
States Army to meet those
requirements," he said.
"My concern is we cannot
fully predict what the deriv-
ative affects will be in the
future," he said. "It is my per-
sonal opinion that we simply
cannot continue to meet the
current demands, expand our
agility and focus, and sustain
the force, including our sol-
diers and equipment, without
making some corresponding
adjustments."
Until recently, the Army
was in the process of grow-
ing its forces to accommodate
47 brigade combat teams.
Defense Secretary Robert M.


Gates announced recently that
the Army would stop at 45 to
ensure each brigade is fully
manned and equipped. The
Army currently has 43 brigade
combat teams deployed or
ready to deploy.
Chiarelli said he agrees with
Gates' decision, and believes
that for the Army to be ready
for future conflicts while keep-
ing focus on current ones, it
needs to continue its growth
plan.
"It's very important that we
grow those brigades, because
this is a question of supply and
demand," he said.
The same supply-and-
demand dilemma applies to
Marine Corps ground forces,
Assistant Commandant Gen.
James Amos told the panel.
"This sustained effort does
not come without cost to the
institution, to our equipment,
to our strategic programs
and, most importantly, to our
Marines and their families,"
Amos said.
Deployed Marine units
in Iraq and Afghanistan are
equipped with the best man-
power, equipment and train-
ing available, he said. But
those Marine units preparing
to deploy or standing by for
strategic responses, such as to
a new war or conflict, aren't so
fortunate.
For the Marine Corps to meet
manning, equipmentandtrain-
ing requirements for the 2nd
Marine Expeditionary Brigade
to deploy to Afghanistan next
month, assets were taken from


nondeploying units. Weapons,
vehicles and even Marines
were "cobbled up" from other
units to meet President Barack
Obama's request to build up
forces in Afghanistan, Amos
said.
"To ensure our deployed
and next-to-deploy forces
maintain this high state of
readiness, we have taxed our
nondeployed forces and stra-
tegic programs for equipment
and personnel," the general
said. "As a result, the majority
of our nondeployed forces are
reporting degraded readiness
levels."
Like the Army, the Marines
are not as ready as they'd
hope to be to respond to other
national security threats, he
said. "This degraded state of
readiness within our nonde-
ployed forces presents risks to
our ability to rapidly respond
to other unexpected contin-
gencies around the globe.
"It would be very difficult
and challenging, in the case
of the Marine Corps, if some-
thing happened in Iran or
North Korea," Amos said.
However, responding to a
North Korean or Iranian attack
with ground forces would not
be impossible, Amos said. He
explained that forces already
deployed would "freeze" in
place, while new forces would
be built at home stations. But
it would take several months
and global sourcing on the
part of the Marines, and it
would "emasculate" strategic
reserves, he said.


Intranet security enhanced

From Navy Marine Corps Intranet
Public Affairs Office


A new security initia-
tive from the Navy Marine
Corps Intranet is helping the
Department of the Navy pro-
tect its critical and sensitive
data safe from unauthorized
access.
The Data at Rest initiative
uses information security
software, Guardian Edge, to
encrypt all files and folders
on NMCI workstations and
removable storage. This soft-
ware will prevent unauthor-
ized access if the devices are
compromised, stolen or lost.
"Data at rest" is informa-
tion residing on storage
media, such as an internal
hard drive, external USB hard
drive or compact disc. NMCI's
Guardian Edge encryption
security software ensures
users are compliant with
both Department of Defense
and Navy mandates. NMCI
is among the first defense IT
networks to begin enterprise
deployment and work towards
meeting the mandate con-
cerning the protection of data
at rest.
Starting in February, NMCI
began pushing the Guardian
Edge software to its users.
With a success rate to date
of approximately 99.7 percent,
users' data, files and folders
are now more secure with little
to no interruption to their day-
to-day activities.
The Guardian Edge soft-
ware provides two key
capabilities: full encryption
of workstation hard drives
and mandatory encryption
of all data saved to remov-
able storage devices such as
external hard drives, CDs and
DVDs using either passwords
or Common Access Card cer-
tificates. Users are still able to
de-encrypt files from remov-
able storage regardless of
whether their computer has
Guardian Edge installed.
The increase in security
allows users more flexibility in
transporting data knowing it
was protected from unauthor-
ized access should the data
become lost or stolen.
"We are very pleased with
the success of the roll-out thus
far," said Capt. Scott Weller,
NMCI Program Manager.
"NMCI is one of the DoD's
most secure networks. Data at
Rest is part of increasing the
network's security posture and
protecting Navy and Marine
Corps data."
The Data at Rest deploy-
ment consists of two phases:
Phase One features both hard
drive and removable storage
device encryption. A slow roll-
out will span several months
until all seats are completed in
summer 2009. Phase Two will
activate the pre-boot authenti-
cation feature in the Guardian
cooo


Navy photo by MC1 Corey Lewis
The Data at Rest initiative uses information security software,
Guardian Edge, to encrypt all files and folders on NMCI work-
stations and removable storage.


Edge software, requiring CAC-
based end user authentication
when the workstation is pow-
ered on. PBA will be activated
beginning in summer 2009
with completion of all seats
across the enterprise no later
than September.
As DAR begins to encrypt all
files and folders, NMCI users
will require more disciplined
security behavior in how they
access and share data. For this


reason, all Marine Corps and
Navy personnel are advised
to take the DAR encryption
security training prior to the
rollout to learn more about
the government require-
ments mandating all data at
rest be secured and protect-
ed. Training, backup tips, site
deployment schedules and
other DAR information are
available on the NMCI portal
Web site, Homeport.


"WE BRING THE MILITARY


MARKET To You!"
I-,, r. I Tm -


r/i7r f ,P,,





Military Publications reach

81% O of the military community







Military Community

Includes 92,103 Active-

Duty, Reserves, Retirees and
Contractors









Working On Base -



50,63 1
Active-Duty, Reserves, Civilians, Contractors


..I...rr L........ r News

Published by
lhe lorida times-Inion312830
______________________________________________'___________________________312830


TRANSITION FROM MILITARY MEDICAL
SUPPORT OFFICE (MMSO)
TO ACTIVE DUTY DENTAL PROGRAM
(ADDP)
DTF REFERRALS
The Military Medical Support Office, more com-
monly known as MMSO, currently administers dental
care provided in civilian dental offices for active duty
service members. This program supports the dental
readiness and health of our war fighters and service
members referred to civilian dental providers for treat-
ment. On July 31, 2009, the current MMSO dental
program plan will end. The new Active Duty Dental
Program (ADDP) will administer dental care for active
duty service members referred to civilian dentists
effective August 1, 2009. ADDP will be administered
by United Concordia Companies, Inc. (UCCI), the
same company that manages the current military
family member dental plan.
How does this affect you?
It is important to know that if you are currently
receiving dental treatment at a civilian dental office
your treatment must be completed by July 31, 2009.
After this date, dental care must be coordinated
through United Concordia. You, the service member,
may become liable for any care received after August
1, 2009 that has not been coordinated through United
Concordia.
Important Points:
1. Most routine care referrals will cease after June
30. 2009, in order to complete treatment under the
old MMSO plan. Some exceptions will be considered
for urgent/emergency care needed in July 2009.
2. The effective contract date for the new ADDP is
August 1. 2009.
3. Beginning July 1, 2009, when your local military
Dental Treatment Facility refers you to a civilian den-
tist under the new ADDP, one of UCCI's Health Care
Finders will help find and schedule your appoint-
ments with an appropriate provider in their network.
These appointment dates will be after the August 1.
2009 ADDP start date.
4. In June, education materials, with the Web site
and phone numbers for the ADDP, will be sent to all
service members living in remote areas.
Contact MMSO Coordinator Tammy Gladysz at 573-
4228 with any questions.


ADVERTISE


IN^ T |HEji'^^





















" iitayPbi cations




14 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 7,2009


PeriscoPe
KI N GS BAY. E O R E I A


ssifie


PLACE YOUR MILITARY CLASSIFIED AD


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any general, special or consequential damages. Advertising language must comply with Federal, State or local laws
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4 The anchor indicates the ad is a FREE Fleet Market Ad placed by military personnel.


CLASSIFIED INDEX


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Happy Ads
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NEED A LAWYER?
Accident? Arrest? Divorce?
AAA Attorney Referral Svc
1-800-733-5342, 24 HRS.
4 St. Mary's High
School Student,
to do yard
S wo r k; pull
SI weeds, trim
L b u s h e s and
rake. $5.00 per hour
729-7643.


Get Your $8000 Govt Credit
JARDIN DE MER
Walk or Bike To Shops,
Restaurants or Beach
New 2 &3 Bdrm Condos
Beach Blvd. & 15th St.
FPLC, all appise, garage
Open 1P.M. 5P.M.
OR CALL FOR APPT.
904-241-2270 or 246-9268


A Amelia Island
Community
Garage Sale.
Subdivision,
SeaWinds Sub-
tV-o division, A1A N.
to Clinch Drive, rgt.
Seawinds Drive rgt.
Everything. Call
904-491-7996.
4 ,) Amelia Island, 4
bdrm, 2 bath,
knook, Florida
room, 10 ft. ceil-
o ngs, berber
til e, custom
cabinets, fenced, shed,
brick. $299,000.00
904-491-7996.


Northside- 3/2 brick Ranch.
Close to 295. $129,900.
Owner pays closing cost
226-2738 Owner/Agent



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

FOR SALE $9,500. CASH
Cal Sandy 781-0441


BAKER COUNTY 1-3 ac
High & dry! Fish pond,
homes or MH's Owner
finance call 904-259-8256
www.flgalandsales.com


Worth County, Georgia -
Sale by Owner
72 Acres, 210 Ares, 256
Acres and 540 Acres
35% open and 65%
in 21 year old timber
Ponds, Income yearly,
Hunting and Great
Investments 229-387-1835

M-7
Lakeland, Ga. 3/2, $59,900
$2500 down, owner
financing. 229-482-2922
SSt. Marys,
Sugarmill,
great home, 1
minute from
Kingsbay, 3/2
1359sq ft $139K
Stucco, nice
quiet neighborhood, 400
Maggie Way.
912-882-1676 or www.for-
salebyowner.com/listing/
edd4i.


KINGSLAND, GEORGIA KINGSLAND, GA. E. eff. DRIVERS AC, Heating, Fuel aBwflexulti- Wexulti
REDUCED $10,000!!! LONG1ERMRENTALS 1400sqft, exc cond, quiet, WE HAVE 2 & 3 BR DRIVERS/ mate xTLu. mate xTLu.
80BerrySt.ountry living, ULEE DINA HAREA con br/2ba closetsg mo h s TRAIEES NEEDED Antiques All attachAllattac W e Buy
sharp 32 .5, cntemporary n. n lal grt rm, vault.Wceil.,W /de, i mobile homes for rent Naii eWs.n .
s Lnt.,2,onlake,1700sq. kit, porches, ex. park. $825. $99. deposit. 695-2255 Hriongl Nis AtiCantsl dtlySused
homei LR w/vaut W 17in .,W/,$ wtr, sew & garb incid. lyrAt&rs No exp. noodd $ A Bought00 BouAhs $0
i s fu apanc MeaowieldBluf, nice42hme, lease. Must see 912-729-1256 Noe.NAuctions $11.. Asking $9000. $1501.00. Asking $900.00.
kit. w/ Irg eating area Loc .ease.Must see 912-72-1e No CDL? No Problemit AuctionsCl1 24- 6t Cl9-467-2036 tar
otoSell!0 1.c.e dd icl Js Training available Building Supplies details call Joshua. details call Joshua. V
to Sel 91274-7344 FERNANDINA BEACH w/Roadmaster Business/Office Equipment
So.Flelcher@Jefferson,2830B Kingsland for CALL NOW ClothesMATTRESS FULL Size Ocean Kayak The Go
downstairsduplexallapplances rent, 4 bed- 866-467-9897 esNEWMust Sell "Scupper
included,2/1,acrossfrom beach, room with Southside/San Marco near Collectibles Call Carter 644-0498 Classic". Sit
$800, po I ePol. One or 1-95 Prof/student/mill- CO muter on top, 2 each
S819So071h,3/2,5twnhouse, ttwo year tary. Male, non-smoker, QUEEN MATTRESS SET dry storage, B & Ugly
g 9 ,lease. Avail- private ent, furnished __ Craft/Thrift Stores Brand New in plastic paddle, seat.
PENINSULA Condo, grooe,$95 able now. $1300/mo. $575mo. 904-400-3210 G Electronics $150 904-644-0498 Great condi-
luxury corner unit, S. Bring the family must tion, red, $495 OBO See usat
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price. 2/2.5, 2100sf, wrap HammockGrove,KemanForestBlvd., ______________ Farm/Planting tan Lazyboy ---
balcony. Will consider nd,$i0 recliners, one Premier W MM
occupant partner. Prin- do,1100 SECURITY Fruits/Vegetables S coffee table for sprtsmens SALES & SERVICE
cips ny. C for HILLIARD HOMES Mallard Point Kings Bay SUPERVISOR Furniture/Household Xjr sale $700.00 or club, seeing
details: 954-234-3496 CedarHaven PondDrenice 32, Ga 3br/2ba, FP, garage, Security officers-Jack- Garage Sales anseparate. members who 6435
1700sq~ff,,S2001228thSt. Lg lot, fenced bckyrd, sonville, Diamond Secu-Gnia C a I I a n y t i m ea!eny outdoor("
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operations r ca ci- Jewelry/Watc boating, camping. TominsonotrCompany.cm
2281h S. FernandinacurrenlyWall BusinessOpportunitieshesr wheeing.Ca "The best place in North
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Commercial/Industrial Westide-Loc. off Nor Money to Lend/Borrow competitive pay, health PortablBuings afordable prices. Pets & Supplies country, miliary personnel
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fulI extended warrnty 9 bases in the $2000 or Less
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D l...... sa
en $ m Voted Kingsbaey' Bed 51 nsban N aval Station Da row 4 r a





th a o beed ex F H o m e nc __ _ ,7r o w b llw c s s in $850
H ers Farea, Misc.AutoeOLDS CUTLASS SIERA
no lease. Pay bY thePI Boters Fere I i : i Please call Auto W94 door. 102K miles.



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ay weeke e Stay less than a l garage kept, very clean,
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id frl n -H U Must s rm, catchYour Iwn. C61 below cost. Asking $850.
this ad. Offer exp.rr-.t0 Q Po $1 .50 /b.... Open Saturdays.Come se the Cal 912-510-8809
Furniture/ 10-5, April to October,
HarLor PiesApr5419 Bailey Mill RdA-
Apartments Parks Brothers Self Storage- between Folkston Pg
H ar oUU i nesJ A p r e tNew Customers that are White Oak, 912-638-7929
ARLINGTON Adoe/ 2000 Harbor Pines Dr St. Marys GA Dicount off our monthly Brand New 904-644-0498CASH FOR JUNK CARS
$450 2Ds $625. 904-ft5-0450 t otrhagye rent aurate. eFiowaSe'40 [lis n Ford-Mercury
A$L10874 Lem Turner Rd. BED King Size Set.$2.- -WE BUY JUNK CARS
11iiiinrdJax. Fn. 32218 904-766-9000 New In plastic, Call 813-1325
Hillllrd COUNTRY LIVING 1 fl--.'1 I Must sell 904-644-0498


20 min to Jax. 1,2, & 3
Bedrooms Starting 0 $450
EASTWOOD OAKS APTS
37149 Cody Circle, Hilliard Fl
(904) 845-2922
Kingsland GA. Here is
a Great Value! 1200oosf
3BR/2BA Townhome. W/D,
cable, free trash p/u, Pri
Parking, Irg kit. All ceramic
tile, carpeted floors & Pool.
Only 22 mins. to J IA exit on
195. $620 mo, pets ok. Call
(912) 673-6596.
Northside CAMPUS
OAKS APT's- Spacious 2/1
starting 0 $630mo. HUD
Vouchers Accpt'd 764-7801
St. Marys, GA. Near
Kings Bay Very large
1400sf Townhouse, 2
extra large beds, 2 Full
baths, laundry room,
deck, private parking,
military discount
$665/mo. 516-244-8394
ST. MARY'S, GA-Effic.
Cottage Apt. 3mi's from
base. Taking applications.
Call anytime 912-882-6709


PONTE VEDRA- Grand
Cay 2BR, wd firs, 42"
cabs, frpl, view,
gated,$950, 904-614-7777


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






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

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




Laurie Potter (USN Retired)
Mortgage Loan Officer
904.256.2051 Direct
904.463.2065 Cell
laurie.potter@bankofamerica.com
Bank of Amenca, NA, Member FDIC
1 Equal Housing Leander 2009
Bank ofAmedca Corporation. Credit and
collateralanesubjecttoappnral.Tensm
and cndiansuappl Thisanotacom- BankofAmerica-'
mftmentto lend. Progams, rasternms
and conditions are subject to chang H' o Loans
without n sice.1
ft 18


at 10uam 3pm


Simply The Best!

Call us Today 912-882-7330



Special Military


Move In Bonus

1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Apartments

QUIET PEACEFUL SURROUNDS,
ONLY 5 MINUTE DRIVE TO BASE


J; *-j ;


Navy

Classified
Ads


THE FLEET

MARKET

ADVERTISING
RULES
Please fill out
this form in
black or blue ink.

DEADLINES

THE

PERISCOPE


Noon
Monday


Rank/Grade:
Name (please print):


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.


I


For advertising information,
call 904-359-4336,
Fax 904-366-6230.


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 written
independent of other information contained on this form.
4. Ads received after the above time will run in the following week's issue.
5. Completed forms should be delivered or mailed to the Fleet Market, The Periscope,
Public Affairs Office, Naval Submarine Base, Kings Bay, GA 31547, or to The Periscope,
One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32202


ilis Miif ifrror Peris.cope


Organization- Date Submitted:
_- Signature:


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 2 wks I 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.


Categonr.-


"Psfscope
One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202
One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202


FRE RE eFEEe RE FE eFEEo RE FE *FRE* RE FE


__ I ___ ___ I __ I ___ ___




THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 7, 2009


650,62


Besides protecting

personnel stationed

donated 650,620


service


in North


Southeast Georgia

was given to comrr

church groups, youth

and


Than


For advertising infi


904-359-4336, 1


i VILLE FLOHI
ONdV IL1IE. FLORIDA


,0 Hours


our country, military

I in our communities

hours of volunteer

least Florida and

last year. Their time

unity organizations,

th activities, scouting

more.


ik you!



ormation, please call


,ax 904-366-6230.

SS MAYPORT, FLORIDA TH


rror Periscope


AUOMTIIVI I IIi


To list your dealership,
please call

904-359-4321


Before you buy, shop these local dealerships first!


TOM BUSH BMW
JACKSONVILLE
9850 Atlantic Blvd.
725-0911

TOM BUSH BMW
ORANGE PARK
6914 Blanding Blvd
777-2500


GARER BUICK
Green Cove Springs
264-4502
www.garberautomall.com

KEY BUICK
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-6060

JACK WILSON BUICK
2250 US1 South
797-4577


CLAUDE NOLAN CADILLAC
4700 Southside Blvd. 642-5111
www.claudenolan.com


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 CHEVY
3494 Philips Hwy. 398-3036




ATLANTIC CHRYSLER
2330 US1 South 3544421

CARUSO CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE
10979 Atlantic Blvd. 904-642-0000
www.carusocjd.com

GARBER CHRYSLER
Green Cove Springs 264-2416
www.garberautomall.com

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

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



ATLANTIC DODGE
2330 US1 South 354-4421

CARUSO CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE
10979 Atlantic Blvd. 904-642-0000
www.carusocjd.com

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


GARBER DODGE TRUCK
Green Cove Springs 264-2416
www.garberautomall.com

ORANGE PARK DODGE
7233 Blanding Blvd. 777-5500

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

WESTSIDE DODGE
1672 CassatAve. 384-661



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

GARBER FORD-MERCURY
Green Cove Springs 2644502
www.garberautomall.com

MIKE SHAD FORD
At The Avenues
10720 Philips Hwy.
904-292-3325

MIKE DAVIDSON FORD
AT REGENCY
9650 Atlantic Blvd. 725-3060

MIKE SHAD FORD
OF ORANGE PARK
7700 Blanding Blvd. 777-3673


NIMNICHT PONTIAC-GMC
11503 Phillips Hwy 854-4826


.GARBER GMC TRUCKS
Green Cove Springs
2644502
www.garberautomall.com




DUVAL HONDA
1325 CassatAve. 899-1900
LOU SOBH HONDA
OF T11HE AVENUES
11333 Phillips Hwy. 370-1300




KEY HYUNDAI
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-6060




ATLANTIC INFINITI
10980 Atlantic Blvd. 642-0200




ATLANTIC JEEP
2330 US 1 South 3544421

CARUSO CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE
10979 Atlantic Blvd. 904-642-0000
www.carusocjd.com

GARER JEEP
Green Cove Springs
264-2416
www.garberautomall.com
JACKSONVILLE CHRYSLER


JEEP DODGE
9A & BAYMEADOWS. 493-0000

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




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

MIKE SHAD FORD
LINCOLN MERCURY
7700 Blanding Blvd. 777-3673




TOM BUSH MAZDA
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911

MAZDA CITY
6916 Blanding Blvd. 779-0600



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


MERCEDES BENZ
of ORANGE PARK
7018 Blanding Blvd.
777-5900


TOM BUSH MINI

9875 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911



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

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



GARBER PONT1AC
Green Cove Springs
264-4502
www.garberautomall.com

JACK MWLSON PONTIAC
BUICK GMC
2250 US1 South
797-4577

NIMNICHT PONTIAC GMC
11503 Phillips Hwy.
854-4826



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


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




KEITH PIERSON TOYOTA
6501 Youngerman Circle.
771-9100

ERNIE PALMER TOYOTA
1310 Cassat Ave. 389-4561


TOM BUSH VW
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911
O'STEEN VOLKSWAGEN
11401 Philips Hwy. 322-5100



O'STEEN VOLVO
2525 Philips Hwy. 396-5486


PROFESSIONAL
AUTO LEASING
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 722-1694


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

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

LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
PRE-OWNED CENTER
10384 Atlantic Blvd.
998-0012

TOM BUSH BMW
CERTIFIED PE-OWNED
9910 Atlantic Blvd.
371-4381

TOM BUSH MINI
USED CAR
SUPER CENTER
9875 Atlantic Blvd.
371-4877

WORLD IMPORTS CERTIFIED
PRE-OWNED AUTO CENTER
www.woddimportsusa.com
11650 BEACH BLVD.
998-9992
10733 Philips Hwy.
260-1110

O'STEEN VW CERTIFIED
PRE-OWNED CENTER
11401 Philips Hwy.


LIS
















[i- I '


B e f r e0o u b u y s o p h e s l c al d e l e r h i p f r st 0


r, or




THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 7, 2009


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