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Kings Bay Chapel is preparing for
this year's Vacation Bible School
Hop scotch, Candy Land, Pac-Man ...
what was your favorite kids' game?
NSB Kings Bay hosts its annual
Special Olympics competition
Pages 6, 7
2009 CHINFO Award Winner
www.kingsbayperiscope.com Thursday, April 29, 2010
Navy listening underwater
... for whales
Facility studies marine
By Bob Freeman
Office of the Oceanographer of the Navy
The U.S. Navy is sponsoring
research that seeks to better under-
stand how marine mammals respond
to human-made undersea sounds.
Some of that research is tak-
ing place at Navy acoustic ranges
like the Atlantic Undersea Test and
Evaluation Center in the Bahamas.
AUTEC's research is sponsored
by the Chief of Naval Operations
Environmental Readiness Division.
"The goal of our program is to
study animals in their natural envi-
ronment through the application of
passive acoustics, which means we
listen for the vocalizations that are
made by animals and then try to use
detections of vocalization as a proxy
for the behavior," said Dave Moretti,
the principal investigator for marine
mammal monitoring on the Navy's
ocean-listening ranges, in an April 21
interview on Pentagon Web Radio's
audio webcast Armed with Science: to listen to undersea creatures, like
Research and Applications for the whales, said Moretti.
Modern Military. "We're trying to take
emplo y s "(We) try to use detections
h y d r o of vocalization as a proxy
p h o n e s for the behavior"
ing devices Dave Moretti
similar to investigator
microphones for tracking subma-
rines and other undersea vehicles.
Now, the center is using hydrophones
marine mammals;'," he exp
In March 2000, a group
whales became disorie
stranded themselves upon a beach
near AUTEC. There are several spe-
cies of whales in the area where
AUTEC is located, Moretti said, with
beaked whales being the most preva-
"At AUTEC, to our knowledge, there
haven't been any mass strandings of
beaked whales ... even though they
use active sonar repeatedly through-
out the year," he said.
Moretti defined mass stranding as
when two or more adult mammals
See AUTEC, Page 5
battle it out
Iron Chefs meet at
Kings Bay; winners
head to Washington
By Gordon Jackson
Courtesy of The Times-Union
Navy cooks learned Friday
that it's easier to prepare
meals for hundreds of Sailors
than for four judges watching
their every move from prepa-
ration to presentation.
Six teams from as far as
Guantanamo Bay, Cuba,
Kings Bay Naval
Submarine "It's t
Base, where detai
they were given
little informa- help yc
tion other than on to
the 10 ingredi- compel
ents they would D
be required to
use in the com-
petition that is
based on TV's
They were told three secret
ingredients would be revealed
30 minutes prior to the start
of the three-hour competition.
Then, it would be up to them
to use their creativity to pre-
pare meals for the four judges.
The two-Sailor teams quick-
ly learned to improvise when
they were told the secret ingre-
dients were flounder, scallops
and pasta sheets.
Competitors were told they
could ask questions, which
was helpful because most of
the cooks had never filleted a
"I said to myself, 'Oh my
gosh,' said Christina Plouff,
a petty officer first class at
Mayport, when she learned
she'd have to fillet a floun-
der. "It was a lot easier than I
During the competition,
cooks were judged on food
safety, sanitation, organiza-
tional skills, work habits, utili-
zation of ingredients, cooking
skills, craftsmanship, portion
size, taste and presentation.
Judges took copious notes as
I through the gal-
ley as the cooks
dealt with the
ing the winning
team goes to
June to com-
pete for the
"It gets very,
Chief John Harrison, one of
the judges. "They don't have
much time to plot and plan'."
Chief judge David Bearl,
coordinator of business and
industry services at First
Coast Technical College in St.
Augustine, said the criteria is
Bearl certifies chefs at the
college and has failed candi-
dates for unsatisfactory sani-
But he has never had that
problem while judging a
Navy culinary competition.
Bearl said he looks for habits
such as frequent washing of
Photos by Kelly Wirfel and EM2 (SS) Omar J. Reveron
Above, CS1 John Paul Allen, left, and CSC Michael Johnson from Naval Submarine Base Galley busily prepare the salad portion
of their entry for the competition. Below, left, sanitation is an important factor in the scoring, and a competitor makes sure his
pan is clean. Below, right, judges sample each plate and generate their overall scores.
...rnI a_____as I
hands and cutting boards, and food [if sanitary preparation to see how much time they
changing plastic gloves during isn't followed]," he said. had left. Some, such as Enny
preparation. Cooks nervously glanced at Mercado, a petty officer sec-
"I will refuse to taste the a large digital clock on the wall ond class at Guantanamo Bay,
worried they might not meet
See Chefs, Page 11
Blog gets underway
From Defense Media Activity
The Navy launched its offi-
cial blog April 22 at navylive.
dodlive.mil with an inaugural
post penned by the Secretary
of the Navy, Ray Mabus
"In the 10
I've had the
to travel to
many of our
tions and Mabus
around the world and I've met
tens of thousands of Sailors
and Marines," said Mabus in
his blog post. "At every com-
mand, I am constantly inspired
by the courage, professional-
ism, dedication to duty, and
commitment to our country
demonstrated by every Sailor
The Navy Live blog, hosted
on the DoD Live blog hosting
service, was launched to be
a platform for talking about
issues and important matters
confronting the Department
of the Navy.
"It will provide an oppor-
tunity for the senior leader-
ship of the Secretariat and the
Navy to communicate directly
with both the Navy and the
public at large, without hav-
ing to resort to the formality
of a naval message or press
release," said Mabus in his
post. "Through the blog, we
have the opportunity to begin
a conversation in plain lan-
guage about issues of the day
and what the Navy and Marine
Corps are doing about them,
as well as solicit constructive
feedback on our thoughts and
The blog is intended to tell
the Navy story through the
voices of both leadership and
deck plate Sailors.
Photo by Kelly Wirfel
Some 268 members of the Marine Corps Security Force Battalion conducted a conditioning hike, April 23. The Marines and
Sailors hiked approximately 9 miles around base while carrying more than 50 pounds of gear.
Vol. 45 Issue 17
LOCAL NEWS & VIEWS
Now hear this!
Navy League awards night May 13
The May meeting of the Camden/Kings Bay Council,
Navy League of the United States, will be at 6 p.m.,
Thursday, May 13 at the Kings Bay Conference Center
on-board Navy Submarine Base Kings Bay. The program
is the Council's annual Sea Services of the Year Awards
Banquet honoring the top Sailors, Marine and Coast
Guardsmen of the Year. This year, the Camden/Kings
Bay Council will recognize and salute 31 of the best of
our men and women in uniform serving here in the
Kings Bay area. Navy League meetings are open to both
members and the general the public but reservations are
required. The cost for the Sea Services Award Banquet
which includes dinner is $25 per person and reservations
are required in advance. For more information or reser-
vations, call (912) 729-7327 or email navyleaguedinner@
yahoo.com by May 10.
Sound of Freedom band plays May 29
Sound of Freedom is the free headline entertainment
at 4 p.m. on the park stage at the 2010 Fun in the Sun
Expo, Saturday, May 29 at Howard Gilman Park in his-
toric downtown St. Marys. Visitors are invited to bring a
blanket or lawn chair. Sound of Freedom is Navy Band
Southeast's newest performing group. It is a high-energy,
patriotic entertainment ensemble, perfect for festivals or
civic functions where people want to feel good about the
American spirit and have a little fun along the way. With a
mix of traditional patriotic and classic Americana, Sound
of Freedom delivers a variety of music, ranging from
Dixieland to A Cappella vocals to Drum Corps styles.
The group is designed to accommodate all venues and
entertain all age groups by celebrating America on any
occasion. Sound of Freedom is traditional Navy Band
music with a twist.
Country Sunday in Park starts May 2
On Sunday, beginning at 3 p.m. St. Marys will host
Country Sunday in the Park in St. Marys' Howard Gilman
Waterfront Park along the St. Marys River. The free event
will feature the best of South East Georgia's country
music musicians and singers as well as several members
of the Woodbine Opry. For more information, contact
Alyce Thornhill, Director of Economic Development at
(912) 882-8111 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. You may
also contact Marshall Rowland at 904-599-2238 or email
email@example.com or www.CountryinThePark.
NMCRS Fund Drive Month goes on
The Navy-Marine Corps Relief Socity annual Fund
Drive is going on this month, and you can help by donat-
ing. See your Command Fund Drive Representative for
more information or call your Kings Bay NMCRS at 573-
Navy-Marine Relief seeks volunteers
Volunteering at your local Navy-Marine Corps Relief
Office may add years to your life? A 10-year study at the
University of Michigan found that people who did no
volunteer work died at an earlier age than those who vol-
unteered at least once a week. Volunteering has added
benefits such as a sense of accomplishment, a dose of
self-respect and a boost of self-confidence. It can serve
as a reminder that, relatively speaking, your troubles
might not be as severe as they seem. NMCRS volunteers
are men and women, civilian and military, active duty
and retired, officer and enlisted, and their family mem-
bers. Don't forget that April is the NMCRS Fund Drive. If
you are able to donate, please do so by contacting your
NMCRS command representative or by calling 573-3928.
USS Philadelphia reunion June 23-27
The USS Philadelphia Sailor's Association invites all
current and former crew members, their families and
associates of the USS Philadelphia to join us in cel-
ebrating the 33 years of extraordinary service logged by
USS Philadelphia, SSN 690. Many reunion activities are
planned June 23 to 27, 2010 in the "Submarine Capitol of
the World," Groton, Conn. More information is at issuu.
com/phillysquid, www.communityzero.com/philly and
on FaceBook at firstname.lastname@example.org. The reunion coor-
dinator is Dale Walters, 139 Merchants Ave., Taftville, CT
06380 and at email@example.com.
Base lost and found has found items
There is lost and abandoned property, such as watch-
es, rings and cell phones, at Naval Submarine Base
Kings Bay Navy Security. If you have any information
reference to any items, contact Detective Michael Palmer,
Monday through Friday, at (912) 573-9343 or by e-mail,
Motorcyle ride fund-raiser June 5
The first annual motorcycle Ride Around "The Swamp"
benefit fund-raiser to raise money to build a park for
children in Camden County will be Saturday, June 5. For
details, contact Scott or Tracy Thomson at (912) 673-7463
or visit www.paigeshelpinghands.org.
Veterans of moving reveal their secrets
This final installment on
moving with the mili-
tary is a compilation
of wisdom from seasoned
spouses with a few Permanent
Change of Station moves
under their belt. Together,
these spouses have made
168 moves. I asked each one
question, "What is the best
PCS moving advice you would
give another spouse?" Here
are their answers.
* Beth B., 16 moves: "Self-
care! Get your nails done,
have lunch with your friends.
Make sure you take time to
take care of you and your
needs so you can be your best
for your family."
* Eva May T., 15 moves:
"Make a binder, with sheet
protectors, and place all your
important papers in it then
put it in the car ... NOW.
(insurance policy, orders,
move paperwork, bank info,
* Cathy R., 16 moves: "Take
pictures of your belongings
with a digital camera. Take
photos from several angles.
Make sure the date/time func-
tion is on. This is a life-saver
in case of damage."
* Cheryl C., 14 moves: "Take
good care of your movers!
Provide beverages and donuts
for breakfast, order pizza or
sub sandwiches for lunch.
They'll take very good care of
* Tasha L., mother of 7, 11
moves: "Pack a backpack for
each child in the car with
games, puzzles, favorite com-
fort item, a bit of their own
spending money and an age-
appropriate trip planner. Your
investment in planning your
children's trip will pay off with
miles of harmonious travel.
* Linda M., mother of 8, 12
moves: "Turn the road trip
between duty stations into
an adventure. Get the chil-
dren excited about the trip
by researching route, hotels,
tourist attractions and more.
Have one child be the "mile-
age tracker," another be the
trip journalist, the official
photographer and yet another
can be the official "fun boss."
Holly S., 18 moves: "Ask
movers to load truck from the
farthest room in the house.
Have your cleaning supplies
and equipment ready. Clean
"behind" the movers. By the
time the truck is loaded, your
house can be cleaned and
the vacuum cleaner, mop and
broom can be the last things
loaded on the truck.
* Roger L., 13 moves:
"Communicate your route
with family and friends so
they know your full travel
plans. This will insure safety
and peace of mind for you
and your family on many lev-
* Donna M., 12 moves:
"In your move planning and
budget, be sure to add a trip
to your mechanic for a safety
check on your vehicles. Check
all fluids, get an oil change,
inspect brakes, replace wind-
shield wipers and make sure
tires are up to the trip. You'll
be glad you did!"
* Talia H., 9 moves: "Take
the move classes at your local
FFSC! Enroll your children in
the classes for them as well.
The classes help you organize
your move with confidence. I
take it every single move."
* Angela W., 15 moves:
"Don't let your service mem-
ber's uniforms wind up on the
moving truck. Set them aside,
put a sheet over them and
guard them with your very life
* Debbie Y. 17 moves:
"Breathe. Relax. You will get
it all done. Breathe, relax ...
we may not chose when we
move or where we move to,
but we certainly chose to suf-
fer through or to tackle this
as another adventure, full of
and memories. Grab the best,
How do I top such experi-
enced advice from such sea-
soned spouses? I hope your
PCS move, while quite a job,
will be an adventure for you!
Our next topic is self-care.
Join us as we continue our
Savvy Spouse series.
Questions or comments for Beth?
Send her an e-mail at
It's Washington or bust for me and mine
h, the chaos of Navy
Life. My husband
received orders for a
"hot fill" job the last week
of November 2009. He then
moved 3,000 miles across
the country to Washington
the second week of January.
Since we have school-age
children and own a house, I
have stayed behind to sell the
house and let the kids finish
their school year. It sounded
good when the husband and
I sat down and talked about it
one evening, but now I think
we must have been drinking
more than tea and coffee.
Do you ever have that
moment where your heart
sinks into your stomach, and
you say to yourself, "What was
I thinking?!" My husband was
on sea duty for seven years,
two months and 23 days
straight, not that I was count-
ing. Finally, he is on shore
duty and we are 3,000 miles
apart. Some would look at us
and think, "Wow, they must
really not like each other!" To
top it off, the Navy did not "do
this" to us.
We chose this. Yep. We
could have stayed right here
in our beautiful home, sur-
rounded by our friends, but
we decided as a family that we
wanted to explore the rest of
the world. So, we are moving
to Washington! Well, the hus-
band moved to Washington.
We will see if the kids and I
ever get there. I know I should
be optimistic and point out
the good, but honestly this
stinks. He's been living there
for three months now without
us, and I feel our shore duty
time we are supposed to have
together is ticking away.
I don't regret our decision
to move. In fact, I am still very
excited. It's just when I go to
bed alone every night, I think
to myself that so far shore
duty is very similar to sea
duty. It has not been fun.
Do you know what else isn't
fun? Getting a house ready to
sell, then listing and showing
it. Not only have I made my
house look so amazing that
I don't want to sell it. But I
stage it like a museum every
day, only for people to call in
the middle of dinner or when
I have some major project
started. I have this theory that
If I stopped cleaning, more
people would call to see it.
I'm just not gutsy enough to
try it out.
So now after venting, I want
to acknowledge that of course
there are worse things in the
world. I am very happy for my
husband who is not deployed.
I am grateful for these oppor-
tunities, and I am blessed
with a family who is happy
and healthy despite being
I have faith that everything
will work out, that my house
will sell and soon I will be
writing about my moving
adventures. But it's hard not
to give in to that little feeling
in the back of my heart that
says, "What were you think-
ing?!" In moments of weak-
ness, I've tried asking my
husband to just move back.
But he seems to think that it
would look bad in the Navy's
eyes to request such a thing. I
guess he is right.
I've lived in this little town
for more than seven years.
It's safe. I need to let go of
that. And, if I don't move, I
will miss out on everything in
Washington. I've never been
west of Kansas! This is an
opportunity that I shouldn't
pass up. I love the outdoors
and can't wait to go hiking,
kayaking and explore the
mountains and parks. I know
I'll love it. But, the unknown
can be a little scary.
I'm sure a lot of you at some
point will have the opportu-
nity to play it safe or take a
chance. Whatever that chance
may be, make sure you don't
pass it up because of that feel-
ing of caution. You only live
Suggestions, comments or questions
you would like to ask Marie? E-mail her
St. Augustine has many great, old attractions
cooking for a weekend
getaway for just the two
of you? Look no further
than St. Augustine, Florida. St.
Augustine's rich history and
beautiful architecture make a
short weekend away feel like a
trip back in time.
For a romantic stroll,
browse the downtown shops
and art galleries. The local art
and food is rife with romance.
Downtown in the evening
is even better. Live music
wafts from every restaurant
and pub, and the lights and
brick streets take you back to
If you prefer a spookier
stroll, try one of the walk-
ing ghost tours. The Original
Ghost Tours of St. Augustine
winds you through the
downtown streets to the
Castillo de San Marcos, on
to the city gates and then to
two antiquated cemeteries.
Ghost Tours of St. Augustine
also offers a riding tour. We
enjoyed the ease of the walk-
ing tour and some in our
group even caught paranor-
mal activity on camera.
The Castillo de San Marcos
takes you back to the found-
ing era of St. Augustine. At
the fort you learn about
military life in colonial times,
watch a cannon firing, and
enjoy beautiful views of the
bay, inlet and the Atlantic
St. Augustine Scenic Cruise
takes you around Matanzas
Bay where you can relish
views of the city as well as the
old lighthouse. The double-
decker boat allows you a seat
on top of the boat where you
can sip a cold drink as you
relax and watch dolphins,
birds and fish, as well as the
The Lightner Museum
offers a fascinating view of
American life in the Gilded
Age. The architecture of the
building is incredible and
beautiful. And then you see
the exhibits. There are three
floors of various collections
including musical boxes,
nature, clothing, buttons,
ceramics, cut glass and furni-
ture, just to name a few. The
Lightner Museum offers a 40
percent admission discount to
active military personnel and
their families, $6 for adults
instead of $10.
You can't visit St. Augustine
without climbing the 219
steps to the top of the old St.
Augustine lighthouse. It is
truly a step back to a more
romantic time. The view is
unparalleled. The keeper's
house also is open to tour.
See Travel, Page 5
THE --, -- -
IK I N S A N G E l R F I 1A
NSB Kings Bay Commanding Officer
Capt. Ward Stevens
NSB Kings Bay Public Affairs Officer
Bill Wesselhoff 573-4719
MCC (SW/AW) Ty Swartz, MC2 Eric Tretter,
Kelly Wirfel, Amy Tortoriello
The Kings Bay Periscope is an authorized newspaper published weekly on Thursday for forces afloat, tenant commands, base military
personnel and civilian employees of the Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay, Ga.
The editorial content of this newspaper is prepared, edited and provided by the public affairs office. News items and photos must be
submitted by noon Thursday, seven days prior to publication. Event "briefs" must be submitted by noon Friday, six days prior to publication.
The public affairs office, code CM4, is in building 1063. News ideas and questions can be directed to the editor by calling 573-4714 or 573-
4719, or fax materials to 573-4717. All materials are subject to editing.
The Kings Bay Periscope is an authorized publication for members of the military service. Its contents do not necessarily reflect the official
views of the U.S. Government, the Department of Defense, or the U.S. Navy and do not imply endorsement thereof.
The appearance of advertising in the publication, including inserts or supplements, does not constitute endorsement by the Department of
Defense, Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay, or The Florida limes-Union of the products advertised. Advertisers are responsible for accuracy
of ads contained herein.
Everything advertised in the publication shall be made available for purchase, use, or patronage without regard to race, color, religion,
gender, national origin, age, marital status, physical handicap, political affiliation, or any other nonmerit factor of purchaser, user, or patrons.
The Kings Bay Periscope is published by The Florida limes-Union, a private firm, in no way connected with the Department of Defense,
or the U.S. Navy, under exclusive contract with the U.S. Navy. The circulation is 10,000.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Florida limes-Union, 1 Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL, 32202.
The Kings Bay Periscope is a registered trademark of the United States of America.
Advertisements are so icited 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
Tom Castle, Advertising Sales Manager
(904) 359-4336 (800) 472-6397, Ext. 4336 FAX (904) 366-6230
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Members of 121 Signal Battalion carry
girls school in AD Dawr, Iraq.
Iraqi security improves
By Jim Garamone
American Forces Press Service
The recent weeks were very
good ones for security prog-
ress in Iraq, with two al-Qai-
da leaders being killed in an
Iraqi-led operation, Pentagon
Press Secretary Geoff Morrell
said April 21.
And Iraqi forces followed
up their successes by arresting
another senior al-Qaida lead-
er in northern Iraq, Morrell
noted at a Pentagon news con-
"This is not a good time ... to
be a leader of al-Qaida in Iraq,"
Morrell said. "There's not a lot
of longevity in those jobs."
Although U.S. forces part-
nered with Iraqi forces for the
operations, Morrell stressed,
Iraqi security forces found and
exploited the intelligence that
made them possible and were
in the lead of both operations.
"We have capabilities that
we can bring to bear that
they have not yet developed
fully," he said. "It was a great
joint mission that brought
down three people who were
responsible for the deaths of
scores and scores of innocent
coaunits wil be out of the countryon
the United States is deter-
ined not to make the same
meant in Iraqde in Afghanistan
is drawing Morrell
to an end -v
units will be out of the country
by the end of August -20and
the United States is deter-
mined not to make the same
mistakes made in Afghanistan
in the 1980s, Morrell said.
In August, Operation Iraqi
Freedom ends and Operation
New Dawn begins, with U.S.
forces in "advise and assist"
All U.S. forces will be out
of Iraq by the ending of 2011.
Supplemental funding for fis-
cal 2010 calls for $1 billion
for Iraqi security forces. That
money woulneed goto expedite
building capabilities in Iraqi
security forces. The current
Iraqi budgeting process prob-
ably doesn't have the means
to execute spending on the
things they need to invest in
as quickly as the United States
can do it by spending this
money, Morrell explained.
Defense Secretary Robert M.
Gates fully supports this spend-
ing, Morrell told reporters.
"I think he is very leery of
repeating the final scene in
'Charlie Wilson's War,'" he said,
referring to a movie that depict-
ed the unsuccessful efforts of a
Texas congressman to get his
colleagues to invest a few mil-
lion dollars in Afghanistan after
Congress invested billions in
paramilitary forces that drove
the Soviet Union out of the
"It was a case of us being
penny wise and pound fool-
ish," Morrell said. "And the
secretary believes we've been
paying the price ever since.
We turned our backs on
Afghanistan. We turned our
backs on Pakistan. Al-Qaida ...
and other terrorists were able
to take root there, and obvi-
ously we were struck on 9/11."
The United States has lost
more than 4,400 service-
members in Iraq, with more
than 32,000 others wounded.
American taxpayers spent
hundreds of billions of dollars
in the country.
ISLE OF EIGHT FLAGS "i
Every Tuesday, at every Rack Room Shoes location receive
10% off your entire merchandise purchase
with a valid U.S. Military ID. Includes retired, active duty,
spouses and dependents. Some exclusions may apply.
See store for details.
for store locations:
text your 5-digit zip code to
or visit us online
*Standard messaging rates apply
*Second pair must be of equal or lesser value.
Visit rackroomshoes.com for exclusions.
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WHERE SHOPPING IS A PLEASURE."
Ombudsman program enters year 40
By Darren Harrison
Naval District Washington
Whether assisting fami-
lies moving to a new area,
or providing support during
a deployment, Navy spouses
have been volunteering for
almost four decades through
the Navy's Ombudsman
"When families respond
to the challenges of deploy-
ments, natural disasters or
family emergencies, ombuds-
men are there to provide guid-
ance and to help them regain
a sense of normalcy. They
help families find the answers
to their questions, promot-
ing their resiliency and self
reliance," Master Chief Petty
Officer of the Navy Rick D.
West said in a recorded state-
ment recognizing the contri-
bution of the ombudsmen as
part of U.S. National Volunteer
From Page 1
swim up onto a beach.
"[At AUTEC] you don't have
mass strandings even when
sonar operations take place,"
said Moretti, "And, it's one of
the things that we're trying to
tease out of the data, to try to
understand why that is."
Moretti said that ships are on
the range at scheduled times
and are precisely tracked.
"The sensors are really set
up to track anything under the
water, but anything on the sur-
face is also tracked," he said.
AUTEC has the ability to
correlate data related to the
ocean-going mammals with
vessel traffic, Moretti said.
"So now we can get a record
of both animal behavior and
also a precise record of ship
tracks in open ocean waters,"
he noted, "and in cases like
the Northwest Providence
Channel, putting those data
sets together is very, very dif-
To ensure continuity of data
when the animals are not
vocalizing or out of range of the
sensors, Moretti said, selected
animals are tagged with tran-
sponders that allow satellites
to track their movement. This
is a cooperative effort with rep-
resentatives from the National
Marine Fisheries Service and
the Bahamas Marine Mammal
tied to fam-
directly tied Zumwalt
to the selfless
dedication of our extraordi-
nary ombudsman," West said.
The Ombudsman Program
was introduced to the U.S.
Navy, Sept. 14, 1970, by then-
Chief of Naval Operations
Adm. Elmo Zumwalt. Zumwalt
adapted the program from a
19th century Scandinavian
custom originally established
to give private citizens an ave-
nue to express their concerns
to high government officials.
"The program started on a
small and informal scale and
has since moved to a very for-
In addition, he said,
representatives from the
Woods Hole Oceanographic
Institution in Massachusetts
and St. Andrews University of
Scotland are assisting in the
Another type of tag used in
the program is the D-tag, a
digital recorder developed at
Woods Hole that provides data
on the pitch, roll and depth of
the animal's movement.
"Those tags stay on about 19
to 20 hours," Moretti said, "but
they give very precise ... very
pristine data on the move-
ment of animals within that
Moretti explained that
the data they are gathering
has provided much needed
insights into the private lives
of whales, particularly the
elusive, deep-diving beaked
"I think what people forget
is that we're trying to study
animals in their natural envi-
ronment, but these animals
live in the deep ocean and
they don't come to the surface
often," he said. "It's extremely
difficult to study their behav-
ior because it's an environ-
ment we're just not equipped
to deal with well."'
Besides learning about
behavioral response of whales
to man-made sound, Moretti
said, the research also is
designed to understand the
health of the whales.
mal, standardized training,"
said Ombudsman Program
manager for Commander,
Naval Installations Command
Kathy Rock. "The policies and
instructions are constant-
ly being revised to meet the
needs of the Navy family at a
set period of time."'
There are presently 63
ombudsmen in Naval District
Washington and more than
4,000 ombudsmen worldwide.
The Navy requires there be at
least one ombudsman per 250
The Ombudsman Program
is a command-based program
with each commanding officer
tailoring the program to meet
the needs of the families. The
commanding officer officially
appoints an ombudsman who
then undergoes 25 hours of
basic initial training.
Following their initial train-
ing each ombudsman is then
required to do six, three-
hour advanced training ses-
sions a year on topics such
as child abuse prevention and
sexual assault intervention.
Additionally, ombudsmen are
expected to attend monthly
assembly meetings where
ombudsmen are provided cur-
rent information on programs
or referrals that can benefit
families and training.
According to Rock, for this
year as of April 14, the Navy
has already saved $523,464.75
by having volunteer ombuds-
man. In 2009, the Navy saved
an estimated $1.4 million
based on if the service had to
pay the volunteers a wage of
$18.77 an hour.
"Each ombudsman spends
about 800 hours a year
through volunteering which
calculates out to an equated
savings of about $15,000 per
Ombudsman," Riddle said.
The lobby of the Lightner Museum in St. Augustine, Fla.
From Page 2
There, you can learn about
the lighthouse through differ-
ent periods in its history. The
lighthouse offers free admis-
sion for active duty military
and their families.
St. Augustine has some-
thing for everyone. If you plan
to visit for a weekend, don't
worry about trying to see
everything you'll be back!
Written by Jodi Lewis for Erica
Pena-Vest's Sweet Land of Liberty:
Guide to Family Travel.
8:30 a.m. Confessions
9 a.m. Catholic Mass
10:10 a.m. Confraternity of Christian
10:30 a.m. Grace Christian Worship
6:30 p.m. Rite of Christian Initiation
Monday through Wednesday
11:15 a.m. Catholic Mass
6 p.m. Grace Christian Bible Study
4:30 p.m.- Confessions
5 p.m. Catholic Mass
6 p.m. Life Teens
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Missile Technician 1st Class Anthony Bertsch and athlete Vanessa Lopez
lite the Olympic torch.
The Marine color guard leads the
parade of athletes to open the Games.
Annual event a winning
situation for all involved
Story and photos
by MC1 (SW/AW)
Navy Public Affairs Support
Element East Detachment Southeast
More than 800 volunteers from
Naval Submarine Base Kings
Bay were on hand to support
the 14th Annual Georgia Area
16 Special Olympics, April 21.
These volunteers included
Sailors, Marines, Department
of Defense contractors, base
employees, and many others.
These individuals acted as bud-
dies to over 500 athletes from
eight different counties through-
The athletes made the annual
trip to Naval Submarine Base
Kings Bay to show off their
skills in a wide variety of events
including the 100 meter dash,
tennis ball throw, volley-
ball and standing long
"This is a good oppor-
tunity for our Sailors,
Marines and Coast
Guardsmen to look
at what's outside the
fence line" said Naval
Submarine Base Kings
Bay Command Master
Chief Jimmy Schubert. "I
think it is very, very impor-
tant for them to see how
involved our community
is with our base, and how
involved our base is with
The event started with
the participants being
cheered on by volunteers
as they exited the buses
and gathered on the field.
The Marine Corps color guard
preformed colors then led a
parade of proud participants
marching around the track.
Missile Technician 1st Class
Anthony Bertsch and athlete
Vanessa Lopez lit the Olympic
torch and Commander Jeffrey
M. Pafford, executive officer
of NSB announced, "Let the
"It's a highlight in the chil-
dren's lives and it lets them
know that they are special," said
event coordinator, Religious
Petty Officer 1st Class Treva
Stapleton. "They get to partici-
pate in things that otherwise
they may not get to participate
in. It's a time for them to shine."
The event concluded with
each of the athletes receiving
ribbons and medals that they
displayed proudly around their
Pfc. James Stokes and Lance Cpl. Kyle Froelich hold hands with a Special Olympian.
And they're off. Special Olympians begin a race on the track.
Lance Cpl. Alex Lent encourages Dedrick Leonard during the long jump.
Above, Logistic Specialist
2nd Class William
Hoffman runs with a
Above right, a Special
Olympian receives a
Right, a buddy tries to
keep stride with a Special
Take a bow.
a big round
-, I Center
classes on site
The Fleet and Family
Support Center will take most
of 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
Military Training require-
ments when those require-
ments 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 par-
ticipate within areas of exper-
tise in the indoctrination of
newly assigned personnel and
family members of active duty
Kings Bay FFSC
on Facebook, Twitter
Fleet and Family Support
Center is on Facebook (FFSC
Kings Bay) and Twitter
(FFSCKB) Become a fan/
friend for information and
printable calendars or fol-
low us for information and
reminders about classes.
seminar May 26
Anger is not an effective
method for getting what you
want and is often a smoke
screen for other emotions.
This workshop is slated for
8:30 a.m. to noon May 26. It
can help you focus on identi-
fying the feelings anger hides
and explore behaviors help-
ful in resolving primary issues.
Pre-registration is required.
Call 573-4512 for details.
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
depending on how you man-
age that stress.
This workshop is slated
for 1 to 4 p.m. May 20. Pre-
registration is required. Call
573-4512 for details.
offered on Mondays
Are you frustrated with your
children? Would you like sug-
gestions on how to stop tem-
per tantrums or how to get
your teen to complete chores
without asking them 14 times?
We believe parents are the
experts on their children. But,
children don't come with a
So, sometimes you need
help to figure out what to do
with them. Meet with the par-
enting class from 9 to 11 a.m.
on Monday, May 10, 17 and
24 addressing parenting 2 to
18 year olds. Enrollment in
this six-week class is ongoing.
Attendees must complete all
six weeks in order to receive
a certificate. A minimum of
Kings Bay. GA
.. .-. .- ::. -
FFSC May 2010 Class Schedule
Date Time Class Location
3-6 7:30 am- 4:00 pm Separation TAP FFSC (Bldg 1051)
5 1:00 pm- 3:00 pm Command Return and Reunion Training FFSC (Bldg 1051)
5 1:00 pm- 4:00 pm Premarital Workshop FFSC (Bldg 1051)
6 9:00 am- 12:00 pm Spouse 101 FFSC (Bldg 1051)
6 1:00 pm 4:30 pm Couples Communication FFSC Bldg (1051)
6 2:00 pm- 3:30 pm Sponsorship Training FFSC (Bldg 1051)
6 2:00 pm- 4:00 pm Car Buying FFSC (Bldg 1051)
10-14 8:00 am- 4:30 pm Command Financial Specialist Training FFSC (Bldg 1051)
10 9:00 am- 11:00 am Parenting Class FFSC (Bldg 1051)
10 10:00 am 11:30 am Handling Deployment and Reunion FFSC (Bldg 1051)
11 9:00 am- 11:00 am NewMoms' and Dads' Support Group FFSC (Bldg 1051)
11 2:00 pm- 4:00 pm Smooth Move Workshop FFSC Bldg (1051)
11 6:00 pm Ombudsman Assembly Conference Center
17 9:00 am- 11:00 am Parenting Class FFSC (Bldg 1051)
18-19 8:00 am- 4:00 pm Million Dollar Sailor FFSC (Bldg 1051)
19 1:00 pm- 4:00 pm What About the Kids FFSC (Bldg 1051)
19 10:00 am- 11:00 am Returning to Children FFSC (Bldg 1051)
20 9:30 am- 12:30 pm Career One Stop FFSC (Bldg 1051)
20 1:00 pm- 4:00 pm rStress Management FFSC (Bldg 1051)
24-27 7:30 am- 4:00 pm Retirement TAP FFSC (Bldg 1051)
24 9:00 am- 11:00 am Parenting Class FFSC (Bldg 1051)
25-26 8:00 am- 4:30 pm ASIST FFSC (Bldg 1051)
25 9:00 am- 11:00 am NewMoms' and Dads' Support Group FFSC (Bldg 1051)
25 10:00 am 2:00 pm Block Party FFSC Area Courtyard
26 8:00 am- 12:00 pm Anger Management FFSC (Bldg 1051)
26 1:00 pm 4:00 pm 10 Steps to a Federal Job FFSC (Bldg 1051)
26 6:00 pm- 8:00 pm Town HallMeeting TRF Auditorium
27 10:00 am- 11:30 am Hot Topics Spouse Opportunities FFSC (Bldg 1051)
27 6:00 pm- 8:00 pm Town HallMeeting TRF Auditorium
31 CENTER CLOSED MEMORIAL DAY CENTER CLOSED
Returning to Children
new FFSC workshop
Children can feel the effects
of deployment, too. Learn to
recognize your children's pos-
itive and negative behaviors
in relation to the deployment,
homecoming and reintegra-
tion of their military parent.
This class will be 10 to 11 a.m.,
May 19. Call 573-4512 to regis-
ter and for more information.
Specialist class offered
A five-day training course
will be offered for prospec-
tive Command Financial
Specialists. All CFS must be
nominated bytheir Command.
Registration is open to person-
nel E-6 and above who are
financially stable, with at least
one year left before PRD from
their commands. This training
is 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., May 10
to 14. Registration is required.
For more information, call
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 encouraged
to attend. The seminars are
offered May 5
The Fleet & Family Support
Center is offering a workshop
for pre-marital counseling for
couples that are contemplat-
ing marriage. The workshop
is designed to address couples
interested in enriching their
future through improved com-
skills, financial planning and
realistic expectations of mar-
riage. The class is designed
to meet all clinical counsel-
ing requirements. The work-
shop is scheduled for 1 to 4
p.m. May 5. Registration is
required, and childcare is not
available. For more informa-
tion call 573-4512.
What About The Kids
This workshop is designed
for parents whose children
have been or may currently be
exposed to domestic violence.
All children are affected when
exposed to 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-registration is required.
The workshop is scheduled for
1 to 4 p.m. May 19.
For more information call
workshop May 6
The characteristics which
attract us to one another often
become a focus of conflict
in marriage. This Couple's
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 6. Call 573-4512 for
and Reunion class set
This workshop prepares
family members for reunion
so that problems will be mini-
mized and the positive aspects
of reunion can be maximized.
Topics include expectations,
communication and finan-
cial awareness, and hints for a
happy homecoming. The first
class is 10 a.m. to 11:30 May
10. For more information or to
register, call 573-4513.
examined May 6
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't before you
step onto the car lot. Topics
include negotiating, trade-ins,
discounts, financing and high-
r" By Loretta -0y
Look Into Your Future
One visit will put your mind at ease!
Specializing in Reuniting Lovers
I can help on all matters of life M
* Tarot Card Readings Palm Readings Aura Cleansing and More
Jacksonville Suns vs. |[ Mississippi Braves
Thursday, April 29th 7:05pm First Thursday Night
Enjoy Buds for a Buck and buy one, get one cocktails at the
hottest spot in Jacksonville during the summer! Don't miss an
appearance from Planet Radio's Klinger! Presented by
ausoww 'r meter 13
Friday, April 30th 7:05pm Strike Out Stroke Night Atlanta
Braves Night & Scout Night#1
The Suns honor Stroke Survivors and help promote stroke
symptom and prevention awareness! Plus, Boy and Girl Scouts
are invited for a special Scout night featuring a post-game
campout and midnight movie. Also, catch a special appearance
by legendary Atlanta Brave Dale Murphy. After the game, Friday
Family Fireworks, courtesy of NAPA Auto Parts and your local
NAPAAutocare Center Dealers. i. ,-- ,,.
Presented by .
Saturday, May 1st -~ 7:05pm Beaches Night, Beach Bag
Giveaway and Hometown Hero Shorty Long Night
The first 2,000 fans receive a San Pablo Island beach bag,
presented by Comcast and Rock 105. The Suns also continue
their Hometown Hero series with a special appearance byformer
Jacksonville Brave and longtime SEC official Shorty Long.
Presentedby eflloridda times-lnion
Sunday, May 2nd -~ 3:05pm ZOOperstars Appearance and
Credit Union Day
See the first 2010 appearance by Roger Clamens, Cow Ripken,
Harry Canary and their crazy friends Plus, ifs Credit Union Day!
Stop by your participating Credit Unions for a special ticket
discount. Kids can show their JTA youth summer card for a free
general admission ticket. After the game, Kids Run the Bases
presented by Captain D's. Credit Unions of ,11 10 *
Presented by North Florida
Monday, May 3rd 11:05am Celebration of Reading Day#3
School kids from all over the Jacksonville area are invited to
enjoy this special late morning game! Prizes will be rewarded
for the best banner with a Suns and reading theme. No beer will
be sold this day. Presented by
Presented by al
pressure sales tactics. This
training is scheduled for 2 to
4 p.m., May 6. Registration is
For more information, call
Ten Steps to a Federal
Gain information on the
federal employment process,
salaries and benefits.
Learn how to interpret job
announcements and deter-
mine whether you are eligible
to apply. Attendees will be
provided guidelines, informa-
tion, samples and tips on com-
pleting the electronic Federal
resume. This class is from 1 to
4 p.m. May 26.
Registration required by
YOURP A/ -r10;-r; 4 R7-,4:9- f
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Special $ ,9:
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0023W BAVERSTSUIT 3 JAMONVLLEFL 222
7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. May 3 to 6
for separation and May 24 to
27 for retirement. You must be
registered by your Command
Career Counselor. For more
information call 573-4513.
workshop May 25, 26
Intervention Skills Training is
a suicide intervention work-
shop focused on helping indi-
viduals become ready, willing
and able to intervene with a
person at risk of suicide. It'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 25 and
26 at the base chapel. For more
information, call 573-4512.
Smooth Move Workshop
scheduled for May 11
Smooth Move Workshops
are designed to help person-
nel with military relocations
and transfers. Areas covered
include transportation, travel
pay, allowances, and impor-
tant forms and documents,
housing referral office and
relocation services. All service
members and their spouses
are encouraged to attend six
months before their transfer
date. Due to limited seating,
please do not bring children.
See FFSC, Page 9
I For more information or to purchase tickets cafl 904-358-2846 or visit www.jaxsuns.com 823253
Marines facilitate change through ag program
By Lance Cpl. James W.
Regimental Combat Team -7, 1st
Marine Division Public Affairs
A little more than a week
since it first began, the Marjah
Transition program has begun
to gain momentum in Marjah,
Afghanistan, April 14.
The program is one of sever-
al others, including programs
provided by non-governmen-
tal organizations, which the
Afghan government and coali-
tion forces are conducting in
order to foster agricultural
The programs are designed
to assist farmers and landown-
ers in their transition to alter-
nate and licit crops. In many,
but not all cases, this involves
the switch from opium, the
illicit product of poppy culti-
vation, to other crops that will
allow participants to make a
Designed as a short term
solution meant to give the
city's citizens a leg to stand on,
MAAT is aimed specifically at
residents of Marjah and only
for the current harvest season,
in order to stabilize the city's
market and provide residents
with a viable and legal source
"We are trying to ease the
transition from illicit crops
to licit in order to prepare
for next year," explained
Maj. David Fennell the Civil
Affairs team leader attached
to 1st Battalion, 6th Marine
Regiment. "We want the
Afghan people to understand
that we're trying to help them
transition even though we're
interfering with [the opium]
The registration for the
program is a multistep pro-
cess where those wishing to
participate first sign up with
the NGO's, from whom they
will receive seeds and fertil-
izer. Next, they can choose
to participate in the Marjah
Transition program. If they
decide to take part in MAAT,
they will register where they
live, the amount of land they
farm on, and what crop they
Participants will be issued
ID cards as well as vouchers,
which will be used later on
when they run across Marine
patrols, who will look in on
those who have signed up for
the program, in order to gauge
whether or not they have made
the change to their target crop.
If MAAT-registered land
owners make the change to licit
crops, they will then receive
payment, 3,000 Afghanis and
new tools, including wheel-
barrows, shovels, and a new
To date approximately 1,000
people have registered for the
program, Fennell explained,
adding that although the turn-
out wasn't as large as was first
anticipated, it is seen as a good
sign in light of reports from
Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. James W. Clark
Participants in the Marjah Accelerated Agricultural Transition program register their crops
and where they live, at the government center in Marjah, Afghanistan, April 13 as part of the
Marjah Accelerated Agricultural Transition program. The program is aimed at facilitating the
transition from illicit to licit crops.
locals stating that residents
have received threats from the
Many of which came in the
form of night letters, which are
written warnings delivered in
the evening, forbidding locals
from interacting with coalition
"We're here to make a good
will gesture," said Fennell.
"The thing I personally like
about [MAAT] is that the
Taliban don't like it. Once we
started this, reports of night
letters and death threats arose,
Petraeus: Killings show Taliban's true values
By Jim Garamone
American Forces Press Service
The assassination of the
deputy mayor of Kandahar,
Afghanistan, as he prayed in
a mosque reflects the values
of a barbaric enemy, the com-
mander of U.S. Central
Command said in a statement
released April 21.
Azizullah Yarmal was
attending evening prayers
April 19 when a death squad
entered the mosque and shot
him dead before escaping.
In his statement, Army
Gen. David ,
said the mur-
strated the '
Taliban's bar- -
would kill this
Afghan leader Petraeus
while he was
attending services in a mosque
illustrates the Taliban's callous
disregard for Afghanistan's
values and for Islam itself,"
the general said. "Through
this action, the Taliban dem-
onstrated once again that it
is an enemy of Afghanistan
that seeks to impose through
violence its extremist ideology
and oppressive practices on
the Afghan people."'
Yarmal's assassination was
the second cold-blooded
Taliban murder of a local
Afghan leader in a week.
Taliban gunmen also killed
Lal Mohammad Khan, a
tribal leader in neighboring
In Kabul, NATO Ambassador
to Afghanistan Mark Sedwill
noted that Yarmal was always
pushing for roads, electricity
and services for his people.
"That's a man who's try-
ing to serve the people of
Afghanistan, and he was killed
deliberately by the insurgents
in what is no less than a terror-
ist attack," he said.
The murder came as the
Afghan government and secu-
rity forces, along with coalition
forces, seek to make Kandahar
Kandahar is the second-
largest in Afghanistan, and
is the spiritual home of the
and engagements with the
Taliban in the area increased.
Once that happened, it was a
sign that this was working."
"The Taliban haven't had
the effect that they wanted;'
said Fennell when he refer-
enced a protest that broke out
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in front of the government
center a few days prior. "The
protest wasn't the end goal for
the Taliban, it was meant to be
a catalyst designed to create a
riotous event, but the Marines,
through strength and disci-
pline kept it from happening
by defusing the situation. At
that moment, they fought the
Taliban and won.":'
Projects of this nature affect
the insurgency on two fronts.
The first is by challenging one
of the core aims of the Taliban,
which is the interaction of
coalition forces with locals.
"Any contact you have with a
local national is a good thing,"
said Fennell. "The goal of the
Taliban is to keep us from
engaging with the govern-
ment or populace in any way.
This program creates another
opportunity for us to interact
with them and vice versa."
The second front is more
direct. By assisting farmers
and land owners in changing
their crops, it allows many of
them to switch from grow-
ing opium, which is one of
the Taliban's primary sources
of income, explained 1st Lt.
Michael Thatcher, the platoon
commander for 81 mm Mortar
Platoon, Weapon's Company,
"This provides the opportu-
nity and incentive [for farm-
ers] to move away from illicit
crops and denies the Taliban
money to fight as well as bene-
fiting the local populace," said
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COME VISIT US TODAY!
1351 E. Boone Ave., Suite #23 Kingsland
912-673-7777 phone 912-673-6595 fax
10% Military Discount with IDI:
From Page 8
The workshop will be 2 to 4
p.m., May 11. For more infor-
mation, call 573-4513.
The Fleet and Family
Support Center is offering
Sponsorship Training to all
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 17. Registration is
recommended, as class is lim-
ited to 20 seats.
For more information call
Spouse 101 workshop
scheduled for May 6
Spouse 101 provides infor-
mation to new Navy spous-
es to support, enhance and
ease their transition into the
military lifestyle. This interac-
tive workshop addresses the
military culture and terminol-
ogy, and gives tools to access
installation and local com-
munity resources. Spouse 101
targets new military spouses
and military spouses new to
the Kings Bay area. The work-
shop is 9 a.m. to noon, May 6.
Registration is required, call
New Moms and Dads
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 9
to 11 a.m. May 11 and 25. This
workshop is an opportunity to
share experiences, meet and
gain support from others, and
exchange new ideas. To regis-
ter, call 573-4893.
Department of Veterans
Affairs visits base
The Department of Veterans
Affairs representative for Kings
Bay is in the office from 8:30
a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Monday,
Wednesday and Thursdays.
Appointments are required.
Service members wishing to
participate in the Benefits
Delivery at Discharge program
should be within 60 to 180 days
of discharge or retirement and
be available for an exam by the
For more information, call
Veterans Affairs representative
Katherine Fernandez at 573-
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*b~FtA'&W J i ~igw~E I~itt  U If (0]..........
Periscope file photo
Navy College's Web site at www.navycollege.navy.mil can help you earn a college degree.
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The DoD is now provid-
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What are CLEPIDSST Exams?
CLEPJDSST examinations cover material taught in courses that most students take as requirements in the
first two years of college. A college usually grants the same amount of credit to students earning satisfactory
scores on the CLEPJDSST examination as it grants to students successfully completing that course.
Many examinations are designed to correspond to one-semester courses; some however correspond to full-
year or two-year courses. Unless stated otherwise in its description, an examination is intended to cover
material in a one-semester course.
Most exams are 90 minutes long, and, except for English Composition with Essay, is made up primarily of
multiple-choice questions; however, some exams do have fill-ins.
More information about CLEP and DSST exams and practice tests are available at:
CLEP ofthe week DSST ofthe week
Human Growth and Development Human Resources Management
Covers the Following: Covers the Following:
Knowledge of basic facts and terminology An C. e e ,:- i rih.- Hiiii i F.-.- !.i .- 1,iiiii, .,.-i rr Field
Understanding of generally accepted concepts and principles Historical development
Understanding of theories and recurrent developmental issues Human resource functions
Applications of knowledge to particular problems or situations The human resource manager
Motivation, communication, and leadership
An understanding of the major theories and research related to Human Resource Planning
the broad categories of physical, cognitive, and social Strategic human resource issues
development is required, as is the ability to apply this knowledge. Job analysis and job design
Promotions and transfers
Navy College Office Testing Schedule
Conducted at the education center (Bid 1030)
Test Date / Time Fees
SAT@0730 ACT@0730 Ist: Free
SAT or ACT May 4 May 6 2nd: ACT=$32
(active duty and reserves only) Jun 1 Jun 3 SAT=$45
Test Proctoring for Wednesday 0730-1030
Distance Learning Schools W 0730-1030
Distance Learning Schools (twice each month) No charge
(Internet or Paper Based Testing) May 5 & 19 June 2 & 16 July 6 & 20
DLPT & LAB Sailors st Read NAVADMIN 100/10 Free
Marines Contact the NCO
ECE 0730-1030 AM Session
(active duty and reserves only) 1200-1500 PM Session No charge
* Testing will start on time. All late shows will be rescheduled for following week.
* Reservations are required on all testing.
* If taken SAT or ACT in last 3 yrs, make money order to "SAT" or "ACT" accordingly
* Dates are subject to change and testing may be cancelled at anytime.
* If proctoring dates do not work for your schedule, request a waiver from your school to take the
test on the dates provided. Otherwise, ask you school who can proctor your test.
CLEP / DSST Testing Information
On-Base National Test Center
Family $92 $100 vs. $500 $1,000
Military $FREE vs. $500 $1,000 (extra TA)
Class = 45 hours (5hrs/night x 9wk)
CLEP = Study 2-3hr/wk for approx 1 month
Where: Navy College Ed Center, Rm 130
When: Thursdays 0845 & 1045
Cost: Military: All Free
Spouses: CLEP- $92 DSST- 100
Civilians: Same. Same.
Sign up at Navy College Education Center
VSU office or call 882-6573.
Educatlon tip of the week
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ALL STADIUM SEATING ALL DIGITAL SOUND
SHOW TIMES LISTED ARE FOR 04/30-05/06/10
Why wait in line? HOW TO TRAIN YOUR
PRINT TICKETS AT HOME
ENIGHIMARE ON ELM 1:253:556:25 9:00
STREET(R)1:2092:004:00 HOW TO TRAIN YOUR
4:35 6:507:259:4010:10 DRAGON -r@-)'n
FURRY VENGEANCE(PG) (PG) 2:05 4:35 7:10 9:35
1:103:35 6:359:05 CLASH OF THE TITANS
THE BACK-UP PLAN (PG13) (PG13)1:053:50
mTHE LOSERS (PG13) CLASH OF THE TITANS
1:55 4:20 7:00 9:35 -0-L)- (PG13)
KICK-ASS (R) 1:45 4:30 7:20 10:05
1:00 3:456:40 9:30 WHY DID I GET
DEATH ATA FUNERAL (R) MARRIED TOO? (PG13)
1:40 4:056:55 9:20 1:304257:1010:00
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1:35 4:10 7:05 9:50 12:553:40 6:45 025
WE PROUDLY ACCEPT VISA, MASTERCARD, AMEX & DISCOVER
*THE BACK-UP PLAN (PG13)
[Fri-Sun: 1:15) 4:00 7:00 9:25
*THE LOSERS (PG13)
[FrI-Sun: 12:40 3:00) 5:15 7:30 9:50
*DEATH AT A FUNERAL (R)
[Fri-Sun: 1:00 3:15) 5:30 7:45 10:00
[Fri-Sun: 1:35) 4:30 7:20 9:55
DATE NIGHT (PG13)
[Fri-Sun: 12:50 3:10) 5:20 7:25 9:35
CLASH OF THE TITANS 2D (PG13)
[Fri-Sun: 1:40) 4:45 7:35 10:05
THE LAST SONG (PG)
[Fri-Sun: 1:20) 4:10 7:05 9:40
TYLER PERRY'S WHY DID I
GET MARRIED TOO? (PG13)
[Fri-Sun: 1:25) 4:20 7:10 9:45
*HOW TO TRAIN
YOUR DRAGON 3D (PG)
[Fr-Sun: 12:30 2:45) 5:00 7:15 9:30
I S=i _'6E mo
C-2-.. -Y- I'
Ongoing and Upcoming Events
Event Date Time Location
Education Planning Ed Planning 1400-1500 Navy College Ed Center
& Every Monday Annual TA Trng 1500-1530 (Next to NEX)
Annual TA Training
This class is mandatory and is your first step before talking to or enrolling with any school. We assist you in
identifying your educational and training needs based on your desired career path, during and after your
military career. Navy El- E6 must complete this group training and complete a short walk-in follow-up
counseling. Navy E7 and up can attend the above trng or must schedule a 60+ min appointment.
Spouse Education May 3 (Mon) 1000-1100
Opportunities May 17 (Mon) (kids welcome... Navy College Ed Center
May 31 (Mon) we have crayons)
This class will cover how to find, fund, schedule time for and start college. We understand the needs of
today's spouses and will listen/focus on your specific needs. Not just theory, but an actual plan to get started
Inn & Suites
* SPECIAL DAILY & EXTENDED STAY
RATES FOR MILITARY
* Only 2 Miles from KINGSBAY
* Island Lounge-Located on Property
* Two Room Suites w/separate Living Room,
Fully Equipped Kitchen & Washer/Dryer
* Free Deluxe Continental Breakfast featuring
Hot Belgian Waffles
* Free In Room High Speed Internet Access
* All rooms with Micro/Fridge, Hairdryer,
Iron/Ironing Board & Coffee Maker
* Daily Housekeeping Service
For Reservations Call
(912) 882-6250 or (800) 768-6250
2710 Osborne Rd. St. Marys GA 31558
Navy photo by EM2 (SS) Omar J. Reveron
Kings Bay's Pirate Cove duo served Pirates Scallop Soup, a tossed buccaneer salad with raspberry
vinaigrette and a main entry of fried flounder with artichoke and cheese ravioli in Alfredo sauce.
Photo by Kelly Wifel
CS2 Brittney Garrett of Naval Construction Battalion Center Gulfport gets busy with work.
From Page 1
"I was nervous at the end,"
he said. "We ended up doing it
with enough time."
Mercado said he felt extra
pressure because a team from
his base won the regional
competition last year and his
co-workers had high expecta-
"It's competitive;'" he said.
"Whoever wins gets all the
The creativity showed when
the three-course meals were
served to waiting judges.
Appetizers ranged from
seared sea scallops with roast-
ed pears and honey butter to
pasta with scallops in a creamy
Judges seemed reluctant to
stop eating a candied cashew
and pear salad with chocolate-
covered bacon to sample and
a warm Asian potato salad.
But they managed to save
room for main dishes such
as ravioli with flounder and
artichoke or the winning meal
prepared by the Guantanamo
Bay team that featured pero-
gies stuffed with flounder and
scallops, topped with an alfre-
Before the winner was
announced, Bearl critiqued
the meals and offered advice
to the competitors.
"It's the little details that
help you move on to other
competitions," he said. "Think
about portions and plating -
tight compact plates to keep
everything hot. I think you can
be pleased with what you did."
The winning team from
Guantanamo Bay defended
its regional championship,
much to the relief of Mercado
and his cooking partner, Chief
Petty Officer Eric Peters.
Mercado said he was sur-
prised to win because he
feared the two teams from
Kings Bay might have a home-
"We had some good compe-
tition," he said. "I was expect-
ing second or third, but we
won. The advice we got will be
helpful in Washington."
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Total Distribution: 10,000 Copies
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Reservation Deadline: Thursday before start date
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TO SPOTLIGHT YOUR BUSINESS CALL JULIE DINNEWETH 904m3594383 I
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1924 West International
Daytona Beach, FL 32114
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Prices are in effect from receipt of circular through 5/3/10 and are subject to change. American Signature Furniture (ASF) is not responsible for typographical errors. Assortments vary by location. See store for details regarding all warranties. *Our "Compare at" and "Save' prices reflect the current selling price of comparable merchandise sold by others in the ASF market area.
"The minimum payment due shown reflects the amount due if your previous balance is zero. Purchase must be made using your ASF credit card account. If previous balance is not zero, the minimum payment due will be the greater of: (a) $15.00; or (b) 3.5%(rounded up to the nearest dollar) of the New Balance shown on your Statement for that Credit Plan. Additional charges
(if any) and state and local sales taxes may cause quoted minimum monthly payments to be higher. +Advertised higher price is neither a retail price comparison nor a represe n station by ASF that any sales of this product at this price have taken place in this area. This price is merely a representation of the price ASF believes the product could be sold for in the current retail market.
This statement is not applicable in New York or where otherwise prohibited by law. ++Subject to credit approval. No Interest if paid in full within 12 months. Minimum purchase required: $1000 or 12 months. When you use your ASF credit card account, Interest will be charged to your account from the date of purchase if the purchase balance is not paid in full within
12 months from the date of purchase, or if you fail to make any payment when due. Payments are required during the promotional period (as described in your credit card agreement). After the promotional period, the APR will be a variable rate, as of 3/1/10, that APR is 24.99%, minimum monthly FINANCE CHARGE of $1.00. t With purchase of any premium mattress set of $599
or more. Free delivery within normal delivery area. Next day delivery offered on a qualified in-stock mattress set purchase made before 4:00 PM and to be delivered in the stores' daily scheduled delivery areas. Ask associates for delivery schedule details. Free set-up, removal and next day delivery offers can only be used in conjunction with free bed frame offer. ASF shall not be
obligated to remove mattresses which pose a safety risk to our associates. See store for details. tLimilted Lifetime Warranty: Written copy of limited warranty available in-store upon request. Limited warranty applicable for life of original purchaser. See store for details regarding all warranties. ttGuaranteen: If you find a similar item (with the same qualities, features and
benefits) with the same services, offered for less, within 30 days of purchase, we will gladly offer you a refund of twice the difference between their price and ours.
GET THE KING BED FOR JUST $100 MORE!
As a child, what was your favorite game?
Look for our roving reporter around
Kings Bay and tell her what you think
about our question of the week.
Y ou have to love these questions that take you back to
when things were so much simpler, when your biggest
concern was how you were going to weasel out of taking
that mid-afternoon nap or how you were going to avoid eating
those vegetables you knew your mom was cooking up for din-
Getting back to the question, I would definitely have to say
that my favorite game growing up as a child was Life. To this
I Oj jllIi,
day I have yet to figure out why my brother always refused to
play board games with me. Maybe it was because he knew I
was going to beat him, or, perhaps, just maybe it was because I
might have been caught cheating a time or two.
l~ff k . I
Lt. j.g. Dan Trimble
Coast Guard Maritime Force
San Rafael, Calif.
"As far as board games go, I
would have to say Monopoly,
but I did play Nintendo a lot.
My all-time favorite Nintendo
game was Legend ofZelda."
CS2 Jonathan Willfong RPC Andre Haynes
Pirates Cove Galley Kings Bay Chapel
Tama, Iowa Gilliam, La.
"Monopoly. I was always "Red Light, Green Light."
MASN Victoria Hardin
Kings Bay Security
"I would have to say Freeze
MT3 Gerald Adams CS1 (SS) Timothy Martin
USS Wyoming (Gold) Pirates Cove Galley
Houston Redding, Calif.
"Definitely Mario Brothers." "Kick The Can."
Vacation Bible School registration begins soon
Sign-up for this great summer
event at Kings Bay Chapel for
kindergarten through 5th grade
From Kings Bay Chapel
Ahoy there, matey! Looking for a great way
to kick off the summer? Look no further! The
Command Religious Program of the Kings Bay
Chapel invites your family to be a part of this
year's Vacation Bible School.
Scheduled for 9 a.m. to noon, June 14 to
18, children who have completed kindergarten
through fifth grade are invited climb aboard for
a great time of learning. Mark your calendar,
Registration for Vacation Bible School will
begin Monday, May 3, and continues through
Friday, June 4. There is limited space available,
so all are encouraged to register early to avoid
missing out on this nautical experience.
The theme for this year's Vacation Bible
School is High Seas Expedition: Exploring the
Mighty Love of God. Each day will begin with
"crew members" meeting for the Sing and
Splash where they will learn fun motions to
upbeat Bible songs, hear about the day's les-
son and be introduced to an important Bible
Point about God's Word.
Throughout the day participants will
make colorful crafts and watch video clips
of Chadder the Chipmunks adventures at
the Sail Away Cinema. There will be dra-
matic Bible skits during Bible Voyage time,
fun-filled outdoor activities called Ship Rec
Games and delicious Goodies from the
VBS crew members will end each day by
gathering at the Floating Finale. There, they will
< S ionboard
sing more lively songs, review the day's lesson
and rehearse the Bible verse of the day. What a
great time the children will have as they explore
life around the High Seas Expedition!
Interested in helping? To make this year's
VBS a success, the chapel needs volunteers
to help build and decorate sets, pre-assem-
ble craft projects, decorate classrooms and
so much more. Whether you are a parent,
an involved teen, a command representa-
tive or a community volunteer, your help is
needed. Volunteers are encouraged to stop
by the chapel office now and sign up for one
of the many service opportunities that are
For more program information, contact
RP1 Stapleton at 573-4501 or stop by the cha-
pel office, located directly across the parking
lot from the Kings Base Navy Exchange. Join
the fun as the chapel prepares to launch
another great adventure at this year's
Vacation Bible School.
Come aboard, matey! We're ready to set sail!
Join the other proud KB homeowners who have
taken advantage of the federal tax credit benefits!
The federal tax credit will expire soon. Don't miss out on your
chance to own a beautiful new home at a great price. A wonderful
opportunity for first-time and move-up homebuyers. Ask about
active-duty military advantages!
Time is running out for 'he $8,000 tax credit.
Discover the KB Honi 'advantage today!
Quick-move-in homes at these communities
will be ready in time for the tax credit.
Villages of Bartram Springs
Quick move-in homes from $117,990
From 1-95, exit St. Augustine Rd. heading east. Turn right on US-1, go approx. 4 mi. and
turn right on Racetrack Rd. to Bartram Springs on right. Enter community and continue to
townhomes ahead on left. (904) 880-4703
Quick move-in homes from $193,990
From US-1, head west on Greenland Rd. to community approx. 3 mi. on left.
Quick move-in homes from $144,990
From 1-95, take 1-295 North and exit Blanding Blvd. heading north. Turn left on Collins Rd.
and right on Plantation Bay Dr. to community ahead on left. (904) 778-4149
Quick move-in homes from $189,990
From 9A, head east on Atlantic Blvd. for approx 2.2 mi. Turn left on Kernan Blvd. and go
approx. 1 mi. to community on left. (904) 645-6724
Quick move-in homes from $89,990
Call the KB Home Finding center to set a viewing appointment. (904) 596-6813
Visit kbhome.com for a complete list of quick-move-in
homes available in Northeast Florida.
Broker Cooperation Welcome. 02010 KB Home (KBH). This is not a representation or guarantee of loan qualification, affordability of
homeownership, eligibility for or receipt of a federal tax credit, state tax credit or any other tax benefits of homeownership. Eligibility requirements
are different for each program. Income limitations, ownership conditions, repayment requirements, and other restrictions and requirements
apply. Tax laws are subject to change. To qualify for the federal tax credit, homebuyers must purchase their home before May 1, 2010, and close
escrow before July 1, 2010. Up to $8,000 federal tax credit is for first-time homebuyers or anyone who has not owned a home in the last 3 years.
Up to $6,500 federal tax credit is for current homeowners who have owned and lived in the same home for 5 consecutive years out of the past
8 years. Military 1-year extension to May 1,2011, requires active-duty overseas deployment for 90 days between December 31, 2008, and May
1, 2010. To qualify for the tax credit, the purchase price must be less than $800,000. Federal tax credit applies over a one-year period against
your tax obligation. Since individual tax and financial circumstances will vary, see your financial and tax advisors for details and information
on the tax credit, and learn more at www.federalhousingtaxcredit.com. Interest rates subject to change. Payment of Broker Co-op requires
Broker to accompany and register buyer on first visit and comply with Broker Co-op Agreement. Plans, pricing, financing, terms, availability and
specifications subject to change/prior sale without notice and may vary by neighborhood, lot location and home series. Additional charges apply
ro.,- ..,,, i for lot premiums, options/upgrades. Buyer responsible for all taxes, insurance and other fees. Quick-
m NewHome move-in homes may require up to approximately 90 days before available for closing. Photos show 'I EAR
s o u r c e upgraded landscaping/options and may not represent communities' lowest-priced or quick-move-in J ..:
NHo.meSou. ,m co homes. See sales representative for details. CRCO057509 JAX-85932 uA1.;;,.. KB
Get ready for Summer Splash 2010 on May 29
Summer Splash 2010 is
coming your way from noon
to 4 p.m. May 29 at the Fitness
Complex Pool. Entry to pool
is free. Navy Federal Credit
Union is the proud sponsor of
this event. For your enjoyment
there will be a DJ/Karaoke,
pool games, boardwalk, Build
a Boat with a prize awarded
for first place and much more.
Tye-dye shirts $5 while sup-
plies last. Food will be avail-
able for purchase. For more
information, call (912) 573-
* Newly Renovated Navy
Lake Site Allatoona It's
located just north of Atlanta,
Georgia and is the perfect get-
a-way for a quiet weekend in
the great outdoors. They have
cabins, cottages and campers
available for rent. Boat slots
are available also. Lots to do
in the Atlanta and surround-
ing area including Six Flags
over Georgia, The Coca-Cola
Factory, Georgia Aquarium,
Atlanta Speedway, Helen
Georgia and Dahlonega are
just minutes away! For more
information on this fabulous
lake-site, call (770) 974-6309.
* Free snack platter Have
a platter on KB Finnegans on
Friday with at least eight of
your friends or co-workers.
Call ahead and let them know
you are coming, 24-hour
advance notice is required,
and Finnegan's will give you
a scrumptious free snack plat-
ter valued at more than $30
for you and your party. Call
the Pub at (912) 573-9429 or
Rack -N-Roll Lanes at (912)
* Legends Grill At the
Trident Golf Course, The
Legends Grill is not just for
golfers, but for anyone look-
ing for a change of pace and
beautiful scenery. Stop by and
enjoy the delicious food. The
Grille opens at 11 a.m. Monday
through Friday. The menu
offers a variety of sandwiches,
appetizers and salads for health
Summer Splash 2010 is coming your way from noon to 4 p.m.
Pool. Entry to pool is free for SummerSplash.
conscience individuals. The
Grille offers take out and on the
weekends it is open for some
delicious breakfast starting at 6
a.m. The number for Legends
Grille is (912) 573-0008.
* Karaoke Night From
5 to 8 p.m. Thursday nights
at KB Finnegan's, host
Doug Shankel, of Big Show
Entertainment, is looking for
some Karaoke fanatics. Call
(912) 573-9492 for more infor-
* Bingo Rocks with a
Progressive Money Tree -
Every Wednesday bingo offers
great games at great price
packages. A new progressive
game is Money Tree, where
each week the game gets big-
ger and bigger! The more
cards you purchase, the big-
ger the pot grows! Held at the
Kings Bay Conference Center,
doors open at 5 p.m., sales
start at 5:30 p.m. and games
begin at 6:30 p.m. Games
are for patrons, 18 years and
older, only. For more informa-
tion, call MWR at (912) 573-
* MWR has a game "Face"
- MWR has added itself to
Facebook. Check out the MWR
Kings Bay page on Facebook
and become a fan! Go to www.
and check it out. Info is posted
regularly and the events calen-
dar is full of fun for the whole
family this summer. Also Kings
Bay Sports has added a new
page for all our sports enthu-
siasts. Become fans of both
pages and stay in the know!
Rocky Colletti's Specials
of the Month Take a bite
out of high prices with a great
sandwich special at Rocky
Col let ti's. During April, a dif-
ferent choice with fries and
a drink will be offered each
day of the week for $5.50: tur-
key club Monday, French dip
Tuesday, bratwith fried onions
May 29 at the Fitness Complex
Wednesday, two grilled ham
and cheeses Thursday and
fried fish Friday. This special
is good during normal hours.
Call ahead for an easy lunch
pick-up at 573-4029. The pizza
special of the month is a two
14-inch one-topping pizzas
for $14. That is a savings of
more than $3.
Stop by or call Rocky
Colletti's for your order carry
out at (912) 573-4029.
Krispy Kreme Doughnut
sales Drive by the MWR
Conference Center, Bldg.
1039, on your way to work
every other Friday next
on April 16 and pick up
a fresh dozen Krispy Kreme
Doughnuts for $5. MWR will
be outside the Conference
Center on USS James Madison
for your drive-up purchase.
Sales are 6 to 8 a.m. only and
when they are gone, they're
gone. Purchases will be cash
only and for commands which
would like to order extras, just
give MWR a ring and they will
Tickets for The Players
available May 3-9
From the Information, Tickets and
All active duty, Reserves,
retired military members
and their dependents are
invited to be guests of
The Players Championship
in the world compete at
TPC Sawgrass, May 3 to 9.
Military members and
their families can receive
complimentary tickets by
going online to request the
tickets and entering the
golf course at the appro-
priate gate showing a valid
CommonAccess Card upon
arrival. The complimentary
tickets will be valid Monday
pick them up. Orders must be
received no later than COB on
Tuesday prior to sale date. Call
(912) 573-4564 for more infor-
* Try Quick Shot Bonanza
Bingo at Rack-N-Roll Lanes
- Cards are only $1 each
and you could win up to $100
New numbers daily. Stop by
* April Calendar for KB
Finnegan's Start the week
on Monday with $2 nach-
Parking is free May 5 for
Military Appreciation Day.
Parking passes must be
purchased for other days in
advance at the Kingsland
Publix or at pgatour.com.
For tickets informa-
tion call NSB Kings Bay
ITT Office at (912) 573-
Military members and
their dependents are invit-
ed to enjoy a private hos-
pitality venue, the Patriot's
Outpost, between the No.
16 and No. 18 fairways. A
valid CAC card must be
presented for admission
to the area. A free lunch will
os and cheese 7 to 10 p.m.
Tuesday is Trivia Night with
prizes. Wednesday 4 to 7
p.m. a Shepard's Pie Plate is
$6.50. Happy Hours 4 to 6 p.m.
Thursday include discounts
on all beverages, 10 percent
Pub food items and hot dogs
for only 50 cents. Also from 6
to 9 p.m. on Thursday, enjoy
Karaoke with host Doug
Shankel from the Big Show
Entertainment. Enjoy $1.50
Margarita Night 4 to 6 p.m.
Military Men's Boy's Haircuts $8.00
Military Haircuts 25 years of experience!
Don't forget to use your frequent discount card
555 Charlie Smith Sr. Hwy. St. Marys, GA
Tennis clinics to start June 7
The Camden Area Summer
Tennis Clinics for ages 6 to
14 begin June 7. If your child
loves the game, this is a great
chance for them to improve
their skills. There will be three
sessions June 7 to 9, June
14 to 16 and June 21 to 23.
The cost is $30 per session.
Registration has started and
will continue through June 2.
You can sign your youngsters
up at the Base Tennis Courts,
8 a.m to 5:30 p.m. Monday
through Fridays. For more
info contact Youth Sports
coordinator at (912) 573-8202.
* Jacksonville University
Dolphin Soccer Camp -
This camp is available again
this year for kids ages 8 to
18. Registration will be 8 a.m.
to 5:30 p.m. Monday through
Friday until May 31. Price
is $110 per camper. A fam-
ily discount of 10 percent is
offered if two or more children
are signed up. For more info,
call Youth Sports at (912) 573-
* Teen Adventures at the
Bay This program is from
8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. May 24
to Aug. 6 and is only $50
per week. Register now! Fee
includes swimming, bowling,
field trips and social enhance-
ment activities. Early drop-off
available at the Youth Center
from 6:30 to 8 a.m. Participants
must bring their own lunch.
Registration ends May 10. Call
Youth Center for more infor-
* Summer Camp -
Summer Camp will be May
24 to August 4, excluding fed-
eral holidays, from 6:30 a.m.
to 6 p.m. at the Youth Center.
Regular Youth Center rates
apply. This is a great oppor-
tunity for your child to have
a fun and adventurous time
this summer. Activities, swim-
ming, field trips, etc. Campers
must bring their own lunch.
Call the Youth Center for more
information at (912) 573-2380.
* Parents Night Out -
Enjoy a night out 6 to 11 p.m.
May 14. Bring your children
to the Child Development
Center or Youth Center. Pre-
registration is required from
8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. beginning
May 3 at the Youth Center or
CDC. Register early, space
is limited to six infants (six
weeks to 12 months), 10 pre-
toddlers (13 to 23 months),
14 toddlers (2 to 3 years), 21
pre-school and 60 kindergar-
ten through 12 year olds. It is
$15 for first child and $10 for
each additional child. Food is
included in cost. Late pick-up
fee will be incurred. For every
minute after 11 p.m. it's $1
per minute. For more infor-
mation, call the Youth Center
at (912) 573-2380 or the CDC
at (912) 573-3888.
* The Movie Zone Kids'
movies are shown every
Saturday at noon and Sunday
at 1 p.m. All youths under 18
years of age must be accom-
See Kids, Page 15
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ON SALE NOW!
a MAY 6 ,1.
Neighbor's MEMORIAL ARENA "
Keeper IN. O'LERI N.-..
TICKETS IATv.. . en Arena Bo Dfice All ticktmaster outlets. All dates, acts and ticket prices am
AT- subject to change without notice. Ticket prices subject to applicable fees.
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From Page 14
panied by an adult. Snack
foods and beverages are avail-
able for purchase. If 15 min-
utes after start time no one
shows up, the movie area will
be open viewing. Call for more
information at (912) 573-4548.
* Summer Break Special
at Rack-N-Roll Lanes Kids
18 years and younger, get to
bowl for $1.25 per game and
$1.25 for shoe rental from 1
to 5 p.m. Monday through
Friday. Lunch specials are
offered throughout the break.
Summer Break runs May 24 to
* Youth Sports officials
needed Officials are needed
for the upcoming Youth Sports
Spring season. If you are 14
years or older, have knowledge
of spring sports, call Youth
Sports today at (912) 573-8202
for more information.
* Kids Workout Hour A
new class offered inside the
Family Fitness room at the
Fitness Complex from 6 to 7
p.m. Monday and Wednesdays.
Classes cost $2.50 per child ages
5 to 12 years old or purchase a
FITPASS for $20 for 12 classes.
For more information, call
Family Fitness Coordinator at
* FitFactor is just for kids
- Fitfactor is the Navy health
and fitness program for ages
6 to 18 years old. Visit either
the Youth Center or the Fitness
Complex to enroll your child,
and your child gets their first
prize for committing to "Get
Up, Get Out, Get Fit." Then you
and your child can go on-line,
choose activities and log your
points. Complete five levels to
earn great stuff.
Call Tanya Henigman at
(912) 573-3990 for more infor-
Navy photo by MC1 Michael E. Wagoner
Goats graze on encroaching weeds at Naval Base Kitsap, Bangor, Wash. The base is utilizing the
goats as an eco-friendly method of brush clearing in support of Earth Day 2010.
This goat locker is for real
By MC2 Scott Dagendesh
Navy Public Affairs Support Element
In recognition of Earth Day,
Naval Base Kitsap utilized a
herd of goats as an eco-friend-
ly method of invasive vegeta-
tion control in Bangor, Wash.,
April 15 to 23.
According to Chief Master-
At-Arms Amanda Cooper,
NBK Bangor's force protec-
tion operations officer and
Earth Day 2010 event coordi-
nator, this is the second year
NBK has utilized the goats to
remove noxious weeds and
shrubs without using heavy
machinery or chemicals.
More than 60 goats ate
their way through a variety of
plants, including blackberry
bushes and Scotch Broom.
Tammy Dunakin, chief
goat wrangler for Rent-A-
Ruminant, LLC, said the goats
provide an environmental-
ly friendly solution to weed
"My goats eat the brush
in a very natural green way,"
Dunakin said. "The base
is really committed to be as
green as they can. The goats
have been pretty successful
getting the job done."
Using the goats as weed con-
trol may take a few rounds to
knock out and kill the brush,
but because the goats have an
acidic environment within the
inside of their rumen (stom-
ach), they kill off a lot of the
weed seed so it can't repro-
duce, Dunakin said.
"It's really neat how all that
comes into play because the
goats eat the flowers, which
means the seed pod gets eaten
and nothing will bloom," said
Dunakin. "It's really enjoyable
coming out here, and I really
am glad to see the Navy do
things in an environmentally
When asked about the
Navy's use of goats, Cooper
said it was cost effective, safe
and environmentally friendly.
"I think it's a great way
to save on resources;'," said
Cooper. "They are put on this
earth to do certain things. It
would be great if a lot of other
bases would hire some goats
to knock down the weeds. It's
a lot cheaper on weed control
than lawn mowers and chemi-
Cooper also said it's a good
outreach program and is a
great way to give back to the
earth instead of using chemi-
"It's fun to get the commu-
nity involved in Earth Day and
how to save the earth;'," Cooper
said. "We are so used to get-
ting a weed whacker or some
chemicals. This is just another
reminder for people that there
are better ways to be earth
I r I,
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The New Class Of World Class
Welcome to Key Buick!
Family owned and operated since 1960
At Key our slogan has always been
"The Dealership That's Different"
This slogan is a constant reminder to us that we must always
be mindful of Our Promise to you
Redefining The Luxury Crossover
Serving the Military
over 50 years!
Bringing Technology & Design Together
4660 Southside Blvd.
I(Sy Jacksonville, FL 32216 .---
U BUICK 904-642-6060 NBU-CK
Six Beautiful New
Lennar Communities: 0
Two Creeks Heritage Landing at
World Golf Village Whitfield at Oakleaf I
Yellow Bluff Landing Abigail Estates
in Mandarin Silver Creek
is your direct connection to NEW
low prices on NEW floorplans at
NEW Lennar Communities.
For more NEW information contact a
Lennar New Home Consultant today at:
904-380-0774 or visit
LEN NA R'Jacksonville.com
Prices subject to change without notice. Copyright C 2010
Lennar Corporation. Lennar and the Lennar logo are service
marks or registered service marks of Lennar Corporation i
and/or its subsidiaries. 4/10o 0
Eggs to Order
Omelets to Order
Cottage Fried Potatoes
* Regular Line
Italian Kidney Beans
* Speed Line
Chicken Pattie Sandwich
Philly Cheese Steak Sandwich
Grilled Pepper and Onions
Cold Cub Sandwich
Cream of Broccoli Soup
Braised Pork Chops
Tossed Green Rice
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Eggs to Order
Omelets to Order
Hash Brown Potatoes
* Regular Line
New England Clam Chowder
Tempura Battered Fish
Baked Mac and Cheese
Green Bean Almadine
* Speed Line
Asian Stir Fry Soup
Sweet and Sour Pork
Oriental Pepper Steak
Chinese Mixed Vegetables
Fried Chicken Tenders
Oven Fried Bacon
Omelets to Order
Eggs to Order
Chicken Noodle Soup
Grilled Polish Sausage
Grilled Peppers and Onions
Oven Fried Bacon
Grilled Sausage Patties
Asparagus Cheese Soup
Roast Prime Rib
Corn on the Cob
Baked Italian Sausage
Grilled Pepper and Onions
Cold Cut Sandwich
Cheddar Cheese Soup
Mashed Potatoes and Gravy
Buttered Egg Noodles
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Eggs to Order
Omelets to Order
Fresh Fruit Salad
Hash Brown Potatoes
* Regular Line
Country fried steak
Simmered Peas and Carrots
* Speed Line
Baked Ham with Honey Glaze
Candied Sweet Potatoes
Cajun Style Black-Eyed Peas
Southern Style Greens
Cream of Wheat
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Eggs to Order
Omelets to Order
Cottage fried Potatoes
* Regular Line
Twice Baked Potato Soup
Chicken Cordon Blue
Au Gratin Potatoes
* Speed Line
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Eggs to Order
Omelets to Order
Corned Beef Hash
Hash Brown Potatoes
* Regular Line
Grilled Chicken Breast
* Speed Line
Beef Rice Soup
Hot and Spicy Chicken
Simmered Egg Noodles
Steamed Green Beans
Eggs to Order
Omelets to Order
Cottage Fried Potatoes
* Regular Line
Chicken Noodle Soup
* Speed Line
Chicken Pattie Sandwich
Philly Cheese Steak Sandwich
THE Daily Commuter Puzzle by Jacqueline E. Mathews
1 Elephant tooth
5 Soiled spot
14 Steel, mainly
16 High point
17 Roy Roger's
18 Made an
24 Cut off
25 Deep pink
26 potato; yam
30 Toot one's own
34 Head covering
36 Place for a
37 Put in
40 Geisha's sash
41 Made a
43 Sort; variety
44 Mountain goat
46 Actor Gibson
47 On the ball
48 Fast car
51 Lethal disease
that can strike
54 Instrument like
58 When doubled,
59 "He is !";
61 Was a
62 Closed curve
63 Body of water
64 Like 2, 4 or 6
67 Fender blemish
1 Surfing concern
5 Dandruff site
9 Low point
Gardens of _;
11 Heroic novel
12 Spill the beans
13 Wheel support
23 Forest home
25 Pricey watch
26 Oval or square
27 One who walks
along the shore
28 Sea duck
29 Greek letter
31 Brick made of
mud and straw
32 Not smashed
36 Stir-fry pan
THIS WEEKS ANSWERS
-N A -E -N|-| -0 o a 10 -
S a 0 H Na | i N
1 3 8 9I 1 X V HBH N
M- J T TT Qv- -d
T E V IO 1VI : 3 3 MS
A o I d 3 a
- -T9T T A I N I T "v -a
x- V- T T 0 No1
(c) 2010 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
All Rights Reserved.
38 Fragrant wood 5(
39 Sick 51
42 Maybe 52
44 Raised without 53
46 Our neighbor to 55
the south 5(
47 Goal 5;
49 Christmas song 6(
Up to the task
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 breakfasts and brunches
include cereal, instant oatmeal
or grits, juice bar, pastry bar,
All meals served for lunch and
dinner also feature the Healthy
Choice Salad Bar and various
Menu items are subject to
Navy Week held
in middle of Iowa
By MC2 (SW/AW) Kat
Navy Office of Community Outreach
The U.S. Navy participated
in the Des Moines Navy Week
from April 19 to 24 in Des
Sailors from the local
recruiting district, fleet squad-
rons and the USS Constitution
are gathering in Iowa's capi-
tol to celebrate what the Navy
means to Iowa and what Iowa
means to the Navy.
Des Moines Navy Week
started April 19 when Chief
Navy Counselor Joseph
Kicinski appeared on WHO-
TV's morning news show.
Kincinski, a former mess spe-
cialist, gave a culinary dem-
onstration and discussed
what it's like to prepare meals
aboard a submarine.
Cmdr. Anthony Savage,
executive officer aboard
Constitution and a native of
Des Moines, also appeared
on WHO-AM radio's Van &
"When I grew up here, I
didn't have a strong knowl-
edge of the Navy or what they
did," Savage said. "I think shar-
ing the Navy with the students
and community is extremely
valuable because it expands
their scope. When I grew up
here, I knew about agriculture
and Iowa. I didn't know New
England or any other state
many of the Sailors I've met
are from. With events like this
the community gets to interact
with us, and I think we enrich
Crew members from
Constitution joined Savage
on his trip back to Iowa and
visited students at Meredith
Lt. Chris Yost, a Sailor from
Helicopter Maritime Squadron
71 and another Iowa native,
was one of the Sailors to visit
Meredith Middle School.
"It's really great being back
after having done what I've
done and seen the places I've
seen in the Navy," Yost said.
"It's great seeing the familiar-
ity of home, and everyone is
always so appreciative of what
Sailors educated students
and civilians on the "Old
Ironsides" ships and aviation
at the Iowa Hall of Pride April
Other scheduled events for
Des Moines NavyWeekinclude
performances by the U.S. Navy
Leap Frogs Parachute Team,
public concerts by Navy
Band Great Lakes "Horizon"
and visits from senior Navy
leaders, such as Rear Adm.
Gregory Timberlake, assistant
deputy surgeon general for
Total Force Integration.
Navy Weeks are designed to
bring awareness to communi-
ties that don't have a signifi-
cant Navy presence.
"WE BRING THE MILITARY
MARKET To You!"
vp qF 1 ., 1 I
MILIAR Military Publications reach
PBI O 81% of the military community
Includes 92,103 Active-
Duty, Reserves, Retirees and
Working On Base -
Active-Duty, Reserves, Civilians, Contractors
Ilt i t ku # KjIr rfi..
_he flofida times-UInio 312830
A 2009 A
Kings Bay Community
Georgia ID No GA0390013
Published April 2010
The Kings Bay Public Works
and Utility Departments
For copies of this report, the Source Water Assessment Plan
(SWAP), or for more information on this report, please contact Mr.
Ed Buczek, Kings Bay's Public Affairs Office, at (912) 573-4714.
Summary of Water Quality Information
The Kings Bay Community Water System is owned and
operated by Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay Georgia for sup-
plying the water needs of housing, training and submarine sup-
If you encounter a water concern or need to report a leak,
please call the Trouble Desk at 573-2555.
6 The Kings Bay Water Source 6
Our source of water consists of three 900 feet deep wells tak-
ing water from the Upper Floridan Aquifer located on Naval
Submarine Base (SUBASE) Kings Bay. The wells are enclosed
in secure buildings to protect them from outside sources of pol-
lution which could possibly contaminate our water supply. A
Source Water Assessment Plan (SWAP) was completed in May
2003 indicating our wells are at low risk for contamination. The
plan also explains procedures for protecting our water sup-
ply. In the USA there are a variety of drinking water sources
including rivers, lakes, streams, ponds, reservoirs, springs and
wells. Groundwater from "confined" aquifers such as the Upper
Floridan is considered to be among the best water available to
consumers. As water moves over the surface of the land or
through the ground, it dissolves naturally occurring minerals
and, in some cases, radioactive material and can pick up substanc-
es resulting from the presence of animals or from human activity.
6 Testing to Keep You Safe: 6
To keep your water safe we constantly test it. Every year more
than 14,000 tests are run on water samples to ensure safe, high
quality potable water is provided to our customers. This report
provides you with the information you need to know about the
sources of SUBASE drinking water, what it contains and how it
compares to regulatory agency standards.. The Safe Drinking
Water Act requires all water systems to provide their customers
with an annual water quality report. The tests reported here
are from January 1 through December 31, 2009 except for a few
tests as noted in this report that are not done annually. Your
Kings Bay Water Department is committed to providing you
with clean, safe and reliable water. We are pleased to report
our water meets the standards of the Safe Drinking Water Act
without any exceptions.
6 How We Produce Water 0
The Kings Bay Community Water System provides the base with
treated water 24 hours a day 7 days a week. Water is pumped
from wells and treated to remove contaminants by aeration, fil-
tration, softening, pH adjustment, chlorination and fluoridation.
All plant operators and lab technicians hold state certification.
Water testing is performed at a number of locations and on a
variety of schedules ranging from many times per day, daily,
weekly, monthly, annually and in some cases longer intervals,
depending on the test and the component being tested to ensure
the quality of the water used by our customers.
6 Ensuring Safe Water
To insure that tap water is safe to drink, EPA prescribes regu-
lations which limit the amount of certain contaminants in water
provided by public water systems. Bottled water is regulated
by the U. S. Food and Drug Administration and must provide
the same protection for public health as public water supplies.
Drinking water and bottled water, may reasonably be expected
to contain small amounts of some contaminants. The presence
of contaminants does not necessarily indicate that water poses a
health risk. More information about contaminants and potential
health effects can be obtained at:
EPA Safe Drinking Water Hotline (800) 426-4791
Or on-line at www.epa.gov/safewater.
S Vulnerability to Contaminants 6
Some people may be more vulnerable to contaminants in
drinking water than others in the general population. People
with compromised immune systems such as those undergoing
chemotherapy, with organ transplants, with HIV/AIDS or other
immune system disorders, some elderly and infants may be
at risk from infection. These people should seek advice about
drinking water from their health care providers. EPA/CDC
guidelines on appropriate means to lessen the risk of infection by
Cryptosporidium and microbial contaminants are available from:
The Safe Drinking Water Hotline: (800) 426-4791
or on-line at www.epa.gov/safewater.
Water Conservation is .)
USING WATER EFFICIENTLY
We've all heard a lot about water conservation recently, but
another way to think of it is as using water efficiently. It's a
gift that we give ourselves that lowers your expenses while pro-
viding for the future.
Although the drought has ended, water availability in Georgia
continues to be a high profile topic because of continuing
problems in many areas of Georgia. Since the drought lasted
several years, it will take quite some time to recover from its
Coastal Georgia has its own set of issues in addition to drought
conditions. The increased population and demands for water
from our source, has resulted in saltwater intrusion in some
areas along the coast. This is causing restrictions on growth
and greater regulation of its along the coast.
The Navy is complying with Presidential Executive orders
mandating reductions for water usage at all facilities with a goal
of reducing usage by 2% per year through 2025. Your help is
needed to achieve this ambitious goal.
There are many simple ways that we are already aware of to be
efficient in use of water in our daily activities. Let's use them
and reap the benefits. One good source for water savings at
home is www.conservewatergeorgia.net/.
An additional benefit when we conserve water is the energy
savings that nearly always accompany it
When you find a new way to be water efficient, SHARE it with
your neighbors and coworkers.
Drought Conditions in Georgia
Beginning last June and continuing into 2010 Southeast the
State of Georgia's Drought Restrictions have been lifted. There
are, however, still the following restrictions
* Landscape watering may be done at any time, but is
discouraged from 10:00 AM to 4:00 pm because its limited
* The odd/even restrictions are still in effect. Odd numbered
addresses may water on Tuesdays, Thursdays & Sundays while
even number address may water on Mondays, Wednesdays &
Saturday. There is no watering on Fridays.
* Hydrants may only be used for firefighting or other public
health & safety purposes.
For more information on watering see the following web site:
TABLE 1 Inorganic Contaminants
MCL / [SMCL]
Highest Level Detected
Range of Detections
Violation (Yes / No)
NEW Water Treatment Plant:
The Kings Bay Public Works Dept. with help from the Naval
Facilities Engineering Command (NAVFAC SE) and Navy
Region Southeast have teamed up to redesign our Water
Treatment Plant to alleviate trihalomethanes (THMs) of con-
cern in the water chlorination process. A nanofiltration system
has been chosen to remove minute amounts of carbon com-
pounds in the water supply that react with the chlorine used to
disinfect the water causing the THMs. The project design was
completed in mid-2009 and construction began in November.
The new plant is expected to begin operation in September 2010.
Definitions of Terms and Abbreviations in this Report:
Action Level (AL): The concentration of a contaminant which, if
exceeded, triggers treatment or other requirements which a water system
Maximum Contaminant Level (MCL): The highest level of a
contaminant that is allowed in drinking water. MCLs are set as a close
to the MCLGs as feasible using the best available treatment technology.
Maximum Contaminant Level Goal (MCLG): The level of
a contaminant in drinking water below which there is no known or
expected risk to health. MCLGs allow for a margin of safety.
Secondary Maximum Contaminant Level (SMCL): reasonable
goals for drinking water quality. Exceeding SMCLs may adversely
affect odor or appearance, but there is no known risk to human health.
Maximum Residual Disinfectant Level (MRDL): The highest
level of a disinfectant allowed in drinking water. There is convinc-
ing evidence that addition of a disinfectant is necessary for control of
Maximum Residual Disinfectant Level Goal (MRDLG): The
level of a drinking water disinfectant below which there is no known
or expected risk to health. MRDLGs do not reflect the benefits of the
use of disinfectants to control microbial contaminants.
N/A: Not Applicable.
N/D : Not Detected, The contaminant was not detected
ppb or gg/1: parts per billion or micrograms per liter (pg/1) (Note
that one ppb is equivalent to one second in 32 years)
ppm or mg/1: parts per million or milligram per liter (mng/1) (Note
that one ppm is equivalent to one second in 12 days)
pCi/l: picoCuries per liter is a measure of the amount of radioactivity
in a sample.
n a sample Potential Contaminants
Microbial contaminants, [None Detected] such as viruses
and bacteria, which may come from sewage treatment plants,
septic systems, agricultural livestock operations, and wildlife.
Data are given in Table 5.
Inorganic contaminants, such as salts and metals, which
can be naturally-occurring or result from urban stormwater
runoff, industrial or domestic wastewater discharges, oil and gas
production, mining or farming. There were only low levels of a
few naturally-occurring ones out of all tests run. See Tables 1,
3 and 4. There were none that exceeded the MCL.
Pesticides and herbicides, which may come from a variety
of sources such as agriculture, urban stormwater runoff, and
residential uses. None Detected at SUBASE. See Table 2.
Organic chemical contaminants, including synthetic and
volatile organic chemicals, which are by-products of industrial
processes and petroleum production, and can also come from
gas stations, urban stormwater runoff and septic systems. Only
byproducts of water disinfection as shown in Table 2 were
Radioactive contaminants, which can be naturally occur-
ring or be the results of oil and gas production and mining
activities. None have been detected. See Table 6.
Detected In Water Distributed to Customers
Barium Copper Chlorine
ppb ppb ppm
2009 2009 2009
2,000 1,300 4 [ 2 ]
N/A 1,300 N/A
39 8.8 3.5
2-39 <2- 8.8 0.7-3.5
No No No
Possible Sources of Contaminant Barium, Copper & Fluoride: Erosion of natural deposits; Fluoride is an additive
that promotes strong teeth. Chlorine is an additive used to control microbes.
Table 2: Detected Organic Contaminants
Parameter Units Sample Date
TTHMs1 ppb 2009
Total HAA5s1 ppb 2009
Kings Bay Resultsl
Range of Detections
No *1, *2
Likely Source of Contamination
By-product of drinking water chlorination
By-product of drinking water chlorination
*1. Total Trihalomethanes (TTHMs) and Total Haloacetic Acids (HAA5s) is the sum of detected concentrations of individual byproducts. They form because chlorine used for disinfec-
tion also reacts with low concentrations of organic materials present in the raw water. The data are evaluated by averaging the current quarter result with the previous three quarters
to obtain a Four Quarter Running Average (4QRA). A violation occurs when the 4QRA exceeds the MCL.
*2. Trihalomethane Health Effects: Some individuals who drink water containing Trihalomethanes in excess of the MCL over many years may experience problems with their liver,
kidneys or central nervous systems and may have an increased risk of getting cancer.
Table 3: Unregulated Inorganic Monitoring Results
Parameter Units Sample Date SMCL MCLG Kings Bay Results Range of Detections Violation (Yes/No) Likely Source of Contamination
Sodium ppm 2009 N/A N/A 130 *1 N/A No Water softening & treatment chemical
Sulfate ppm 2009 250 N/A 170 N/A No Erosion of natural deposits
*1. Kings Bay's water has 31.2 mg of sodium per 8 oz. Serving based on this test. This is provided for individuals on sodium restricted diets.
Table 4: Lead and Copper (Tap Water) Monitoring Results
Parameter Units Sample Date Action Level MCLG
Lead (ppb) ppm 8/08 15 0
Copper (ppb) ppm 8/08 1300 1300
No. of Sites Exceeding AL
0 of 10
0 of 10
Likely Source of Contamination
Corrosion of household
plumbing systems; Erosion
of natural deposits
Due to the fact our results have been acceptable in previous testing we have not had to test for lead and copper since 2008. USEPA and Georgia EPD have asked that we inform
you about the health effects of lead as outlined below.
Health Effects of Lead If present, elevated levels of lead can cause serious health problems, especially for pregnant women and young children. Lead in drinking water is pri-
marily from materials and components associated with service lines and home plumbing. The Kings Bay Community Water System is responsible for providing high quality drinking
water, but cannot control the variety of materials used in plumbing components. When your water has been sitting for several hours, you can minimize the potential for lead exposure
by flushing your tap for 30 seconds to two minutes before using water for drinking or cooking. If you are concerned about lead in your water, you may wish to have your water tested.
Information on lead in drinking water, testing methods and steps you can take to minimize exposure is available from the Safe Drinking Water Hotline (800) 426-4791 or
Table 5: Bacteriological Monitoring Results
(Presence or absence
of bacteria in sample) Units Sample Date MCL MCLG Kings Bay Results Violation (Yes/No) Likely Source of Contamination
Total Coliform (Number of 2009 0 0 0 No Naturally present in the environment
Fecal Coliform Detections) 2009 0 0 0 No Warm blooded animals
1. Thirty sample points routinely tested at Kings Bay. Ten points are sampled each month with a total of 145 regular and special tests in 2008. To check the proficiency of testing.
unknowns are run twice annually to verify results, our lab scored a perfect 40 out of 40 during 2009.
Table 6: Radionuclides Table
Parameter Units Sample Date MCL MCLG Kings Bay Results Range of Detections Violation (Yes/No) Likely Source of Contamination
Alpha Emitters pCi/I 2004 15 0 <2 N/A No Erosion of natural deposits
Radium 226 pCi/I 2004 5 0 <1 N/A No Erosion of natural deposits
Radium 228 pCi/I 2004 5 0 <1 N/A No Erosion of natural deposits
K I N 3 5 B AY, EEnR 6IA
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Happy Ads House for Sale by BEU
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utnam ounRiverside ty Office/Clerical/Rental
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uthde n t R St. Johns Waterfront Rooms to Rent: PerLandscaping/Grounds
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Condominiums Mini-Lockers incl'd. Barbara 233- 3206 Legal
Manufactured Homes St. Johns Wanted to Rent Maintenance/Janitorial
Lot. Johns Lots/Acreage .. -. Social Services
Farm Acreage dult :..:... ., R TManagement/Professional
Investment Property M Transportarketion
Retirement Community HILLIARD, FL 30 Acres Warehouse/Inventory
Outof Area/Town/tateMarys River $9000 Riverside Ready to rent KINGSBAY Share large Mechanics
Baker County per acre with anoth e 2/1 duplex, 1000 sq homeon riverfor NON Medical/HealthCime-Pare
Nassua County 9042371419paint, W/D, water incl. includes utils Flexible Hogarage
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S t. Jo h n s O pen H o uses R IV E R S IDEG N A T U L a rg e 1 A L T Y & M g m t wA d m in istrati on
St. Johns HomesKitchen with RENTALS HoPartTime Improvement
St. --l/ cdea d AVAILABLE FROM $700-$3000/MO. Store Near your Home
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St. Johns Intracoastal ee All Area Houses for SManagement
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St. Johns Condosvenient Restaurant/Bar/Club/
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PIRATES WOOD 904-6904334553895-2255
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Name (please prin
7REE o FREE 9 FREE 9 FREE 9 FREE o FREE o FRE
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else 268 T28t2cishyyew .an't9g. s on, 42" Cut, 1erci hicles 0 -
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background, and the iestooigate thCommissions &pportu- (904) 644-0498 aluminum. Heavy AKC READY 5/3, $550 Rat Terries 4 sale. C UKC Autoreg. s/Trucks Wanted Chevy Corvette
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work. David at: 382-2658 fabric $175. 904-803-9942 904-280-4673 Antiques/Classics Bill 260-6545
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Call 268-5644 or send a insurance and a 401(k). Plastic...call 554-9018 $100 Flowers- Louisiana Iris HAVANESE AKC, Best Automobiles
resume by fax 2689663Appt Setters Call Harold, 680-0577 $100 cash. ewing 904-424-7303904-522-1425 p 12wks beautiful car
or email your resumeto icedReEsttSalesAget or email your resume Starting incntertaimeent Ctr p to $50. Floor Mir p904-294erplant SHED. br sma Jet Make this sp
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License req'd. Nurse Flexible HourS x51"T. $250obo. Ent. 12wks, liver color, shots, ROTTWEILER PUPS AKC bimini top, $4300. Ch C tt
mgmt& leadership exp o m Ctr "x59"x9" Gray Hi-Definition Jacksonv le Anim papers. 904-375-2391 7wksWantedM/2F, POP, HC, 904-471-5003/904-806-3821 e r
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andnew home construcon tfor a signing bonus. Sounds & cocktail tb & Timecutter 2005. assembled. d $260. ready 8wks old, yel, bI $2000 or Less Sedan) 4
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world you wouldn't PillowtopSet $130 $1500 Firm. 9047726293 STEP BOXER PUPS 4 2F
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Clinical Dir, DON & M~ore For moreinformato n pleasecall nity. This week I'm hir- Ms lnduty. Exc. cond. 904-653-1839 many colors $350-$450. Auto Rent/Lease bible 2006 14,(
--ng for sales in our Qn size bdrm set $60.00. 268- 2482 www. mccartysratterrierscorn Power Top,
Addiction Treatment Jacksonville office: No w/2 nitestands, long M c n sBOXER PUPPIES AKC, Navigation SyE
JacsonlllinficeNo dresser, mirror & Brindle and Fleshy
Facility Seeking Experience necessary, shelves, armoire, 15" ThinEdge Moni- Brindle. H/C, 4 Males, Ridgeback/Mastif lyr M Bose Sound
www.steppwe wiingstone Call train you. dark oak. $800. 269-2413 tor New never used in 4 Females $600ea. $450. Mastif Aus. Shep. Heads-up Disr
enterrg DrivtSetter Trainees Call Harold, 680-9660577100 cash. Sewing9044247303 9045221425 $250 & up 2wk 904-451-8615 beautiful car
Email resume to: Needed! or e-mail your resume Entertainment Ctr tb $50. Floor Mir9042942084 afterlp 15 Sea-Do Challenger Jet Make this s
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license req'd. Nurse Flexible Hours or fax your resume x51"T. $250obo. Ent. .12wks, liver color, shots, ROTTWEILER PUPS AKC bimini top, $4300. Chevy Corvett
mgmt& leadership exp Ctr 50"x59"xx19"" Gray Hi-Definition Jacksonville's papers. 904-375-2391 7wks, 1A/V2F, POP, H/C, 904-471-5003/904-806-3821
req'd. CD exper plus. Choose Your Hours to 9042683170 storage for CDs/DVDs on b style TV shotswormed 9046297160caing904-
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*NURSES -RNs,3.0 LPNs Great Money s i d e s. $ 00 b o glasstop computer BIGGEST Bulmstiff Pps AKC Asking $31,000.o
CD experience a plus Work in a alor9047258653 desk w/matching GUty makes up 2Brinle Females. ac 2007 FX Yamaha Wav
Master's D e g reoue & Store Near your HomeCargBuk Bedset needed. 757 May 1st & 2nd. 9046129246 $450. Call9045407831 and water ready. 33$16K6 4spd
w/storageunits,ion for Northeast 9-Florida and Southeast GeorgiaCal 9043216447 .3LTR,
c r pA2241080, send a TELEMARKETING ladder & neer bulb, 220VAC, Sun FREE PARKING Chihuahua Puppies CKC 9SIAMESE KITTENS
exp req'd, CD exp a resume by fax 268-9663 PROS Cal223-5935 Quest RS24 $1500. INFO 407-275-7233 great colors $500/obo $125.00 Call for details 27ft 9in 99 BAYLINER $13,000.
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orT PFxeo I uurs resumeewely___ to 9027-98 $14,500. 904-386-6886 $130 .
*Master Level Thera- firstname.lastname@example.org FT/PT Flexible Hours cabin cruiser, 350 merc
pistds- FL Lic & CD 1mag, loaded, clean, low FORD RANGE
exp Mo. FT/PT Wknds Proven Appointment hrs, $21E,500. 904 783-0858 BED L.INE
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SInstant AC Quote now Pai$1595.Must sell,
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ColIapopulation for Northeast Florida and Southeast Georgia. exc. cond., new fir,
912 5766 9 BMW K120OLT 2006. $3000. 904-287-1w
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Bra ss Antiques ing kit, Lust. paint, Bauer,2005 v
low mileage, garage clean,1own
son DYNA low rider Super Duty
3358 Bohicket Rd, JohnsIsland, SC 29455 custom painttjob mileage 116,
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Magnificent French Colonial, Gated, RESERVE AUCTIONO c ll 912-674-3236T TA
Keypad Entry, Wraparound Porches, 100 TRAVEL TRAILERS, '07 SR-5 P
2005'S-2006'S SELLING 02 Kawasaki V6 only
Great Views of Water and TO THE HIGHESTa 904 3 632NomadK kVin & Lthr, bed-
Wadmalaw Island, 5 Bed, 415 Bath, BIDDERt!!. Sat7May 8, *iHines duel pipes. up sensors,
3 Car Garage, Fireplace, Storage, Pinellas Park, El blk.HLoaded.bExc.Rcond.
Covered Dock with Power Boat Lift 727-388-7900 If you $5800. 904-259-8767
cannot attend bid live @ Toyota Tundra
and Attached Floating Dock with www.Jmarauctioncom- Cab. Silver/G
pany.com AB2740 4 2007cTour Deluxe int. V8, Auto,
Drive-On JetDock, Oaks from the DO NOT MISS THIS 1294 c 12,0Oil's, Bed Liner.7!
1700's, so much more! OPPORTUNITY!! exc Land., Mustang $15,000. 904-735
Gettys Glaze r
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9 boots. $100.00 New stand, wheel boring. Ron Alive or E
in box. 843-693-2901 553_3249. $575.00 Free Pickup
To list your dealers
Before you buy, shop these dealerships first!
TOM BUSH BMW
9850 Atlantic BWd.
TOM BUSH BMW
6914 Blanding Blvd
4660 Southside Blvd.
7999 Blanding Blvd. 778-7700
CLAUDE NOLAN CADILLAC
4700 Southside Blvd. 642-5111
1550 Cassat Ave.
JERRY HAMM CHEV
3494 Philips Hwy. 398-3036
2330 US1 South 3544421
9A & BAYMEADOWS. 493-0000
1-95 Exit 373, Fern Bch.
2330 US1 South 354-4421
9A & BAYMEADOWS. 493-0000
ORANGE PARK DODGE
7233 Blanding Blvd. 777-5500
1-95 Exit 373, Fern Bch.
PAUL CL FORDERCURY
1-95 N. Exit 129 (Yulee)
MIKE SHAD FORD
At The Avenues
10720 Philips Hwy.
MIKE DAVIDSON FORD
9650 Atlantic Blvd. 725-3060
MIKE SHAD FORD
OF ORANGE PARK
7700 Blanding Blvd. 777-3673
11503 Phillips Hwy 854-4826
LOU SOBH HONDA
OF THE AVENUES
11333 Phillips Hwy. 370-1300
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-6060
10980 Atlantic Blvd. 642-0200
2330 US 1 South 354-4421
9A & BAYMEADOWS. 493-0000
1-95 Exit 373, Fern Bch.
KIA OF ORANGE PARK
6373 Blanding Blvd.
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
10259 Atlantic Blvd. 721-5000
LEXUS OF ORANGE PARK
7040 Blanding Blvd. 777-5100
4620 Southside Blvd. 642-4100
MIKE SHAD FORD
7700 Blanding Blvd. 777-3673
TOM BUSH MAZDA
9850 Atlantc Blvd. 725-0911
6916 Blanding Blvd. 779-0600
BRUMOS MOTOR CARS INC.
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 724-1080
of ORANGE PARK
7018 Blanding Blvd. 777-5900
TOM BUSH MINI
9875 Atlantc Blvd. 725-0911
Orange Park Mitsubishi
8105 Blanding Blvd.
MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF JAX
MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF OP
7447 Blanding Blvd. 269-9400
SUBARU OF ORANGE PARK
6999 Blanding Blvd. 777-1800
230 Kenneth Gay Dr.
KEITH PIERSON TOYOTA
6501 Youngerman Circle.
ERNIE PALMER TOYOTA
1310 CassatAve. 389-1561
TOM BUSH VW
9850 Atlantic Bld. 725-0911
11401 Philips Hwy. 322-5100
2525 Philips Hwy. 396-5486
Cimmerlald Leasing Since 1955
2810 St. Augustine Rd.
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 722-1694
A Family owned Business
2126 Mayport Rd., Atlantic Beach
BEACH BLVD. AUTOMOTIVE
Family Owned Since 1967
6833 Beach Blvd.
BRUMOS MOTOR CARS
PRE-OWNED AUTO CENTER
10211 Atlantic Blvd. 724-1080
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
10384 Atlantic Blvd. 998-0012
TOM BUSH BMW
9910 Atlantic Blvd. 371-4381
TOM BUSH MINI USED CAR
9875 Atlantic Blvd. 371-4877
O'STEEN VW CERTIFIED
11401 Philips Hwy.
WORLD IMPORTS CERTIFIED
PRE-OWNED AUTO CENTER
11650 BEACH BLVD.
MH pII IM-
2010 CHEVY SILVERADO
Crew Cab 5.3 Liter V8 LTZ
Military Price $32,650.72
Rebates Up to -5,750.00
2010 CHEVY MALIBU LT
Military Price $23,059.07
,ma,, Rebates Up to 3,000.00
Crew Cab 4-Wheel Drive
Military Price $32,976.48
--Rebates Up to -5,750.0
2010 SILVERADO 1500
Reg Cab 4 Wheel Dr, WorkTruck
Military Price $26,124.63
Rebates Up to 5,250.00
2010 BUICK ENCLAVE
Fully Loaded Sunroof, Nay,
Leather, 20" Chrome Wheels
Military Price $43,677.1
,,"Rebates Up to 2,500.00
,iatte 9a ::
GM CERTIFIED USED CARS
ALL COME WITH AN ADDITIONAL 12 MO. 12,000 MILE BUMPERTO BUMPER WARRANTY & 100,0001
CHECK OUTTHESE OUTSTANDING PREOWNED VEHICLES
(912) 729-5266 800-798-5216
C -Tertified Ask About Our Military Incentives "-v"" m
*_USEDVEHICLES On Select Chevys! :VVOULUII
1974 Hwy 40 E., Kingsland, GA Bennett Chevrolet-Buick, Inc.
2010 OUTLANDER 27
NHTSA 5 STAR M P
or $239 per mo. Lease
6 0 ,0sX SB B B i l
2002 Dodge Caravan ....................... $5,940 2007 Ford Mustang GT..................... $18,990
2005 VW Jetta................................. $8,990 2007 Chevy Colorado Crew Cab 4X4 Z-71.... $19,990
2003 Lincoln Aviator........................ $9,990 2007 Nissan Murano SL ................... $19,990
2008 Pontiac Grand Prix .................. $9,990 2009 Nissan Frontier........................ $19,990
2007 Scion T/C................................. $11,990 2010 Mitsubishi Endeavor................ $21,900
2009 Mitsubishi Eclipse ................... $15,990 2007 Jeep Wrangler......................... $22,990
2005 Chevy Crew Cab...................... $17,990 2009 Saturn Outlook........................ $27,990
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