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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00098617/00117
 Material Information
Title: The Kings Bay periscope
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 40 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Naval Submarine Base (Kings Bay, Ga.)
Naval Submarine Base (Kings Bay, Ga.)
Publisher: Ultra Type Inc.
Place of Publication: Jacksonville Fla
Jacksonville Fla
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Navy-yards and naval stations -- Periodicals -- Georgia -- Kings Bay   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Georgia -- Camden -- Kings Bay -- Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay
Coordinates: 30.791 x -81.537 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began with v. 1, no. 1 (June 15, 1979).
Issuing Body: Published for the Naval Submarine Support Base, Kings Bay, Ga.
General Note: Description based on: Mar. 14, 1997; title from caption.
General Note: Earlier issues published: Kings Bay, Ga. : Naval Submarine Support Base. Jacksonville, Fla. : Ultra Type Inc. <1997->
General Note: Latest issue consulted: Jan. 30, 1998.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 57252699
lccn - 2004233881
System ID: UF00098617:00171

Full Text



Summer Splash
Don't forget Summer Splash coming
Saturday to the Fitness Center pool
Page 16


Up Periscope
Do you like to collect things? Find
out what others like to collect

Page 11


Asian Pacific
Heritage Day celebrated at Kings Bay
with dancing, music, food and more
Pages 6, 7


2009 CHINFO Award Winner


Vol. 45 Issue 21


SGwww.cnic.navy.milkingsbay
www.cnic.navy.milkingsbay


www.kingsbayperiscope.com


Thursday, May 27, 2010


Gates vows to reform, reduce overhead


Secretary of Defense
eyes budget to eliminate
unnecessary expenses
By Jim Garamone
American Forces Press Service
Defense Secretary Robert M. Gates
vowed to take the time necessary
to reform the Defense Department
and eliminate unnecessary overhead


Board


looks at


records


Performance key
for senior enlisted
continuation
From Navy Personnel Command
Public Affairs
Established last year for
active duty and full-time sup-
port E-7 through E-9 person-
nel, this year's Active Reserve
Senior Enlisted Continuation
Board also will include select-
ed reserve and voluntary train-
ing unit personnel with at least
19 years of service and three
years time in rate.
According to the message,
certain records are exempt
from review by the board.
Examples include Sailors with
approved fleet Reserve/retire
dates effective on or before
June 30, 2011; personnel
selected for
command
senior
chief/mas-
ter chief, or
limited duty
officer/war-
rant officer
programs;
t h o s e Ferguson
selected for
advancement during the FY- 11
boards; personnel enrolled
in the Safe Harbor program;
and fleet, force and command
master chiefs.
"This is a performance-
based board," said Vice Adm.
Mark Ferguson, chief of naval
personnel. "We want to retain
those master chief, senior chief
and chief petty officers that
demonstrate the ability to gen-
erate positive results and com-
mand success through team
and personal performance.
These Sailors are vital in set-
ting the tone of the fleet and
providing a positive model to
sustain our high-quality force."
Documented misconduct
and substandard performance
are the primary reasons a
Sailor would not be continued,
according to the message.
The board will primar-
ily focus on the previous five
years of performance and will
be looking for the following
factors: substandard per-
formance of duty, declining
performance, failure to main-
tain physical fitness assess-
ment standards, detachment
for cause, removal of security
clearance, military or civil-
ian conviction or non-judicial
punishment and administra-
tive or personnel action for
misconduct.
In addition, board members
will consider a member's abil-
ity to produce and foster well
trained enlisted and officer
teams while providing sound
See Board, Page 10


expenses.
At a Pentagon news conference
May 20, Gates said he has made fight-
ing this fight the goal of his remaining
time a defense secretary.
"I intend to spend every day, for as
long as I remain secretary of defense,
doing all I can to implement these
reforms that are so critical to sustain-
ing our military in the years ahead,'
he said.
The secretary also threw down the


"We must
make
tough
choices. "
Robert
Gates
Secretary of
Defense

gauntlet to Congress, saying that if


the fiscal 2011 defense authorization
bill includes funds for an alternative
engine for the F-35 Lightning II joint
strike fighter, he will ask President
Barack Obama to veto the whole bill.
If Congress includes an additional
half of a percentage point to the mili-
tary pay raise over the administra-
tion's recommendation, however, he
said he will not recommend a veto.
"I believe the defense budget pro-
cess should no longer be charac-


Navy photos
From left, Lt. Sean Teter, MM2 (SS) Seth Ellsworth, Woody Williams, MMCM (SS) Julian Czeiszperger and MM1(SS) Rudy
Eddins got to meet at the Armed Forces Day Appreciation dinner in South Charleston, W.Va., May 14. As a Marine,
Williams earned the Medal of Honor on Iwo Jima in 1945.



Sailors pay tribute to West Virginia


By Lt. Sean Teter
USS West Virginia Public Affairs


USS West Virginia (SSBN 736)
(Gold) crew members returned to the
Mountain State to celebrate Armed
Forces Day during a bi-annual name-
sake visit,May 11 to 16.
Chief of the Boat, Master Chief
Machinist's Mate (SS) Julian
Czeiszperger, and three other crew
members visited West Virginia to pro-
mote camaraderie with local moun-
taineers and to foster the strong rela-
tionship the submarine crew shares
with its namesake state. During the
visit, Sailors participated in mulil-
ple Armed Forces Day I',.hlrl.iiiIn.
including an honorary diniinii mnd
parade held in South Chai Ii.- nii
The Sailors were honoil.d h\ i\m
chance meetings, with ia hl.jIl
of Honor recipient and kill- -
en shipmate's family. A\i ihi
Armed Forces Day dinner, ili
Sailors met with the last II\-
ing Medal of Honor recipi-
ent from the state of Wesi
Virginia, Hershel "Woody"


Williams, U.S. Marine Corps. Williams
received the Medal of Honor for heroic
actions above and beyond the call of
duty on Iwo Jima in February 1945.
"Mr. Williams put his own life on
the line to save his fellow Marines. I
am humbled to have met an American
hero," said Machinist's Mate 2nd Class
(SS) Seth Ellsworth. "Hearing about his
experience really puts into perspective
the importance of having your ship-
mates' back."


Right, Lt. Sean Teter,
USS West Virginia
Supply Officer, tutors
a young lady from
the West Virginia
Children's Home in
Elkins, W.Va.


Dayparade, the West Virginia Sailors
met with the parents of a fallen fel-
low submariner, Machinist's Mate
2nd Class (SS) Joseph Ashley from
the USS San Francisco (SSN 711).
"Although none of us personally
knew MM2 Ashley, the Dolphins
worn by all qualified submari-
ners creates an eternal bond," said
Machinist's Mate 1st Class (SS) Rudy
Eddins.
The Armed Forces Day events
were important for the West Virginia
Sailors to represent the submarine
force and Navy, yet, the event that
commits the Sailors to the bi-annual
Iip i IIi, time spent at the West
\,iiiiia Children's Home in
I Ikins.
s.ailors provide reading
.J iid math tutoring as well as
mii-ntorship to the home's
I'iildren.
'Every off-crew period
VIwe plan a trip to West
Virginia," Czeiszperger
*aid. "It is important that
we go to the Children's
I Iome and spend time
with the kids. Many of
them have troubled pasts
and the time we spend
with them is important
to show that people do
care and to let them
know that we want to
see them succeed"'


Navy announces new levels of SRB


Nuclear operators,
controllers hardest
to fill billets
From Chief of Naval Personnel
Public Affairs
Navy has adjusted Selective
Re-enlistment Program levels
to match re-enlistment needs
for critical skills and ratings,
including the hardest to fill
areas such as nuclear opera-
tors, Aegis fire controlmen,
and air intercept controllers.


NAVADMIN 175/10 ap-
proves 24 increases in SRB
award levels and 10 decreases.
Award levels in 124 catego-
ries remain unchanged, one
was added and 12 award levels
were removed.
"The Selective Re-enlist-
ment Bonus program allows
Navy to properly incentivize
high-demand Sailors with
critical skills in order to main-
tain a prepared force, which
is ready and able to execute
global operations in today's
complex security environ-


ment," said Rear Adm. Dan
Holloway, director of Navy's
Personnel, Plans and Policy
division. "Having a flexible
and responsive SRB program
helps minimize over or under
execution of critical skill reten-
tion goals and allows Navy to
maximize use of our allotted
resources."
SRB is a dynamic market-
based incentive designed to
retain Sailors in the Navy's
most critical ratings and NECs.
The science of behavioral eco-
nomics informs the decisions


when the Navy has to adjust
SRB.
"People are our most valu-
able resource and we are a
world class Navy because of
their skills and professional
dedication," Holloway said.
"The intent of the SRB is to
reward those who attain train-
ing in skills most critical to
Navy's current needs and mis-
sion requirements. We know
our Sailors have a strong direct
effect on all readiness resource
areas. We must never forget
this."


terized by business as usual within
this building or outside of it," the
secretary said. "We in [the Defense
Department] must make tough
choices and decisions to ensure that
current and future military combat
capabilities can be sustained in a
time of budget stringency."
Gates has the full support of the
uniformed military in the build-

See Budget, Page 4



Fields


plots


strategy


Budgeting wisely
key to success
in Afghanistan
By Army Sgt. 1st Class
Michael J. Carden
American Forces Press Service


A clear understanding of
the Afghan people's needs
and attainable milestones for
progress are necessary for U.S.
funds to be used wisely, the
special U.S. inspector general
for Afghanistan reconstruction
told Congress May 20.
U.S. agencies involved in
the effort "lack a full picture
of reconstruction projects in
Afghanistan," Arnold Fields
told the House Foreign Affairs
subcommittee on interna-
tional organizations, human
rights and
oversight.
He added
that the issue
"must be
addressed to
improve the
implementa-
tion of what
is poised to Fields
be the larg-
est overseas reconstruction
effort in American history."'
Since 2002, the United States
has invested more than $50
billion into the war-torn coun-
try. A budget request submit-
ted to lawmakers by President
Barack Obama in February
would add $20 billion to
Afghanistan reconstruction
funding. But before the money
is appropriated, Fields said,
he intends to ensure it will
be used responsibly and that
the Afghan government will
be held accountable for the
American dollars it uses.
Fields' undertaking was
established in 2008 to help in
preventing wasteful spend-
ing in Afghanistan. His office
reports its findings to the White
House, the State Department
and the Pentagon, and it also
offers recommendations to
make spending and using
federal funds for contracting
transparent.
The special inspector gen-
eral is auditing projects and
programs dating back to the
start of reconstruction in
Afghanistan. In the past 12
months, Fields' office has
produced numerous reports,
which identify issues dating
back to 2002, he said.
"We are, by way of the
forensic effort, going back
and determining the extent to
which funds were wasted dur-
ing the period in advance of
this office having been stood
up'" he said. "Our work has
identified several issues that
See Fields, Page 8


T,-J E


G.OuF PG


I I




2 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 27, 2010


LOCAL NEWS & VIEWS


Now hear this!



Run for the Fallen begins June 14
This year's 70-day Run for the Fallen begins with a 5
K run at the Kings Bay Morale, Welfare and Recreation
Fitness Center. T-shirts will be available. One-hundred
percent of proceeds go to Jacksonville's Wounded
Warrior Project. For more information, visit www.
tothemthatsgone.com, woundedwarriorproject.org. For
information on the June 14 run, contact Lori Clark at
KBrunforthefallen@gmail.com.

Pre-kindergarten registration June 1, 2
Pre-kindergarten registration is from 6:15 a.m. to 5:30
p.m. at the front desk of the Child Development Center,
Building 0152. A birth certificate, two proofs of residence
for Georgia residents only, shot, ear, eye and dental
records are needed. Space is limited. A waiting list is
available. For more information, call (912) 572-3888.

Vacation Bible School signup ongoing
Registration for Kings Bay Chapel's Vacation Bible
School continues through Friday, June 4. There is limited
space available, so all are encouraged to register early.
Scheduled for 9 a.m. to noon, June 14 to 18, children
who have completed kindergarten through fifth grade
are invited. For more program information, contact RP1
Stapleton at 573-4501 or stop by the chapel office, located
directly across the parking lot from the Kings Base Navy
Exchange.
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.
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. For more information, call 573-3928.
Karaoke Fridays at Kingsland VFW
Karaoke is featured Friday nights at the Veterans
of Foreign Wars Post No. 8385 in Kingsland by D&J
Entertainment. The fun starts at 7 p.m. every Friday night
for ages 18 and up. There will not be karaoke on May 21
due to graduation, however, there will be a makeup night
on Saturday, May 22, starting at 7 p.m. VFW Post No. 8385
is at 150 Camden Woods Parkway, behind Ray Carter
Auto Sales. For more information call, 729-7933.
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 phillysquid@att.net. The reunion coor-
dinator is Dale Walters, 139 Merchants Ave., Taftville, CT
06380 and at dwalters@yahoo.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,
Michael.j.Palmer@Navy.mil.
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.
Tobacco cessation program Tuesdays
If you are a tobacco user, quitting is the most important
thing you can do for your health. Classes are open to all
active duty, family members, civilians and contractors.
Bring your lunch from 11 a.m. to noon every Tuesday to
the base Fitness Complex classroom in Building 1034.
Space is limited, so call and reserve your spot at 573-
8626/4237. After the class, free nicotine patches, gum and
lozenges are offered to eligible beneficiaries.
Correction
Tracy Collins affiliation to Naval Submarine Base Kings
Baywas incorrectly listed in the May 20 Up Periscope fea-
ture. Collins is an employee of Valdosta State University.
The Periscope regrets the error.


Arlington Cemetery a very moving place


If you are a regular reader
you may recall that I
lived many years in the
Washington, D.C., area. While
the beltway may be the center
of power for the nation, it is
also a major seat of our his-
tory. From the monuments to
the museums, Washington,
D.C. is a journey through our
nation's rich history. There
are two holidays celebrated
in D.C .that cannot be rivaled
anywhere else: Memorial and
Independence Day.
While I visited Arlington
National Cemetery as a senior
in high school, I lived in D.C.
six years before making a
second journey to Arlington.
That trip took place on
Memorial Day. My father, a
WW II and Korean War Navy
Veteran was in town and
wanted to visit this sacred
ground. As we rounded the
Jefferson Davis Highway, the
sight of the American Flags
on each white grave marker
took my breath away. Out of
the corner of my eye I saw my


II

father wipe away a tear that
escaped down his cheek.
Each year, just prior to
Memorial Day weekend, a
tradition called "Flags In" is
conducted. Soldiers of the 3rd
U.S. Infantry, also known as
The Old Guard, honors fallen
heroes by placing American
flags before the gravestones
and niches of service mem-
bers buried at Arlington
National Cemetery and the
U.S. Soldier's and Airmen's
National Cemetery.
Taking approximately three


hours, every available soldier
serves to place the American
flag one foot in front and
centered before each grave
marker. More than 260,000
gravestones, 7,300 niches,at
the cemetery's columbarium,
and another 13, 500 flags are
placed at the Soldier's and
Airmen's Cemetery,located
nearby. As part of the
Memorial Day weekend activ-
ity Old Guard soldiers, the
Army's official ceremonial
unit, remain in the cemetery
ensuring that a flag remains at
each gravestone.
The trip to Arlington with
my father transcends words. I
watched my father read grave-
stones of fellow WW II and
Korean War veterans, linger-
ing longer at a few. We stood
at the Tomb of the Unknowns
together during the Changing
of the Guard ceremony.
My father, a man of Puritan
heritage and British descent,
was a man of few words.
Though he is a Purple Heart
recipient, he shared little


about his time in the Navy 'til
nearer his death. As we left
Arlington that day, I asked my
father about WW II and the
Korean War. He quietly said,
"They were good men, Beth.
They were good men.
If you have never vis-
ited a national cemetery on
Memorial Day, let me suggest
that you take the opportunity
this year. Many locations offer
special ceremonies to com-
memorate the day, so call
ahead or check the Web site.
I invite you to tune into my
show May 27, when Thomas
Sherlock, historian of the
Arlington National Cemetery,
is my guest. He will take us
on a verbal tour of the history
and traditions of Arlington
National Cemetery. You're
sure to enjoy this broadcast at
www.blogtalkradio.com/nht.
Beth and Homefront in Focus
are celebrating the Year of the
Enlisted Spouse. Log onto www.
enlistedspousecommunitycom to learn
more and nominate the amazing enlisted
spouse in your life. Contact Beth at
beth (dhomefrontinfocus.com.


Food for thought on this Memorial Day


or me, Memorial Day is
the saddest day of the
year now, because of
loss.
When I was a child,
Memorial Day was a very
happy holiday, a time to see
relatives and enjoy a picnic
in the park. Those relatives
are gone, and now it's a time
to go and put flowers on my
parents' grave in the military
cemetery in Bushnell, Fla.
When it comes to Memorial
Day, think for a minute about
how many people have given
their lives so we could com-
plain about the high price of
gasoline or the Internet being
down. It's absolutely stunning
if you really take the time to
look at the numbers.
Among all those dead,
there's a loss too for us today.
Did someone die in the Civil
War whose offspring could
have prevented the attack on
Pearl Harbor? I have no idea.
Nobody does. But it's pos-
sible. Let your thoughts play
along with me for a minute.


mSc I


/ I|
- i'
f--


Nineteen-sixty was a
watershed year in American
history. People like my par-
ents, survivors of the Great
Depression and World War II,
were about to lose control of
this country to people like me.
The difference? My parents,
and the parents of almost
everyone I grew up with, were
parents who were married for
50 years or more. They were
very strong, stable people. I'd
like to think I am strong and


stable, too, but, by contrast, I
set a goal of being married 50
years and instead I've been
divorced twice. We could talk
about the reasons for this type
of change in my life and our
country, but let's move on to
bigger ideas.
At the dawn of the 1960s,
America was in store for a
very radical change. Yet, there
were two men who died dur-
ing World War II who just
might have eased some of the
upheaval of our nation's evo-
lutionary pains.
They were Joseph Kennedy,
Jr., and Niles Kinnick. These
were young men of high
hopes. When they died, their
parents and the entire coun-
try suffered.
Joseph Kennedy. Jr., is
relatively well-known. Niles
Kinnick is too, but, pretty
much only within the state of
Iowa.
Joe Kennedy, Jr., was the
older brother of our 35th
president, John Kennedy. It
was their father's hopes that


Joe would someday be presi-
dent. He had been groomed
for just such a thing, had been
a brilliant student and, from
all indications, would have
been a better leader than his
more easy-going, fun-loving
brother.
Likewise, Niles Kinnick, the
grandson of an Iowa gover-
nor, was groomed for poli-
tics. That he won football's
Heisman Trophy at Iowa only
made him that much more
popular. He was a superstar
on the rise.
Enter World War II.
In early 1944, Navy Lt.
Joseph Kennedy completed
25 anti-submarine combat
missions as a PB4Y Liberator
pilot and was eligible to
return home from England.
Instead, he volunteered to
stay and on Aug. 12, 1944,
volunteered for a mission to
fly a B-24 bomber loaded with
more than 20,000 pounds of
TNT and then bail out, so the

See Memorial, Page 4


Salt intake key to lower blood pressure


As we start the glori-
ous summer months
it maybe a good time
to sharpen our focus on the
big picture of keeping our-
selves healthy. Whenever I
see a patient in clinic, I always
look at their blood pressure.
Hypertension, or high blood
pressure, causes one in six
deaths among American
adults, a rate that rose 25 per-
cent over the past decade, and
now represents the largest
single risk factor for cardio-
vascular mortality. Our presi-
dent Franklin Roosevelt died
at the early age of 62 from
uncontrolled high blood pres-
sure. That so many Americans
are at grave risk from not
controlling their blood pres-
sure should cause everyone
to pause for a moment and
consider how well their blood
pressure is controlled.
Question: Why do provid-
ers always check and recheck
the blood pressure when we
come in to see them?
Answer: High blood pres-
sure has become a "neglect-
ed" disease, not given the


attention it deserves despite
the simplicity of diagnosis,
treatment and prevention on
a patient-by-patient basis.
Simply stated, we use too
much salt. That is the opin-
ion of a group of scientists
working with the Institute of
Medicine.
A priority should be pop-
ulation-level reductions in
salt intake, which will call for
involvement by government
and institutions at the state
and local level as well as in
Washington, they said.
"Every jurisdiction should


immediately begin to con-
sider developing a portfolio of
strategies aimed at reducing
dietary sodium intake in their
population," they wrote.
Their report also called for
other changes in the health
environment as keys to popu-
lation-based success:
* Increased potassium
intake (only 2 percent of
adults get the recommended
4.7 g per day). Watermelon,
cantaloupe and bananas are
all good sources of potassium.
* Greater physician adher-
ence to hypertension screen-
ing and treatment guidelines.
Ask your doctor if your blood
pressure is well controlled.
Get it down less than 130/80!
* Leveraging community
health worker programs to
include hypertension preven-
tion and control. People need
to understand the benefits of
walking every night and get-
ting rid of their salt shakers.
* Reducing the cost of anti-
hypertensive medications to
increase adherence to treat-
ment by working with the pri-
vate sector.


* Greater funding for popula-
tion-based efforts and interven-
tions. The need for everyone
to know about salt reduction,
weight control and exercise is
an important step to take.
One study projected that
cutting back on daily salt
intake by 3 grams, or roughly
30 percent), would prevent
tens of thousands of strokes
and heart attacks each year,
while even a 1 gram reduction
would be more cost-effective
than treatment with the least
expensive blood pressure
medication.
Nearly 90 percent of
Americans get more than the
recommended 2.4 g of sodi-
um per day, the equivalent of
6 g of salt, the report noted.
Part of the problem is that
"the large majority of sodium
in the U.S. food supply is
added in processing and man-
ufacturing of foods, and a large
and increasing amount is used
in the fast food industry."
So watch out for the extra
salt. It may be the biggest vil-
lain driving your blood pres-
sure up!


THE E- -- ------- --' ..



kI N l S f5 A N E l R A F 1

NSB Kings Bay Commanding Officer
Capt. Ward Stevens

NSB Kings Bay Public Affairs Officer
Ed Buczek

Editor
Bill Wesselhoff 573-4719
periscopekb@comcast.net

Staff
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 Times-Union of the products advertised. Advertisers are responsible for accuracy
of ads contained herein.
Everything advertised in the publication shall be made available for purchase, use, or patronage without regard to race, color, religion,
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(904) 359-4168
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(904) 359-4336 (800) 472-6397, Ext. 4336 FAX (904) 366-6230




THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 27, 2010 3


Here's some tips to make deployment easier


Recently I was asked by
a new wife what my
tips were for making it
through a deployment. This
was a great question, so I
thought I'd share my favorites.
1. Remember to breathe.
2. Seriously, if you cry too
hard and have breathing
issues, it's just not a good
thing. You have to stop crying
and BREATHE.
3. Keep a daily journal,
especially if you have chil-
dren. Write down the cute
things they say and do.
You will forget these little
moments over time. No kids?
Keep a diary for yourself. One
day, after 20-plus years as
a Navy Wife, you will enjoy
reading it.
4. Keep an on-going letter
for your husband. Mail drops
can happen at any given time,
with as little notice as three
hours. Yes, it's happened.
If you write a little at a time
each day or every few days,
you will have a great letter
ready to go.
5. Always go to homecom-
ing. It doesn't matter if it's
your 15th deployment or you
know your husband can't
come off the boat right away.
Go, support the crew, and
wave a flag.
6. Stay away from negative
people. Whether it is other
wives, family or neighbors.
This also includes social
networks. It doesn't matter if
the drama queen's husband
works with your husband.
You don't have to add her
to your friends list. Use the
delete button when neces-
sary. Deployments are hard
enough, and you don't need
any of that in your life.
7. Find a good friend or
group of friends. No one
understands what you are
going through better than a
fellow milspouse. Listen to
your gut when it comes to
making friends.
8. E-mail, e-mail, e-mail!
Even if you know he is on
alert or unreachable, e-mail
him. Your husband will get
them eventually. Number
your e-mails, too. You will
always know if you or your


spouse missed an e-mail that
way.
9. Get out of the house. Find
places to explore. Get to know
the area where you are sta-
tioned. The Morale, Welfare
and Recreation office will
have info and ideas. Explore
parks and beaches. Go to a
zoo, museum, etc.
10. Make time for yourself.
You have to! Take a hot bath,
rent a movie, take a walk, read
a good book, etc.
11. Find a hobby or interest
and budget it in every month.
Choose something you enjoy,
especially if it's something
your husband wouldn't. You
can use the time apart to
focus on yourself and you
won't feel selfish.
12. Take lots of pictures and
videos. These are great items
just to have, but even better to
share with your spouse while
deployed or when they arrive
home.
13. Familiarize yourself with
the base/Navy/and things
that are available to you. I'm
shocked to find that wives
don't know our base has a
veterinary clinic, flower shop
and post office.
14. Know what a leave and
earning statement is and how
to access it on-line. Know
what your husband's pay is
and where to go if there is a
problem.
15. Know your phone
numbers. You should have
the ombudsman and the off
crew numbers, if you have
two crews. Know how to place
a Red Cross message if for
some reason you cannot get
a hold of these people in case


of an emergency. Red Cross
Messages are for emergencies
only, for example, a death in
family, you, your child or a
family member in serious or
critical condition. The Red
Cross will tell you if it can be
sent.
16. Know what Operations
Security is and follow it! Do
not talk about boat move-
ment. You could cause the
boat to be delayed, or even
worse.
17. Use the base "classes."
There are classes ranging
from parenting to finances.
They are free and useful.
18. If you have kids, have
a scheduled family night at
least once a week. It is hard
acting as a single parent. It
puts a stress on the kids as
well. Have one night that the
kids and you look forward to.
Play games, watch a movie
and make or order a special
dinner.
19. Have a halfway night
with your kids. Let them help
make a halfway box for daddy
before he leaves, and then
give them one at halfway as
well. They will love it! We usu-
ally did one toy and lots of
little things like colors, books,
notes and pictures from dad.
If you don't have kids, do this
with other wives who don't
have kids or join in on the fun
with a wife that does.
20. Play it safe! Don't adver-
tise that your husband is
gone. If you are going some
where by yourself, make sure
you have a phone and anoth-
er wife knows where you are.
21. Eat chocolate! It helps, I
promise.
22. Respect fellow wives.
Even if you don't like the
wife, remember she is going
through a deployment too.
You don't know what is going
on in her life, so don't judge
her.
23. Do not use your hus-
band's rank. You are not in
the Navy. He is. If your hus-
band outranks another wife's
husband, so flippity what?
24. Have at least one girl's
night out/in with no children!
Share a sitter and have adult
conversation for a night.


Laugh till you cry and enjoy
your friendships.
25. Treat yourself to at least
one thing each patrol. Maybe
it's something small, like a
favorite candle, or big, like a
new outfit. You deserve it.
26. Attend a Family Support
Group meeting at least once
and see if it is for you. There
are great ones, and there are
ones to avoid. Only you can
decide if it is right for you.
27. Turn up the music!
Having a hard day? Tuning
in to your favorite song has
been proven to improve your
mood, which will improve
your day and your deploy-
ment.
28. Shave your legs. Stop
laughing. Just because your
husband isn't around doesn't
mean you should skimp on
the grooming. Do your nails,
keep yourself smooth and soft
and style your hair. I know
too many women that live in
ponytails and T-shirts. I'm
guilty too. You are beautiful,
so make sure you dress to
impress a few times a week. It
will make you feel as good as
you look.
29. Catch up on correspon-
dence. We use e-mail, phones,
texting, Instant Messaging
and social networks to keep
in touch now. That is wonder-
ful, but when is the last time
you hand wrote a letter? Not
only is it fun to send a letter
or card, you may get one in
return.


See Tips,


D


P
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4 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 27, 2010


Budget

From Page 1
ing, the chairman of the Joint
Chiefs of Staff said at the news
conference.
"The proper stewardship of
the taxpayers' dollars is high
on absolutely everybody's list;'
Navy Adm. Mike Mullen said.
"I don't underestimate the
challenge that is here. But I
think being able to get at over-
head and shift it ... and do so
inside the force structure that
we have right now is abso-
lutely critical:'
Gates unveiled his goal of
eliminating overhead and
shifting the savings to more
critical mission-oriented
programs during a speech
at the Eisenhower Library in
Abilene, Kan., May 8.
"I have challenged this
department to become more
efficient in the way it is orga-
nized, staffed and operated
and, in so doing, find the
savings necessary to sustain
essential military force struc-
ture and capabilities;' he said.
The secretary met with
defense and service leaders
earlier this week to establish a
plan and process for attaining
this goal.
"Getting this done will
require the priority attention
of our entire leadership team


Memorial

From Page 2
plane could be remotely flown
to a target in France. The
plane exploded 10 minutes
before Kennedy and another
pilot were to jump. Both were
killed instantly. No cause for
the premature detonation was
ever determined.
On the shakedown cruise
of the USS Lexington CV-16
in the Caribbean, Navy Lt.
Niles Kinnick was training
to become a fighter pilot in
an F4F Wildcat. His plane
developed an oil leak, and
he had to ditch into the sea.
He was seen out the plane, in
the water, by a circling fellow
pilot. But he was never seen
again.


and include all services, com-
mands, components and ele-
ments of America's defense
establishment," Gates said.
The department also will
work with Congress, think
tanks, academia and others
for "specific and workable
proposals on how to change
the way this department does
business," he added.
Gates stressed that he is not
asking for cuts in the defense
budget.
As the department fights
two wars and as planners
anticipate an unsettled future,
he said, the department needs
a certain amount of yearly real
growth.
"The president's budget
proposal ... proposes such
a real growth path," he said.
"However, the department will
face very difficult choices with
regard to sustaining needed
military capabilities in the
years ahead unless it is able
to shift resources away from
excess management structure
or lower-priority areas and
towards current and future
combat capabilities."
His intent in shifting funds
is to protect the required
budget growth in areas most
important to the defense of
the United States, Gates said.
These include force structure,
uniformed personnel or future
combat capabilities.
The secretary told report-

Consider this. There's
speculation that had these
two men lived, they would
have been the Democratic
and Republican nominees for
president in 1960, instead of
John F. Kennedy and Richard
Nixon.
How much different would
our country have been today?
Would more be alive because
our involvement in Vietnam
was minimized? Could the
civil rights movement have
evolved with less violence?
Would there have been a
counter-culture? There cer-
tainly wouldn't have been
Watergate.
This Memorial Day, take
a minute or two to consider
those who have given their
lives for us to enjoy this day.
The dying has never ended
and goes on. We may have


ers he is worried about con-
gressional actions on the joint
strike fighter program and the
desire of some in Congress to
buy more C-17 Globemaster
III transport jets that he says
the Defense Department
doesn't need.
The House Armed Services
Committee has passed its ver-
sion of the authorization bill,
he said, and "it appears that
the committee continues to
insist that the department add
an extra engine to the joint
strike fighter.
"In addition," he said, "the
detailed conditions they have
imposed on the overall [joint
strike fighter] program would
make it essentially unexecut-
able and impose unacceptable
schedule and budget costs."
The joint strike fighter pro-
gram is the largest and most
important acquisition proj-
ect over the next decade. It
has been through some tough
times, and Gates personally
intervened in an attempt to
get the program back on track.
"Our team has taken aggres-
sive steps to restructure and
manage it through this criti-
cal phase in development,"
he said. "I am therefore
determined to ensure that it
remains on track. Accordingly,
as I have stated repeatedly,
should the Congress insist on
adding funding for a costly
and unnecessary JSF extra


lost a Joseph Kennedy, Jr., or
a Niles Kinnick today. If we
didn't, we may have yesterday
or will tomorrow.
We, as a people, go on,
with a past we share. It's what
makes us all Americans.




Fight childhood cancer
800-822-6344
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A CFC Participant provided as a public service


DOD photo by Cherie Cullen
Defense Secretary Robert M. Gates responds to a question during a press conference with
Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Adm. Michael Mullen at the Pentagon on May 20.


engine or direct changes that
seriously disrupt the JSF pro-


gram, or impose additional
C-17 aircraft, I will strongly


recommend that the president
veto such legislation'.


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THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 27, 2010 5


Generals stressing need to share information


By Lisa Daniel
American Forces Press Service

As U.S. forces increasingly
work as part of multination-
al coalitions, they are part of
a cultural shift toward more
information sharing and
working more closely with
allied troops, military leaders
gathered in Virginia Beach,
Va., for a conference on joint
warfighting said.
Marine Corps Gen. James
N. Mattis, commander of U.S.
Joint Forces Command, which
co-hosted the 2010 Joint
Warfighting Conference, said
the responsibility will fall on
young officers to build trust
across the ranks to improve
information sharing.
"In this age, I don't care how
technologically or operation-
ally brilliant you are; if you
cannot build trust [across vari-



Tips
From Page 3

30. Volunteer. Our hus-
bands are volunteers, and we
can give our time, too. There
are so many wonderful orga-
nizations to give your time
and talent to. Love kids? Look
into Court Supported Special
Advocates or give time at a
local school or church. Love
people? Volunteer at a retire-
ment center. Want to work
with your hands? Consider
Habitat for Humanity. Do a
Google search to see what is

" __,


ous multiple participants], you
might as well go home," he said.
Air Force Maj. Gen. David
M. Edgington, Joint Forces
Command's chief of staff, said
a cultural change is in the
works to change the informa-
tion-sharing paradigm from
"need-to-know" to "will-to-
share.'
The United States does
not have the only military
reluctant to share, Edgington
acknowledged, but it bears
more of the burden as a leader
in coalition operations. "We
have the technology and the
capability to gather more
information and distribute it
than other countries," he said.
Sometimes there are legiti-
mate reasons to not share
information, particularly
when it involves intelligence
that could put troops at risk,
Edgington said. But often,


available in your area.
Have fun with this list. Cut
it out and take it to your next
family support group meeting
or girls' night out. Make your
own list or add to mine and
share it with new wives when
they arrive to your command.
You also can incorporate your
list with your pre-deploy-
ment night. Make it fun and
remember the most impor-
tant thing you can do to make
it through a deployment is to
take each day as they come,
one day at a time.

Questions, comment or topic idea?
E-mail me at: marieangelad mac.com


Marine Corps photo
Gen. James Mattis, the commander of U.S. Marine Corps Joint Forces Command, speaks to the
Marines of the maintenance section from Marine All-Weather Fighter Attack Squadron 121 on
the Al Asad flightline.


he added, information isn't
shared due only to unneces-
sary bureaucratic reasons.
Sharing information with
coalition forces helps U.S.
troops by relieving some of
their burden from the fight,
Edgington said. To those
reluctant to share, he had a
simple message: "Get over it,
guys. They're going to be fight-
ing with us."
Edgington conceded that
sharing information increases
the risk of potentially harmful
information getting into the
wrong hands. "Yes, it's a risk,"
he said. "But it's all about risk
and it's a risk to the other forc-
es, too.'
The military leaders also
spoke of the need for "interop-
erability," the ability of coali-
tion forces to work inter-
See Generals, Page 9


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6 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 27, 2010


Maria Jazel, 15, entertains during the 2010 Asian Pacific Heritage Month Celebration at Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay Chapel's Fellowship Hall on May 19.


d


Hildebrando "Eddie" Limon, a retired Navy Senior Chief, served as guest
speaker.


Cultural diversity celebrated May 19


Story and photos
by MC2 Eric Tretter
Periscope staff

May is Asian Pacific Heritage
Month and at Naval Submarine
Base Kings Bay, a celebration at
the base chapel was held May
19 to highlight that culture.
"To lead people, you must
understand people. To under-
stand people, you must under-
stand their history," said Lt.
Cmdr. Daniel Youch, during the
ceremonies' opening remarks.
"To understand their history, you
must understand their culture."
Hildebrando "Eddie" Limon, a
retired Navy Senior Chief born in
the Philippines, served as guest
speaker, enlightening the crowd


on not only Asian Pacific lineage
but all backgrounds in general.
"Each culture is part of the
great American mosaic all dif-
ferent but each part of the great
American Masterpiece," Limon
said. "The real resource is you.
It is not what you know, it is who
you are. We must have empathy
for people and try to understand
people."
Following the ceremony,
guests were treated to a mixed
sampling of Japanese, Filipino
and Vietnamese food tasting.
Entertainment included numer-
ous performances, including one
by 15-year-old Maria Jazel with
a guitar solo and dances by the
Hoku-loa Hawaiian Polynesian
Dancers.


Guests were treated to a mixed sampling of Japanese, Filipino and Vietnamese food..




THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 27, 2010 7


Hoku-loa Hawaiian
Polynesian Dancers
Ailani Grieve, left,
and Malia Williams.


Food tasting included Japanese, Filipino and Vietnamese samplings.


Malia Williams demonstrates how to move those hips.




8 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 27, 2010


1 j:....:...
... *: L.;. -,
. .-. .:... ,


S*1

K) i
,- "$


4.


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!jig!-;- L"
S-" "- '' '* ^ "'.


Navy photo by Lt jg. Benjamin Dunn
Seabees assigned to Naval Mobile Construction Battalion 133 use shovels to fill an excavated
leach field on a forward operating base in Kandahar, Afghanistan.


Navy photo by Lt. Ben Stickney
An F/A-18E Super Hornet assigned to the Pukin Dogs of Strike Fighter Squadron (VFA) 143 flies
over the mountains of Afghanistan.


Fields
From Page 1

hamper the reconstruction
effort in Afghanistan. I am par-
ticularly concerned about ...
inadequate planning, inade-
quate sustainability and inad-
equate accountability."
Fields cited a lack of quality
control for infrastructure proj-
ects and agencies' shortages of
qualified contracting officials
as examples of his delegation's
research. Audits have discov-
ered "obsolete planning" doc-
uments regarding energy and
security, he said.
He also noted that military
officials are unable to provide
the inspector general's office
with updated plans for Afghan
security forces' facilities and
training, despite the more
than $25 billion that's already
been appropriated to train and
equip Afghan security forces.
Noting that American tax-
payers deserve to have their
dollars spent responsibly,
the inspector general said his
office has conducted capabil-
ity milestone audits to moni-
tor development progress of
fielded Afghan units.
"As part of the planning
process, implementing agen-
cies must establish reliable
metrics to measure progress,'


bI O


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_- . ': -- -
9k -..




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Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Benjamin Crilly
Marines of Alpha Co., 2nd Light Armored Reconnaissance Battalion, carry on with their daily exercise routines on May 16. They
lived out of their vehicles for five months in the deserts of Helmand province, Afghanistan.


said Fields, a retired Marine
Corps major general. "The
ability to accurately measure
the abilities of the Afghan
army and police is absolutely
critical to the U.S. strategy in
Afghanistan.
"Our audit will which
is yet to be released will
describe weaknesses that have
affected the reliability of the
ratings system," he continued.
"And certainly, we will make
recommendations.'


This audit already has made
an impact on how U.S. and
NATO forces, as well as the
Defense Department, mea-
sure Afghan forces' effective-
ness, he added. The depart-
ment's acknowledgement of
the system's limitations has
caused U.S. forces to employ a
unit-level system, as opposed
to measuring effectiveness
regionally, he said.
Another finding in the past
year has determined that the


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Afghan government can't
afford to operate and maintain
infrastructure. This means
that while the United States
has contracts already funded
for the next few years to pre-
serve such infrastructure, it's
only a short-term solution,
Fields explained.
And although the interna-
tional community is commit-
ted to developing Afghanistan's


army and police, the question
that must be asked is how
those forces will be sustained
over time, he said.
"[The inspector general]
certainly supports giving
Afghans a greater say in how
money is spent," Fields said,
"but we also believe it is vital
that Afghans be held account-
able for U.S. funds channeled
through the Afghan institu-


tions.'
Fields' team already has
begun assessing what the
United States and the inter-
national community are doing
to build Afghan institutions to
deter corruption and strength-
en rule of law, he said, target-
ing systems currently in place
to see how Afghans exert con-
trol and demonstrate account-
ability.
Fields said his team also is
reviewing the civilian portion
of the interagency surge in
Afghanistan, noting that this
audit will seek to measure the
effectiveness of personnel and
whether or not they're being
"effectively utilized to achieve
strategic goals'"
Ultimately, he said, the
Afghan government must do
its part to be responsible and
accountable to ensure that
international-provided funds
are not wasted.
"We are ... prepared to pro-
vide the expanded oversight
necessary to detect and deter
waste, fraud and abuse of the
increasing U.S. funding for
this reconstruction effort,"
Fields said. "The success of
this strategy depends not only
on how the U.S. implements
its reconstruction program; it
also depends on the actions of
the Afghan government."


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THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 27, 2010 9


Oil spill cleanup continues


From Naval Sea Systems Command
Office of Corporate Communications

Navy pollution response
experts have shipped 98,000
feet of oil containment boom
as of May 20, to the Gulf of
Mexico, as part of the com-
bined effort to reduce the
environmental impact of the
underwater oil spill at an
exploratory oil rig off the coast
of Louisiana.
Naval Sea Systems
Command's Supervisor of
Salvage and Diving has posi-
tioned equipment and per-
sonnel from Texas to Florida to
support the oil spill response
efforts led by the U.S. Coast
Guard and the Department of
Homeland Security.
"With a single phone call
from the U.S. Coast Guard,
66, 000 feet of open oceanboom
and nine self-contained skim-
ming systems, and the profes-
sionals to install and operate
them, were dispatched (repre-
senting the initial shipment).
That's your Navy a 24-hour
Navy, incredibly ready and
trained to respond to a wide
variety of national taskings,"
said Vice Adm. Kevin McCoy,
NAVSEA commander.
The Navy oil booming
equipment is designed to


divert the oil spill from an
identified area.
Capt. Patrick Keenan,
NAVSEA's director of Ocean
Engineering, Supervisor of
Salvage and Diving, said the
booming equipment was first
deployed to the western tip of
Ship Island, south of Gulfport,
Miss. Keenan said the Oil
Containment Boom System
is the primary containment
equipment at an oil spill site,
and consists of vans, boom,
air compressors, and neces-
sary equipment to support the
various types of containment
booms.
SUPSALV's Oil Containment
Boom Systems are portable
and maintained at strategic
locations in a state of readi-
ness for rapid deployment to a
spill site. Eighty-five 18-wheel-
ers of vital equipment arrived
in Gulfport, Miss., within 48
hours of that one call, and 24
hours later NAVSEA personnel
were at sea combating this ter-
rible spill, McCoy said.
In addition to the boom sys-
tems, SUPSALV also shipped
21 oil skimming systems to
the Gulf of Mexico, including
the Vessel of Opportunity and
Rapid Deployment Skimming
Systems for oil spill clean up.
Skimming systems are outfit-


ted with the machinery that
separates spilled oil from the
water, stores the recovered oil,
and then transfers it to an off-
vessel storage facility.
Keenan said a single skim-
ming system can be set up
in four hours, and if operated
constantly, has a daily capacity
of 1,200 barrels. Additionally,
more than 90 personnel and
three contracted offshore sup-
ply vessels are supporting the
Coast Guard's oil response
efforts.
"A team of NAVSEA profes-
sionals are working around
the clock to protect the sen-
sitive coast lined with oil
booms and perform open
ocean skimming at the source.
NAVSEA's Chief Engineer for
Underwater Salvage (Keenan)
has been an integral member
of BP's Engineering Command
Cell that has assembled the
best and brightest minds from
around the world to try to stop
the leak," McCoy said.
While the magnitude of this
spill is unprecedented for this
team, Keenan said SUPSALV
personnel regularly operate
their equipment at oil spill
exercises around the world.
He said in this type of an effort,
safety standards are a key part
of their operation.


*1


p 4


- I


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-- _ ~ .

c- --


Navy photo
Navy Supervisor of Salvage and Diving personnel operate a Vessel of Opportunity Skimming
System aboard the Naval Sea Systems command-contracted offshore supply vessel Seacor
Vanguard to mitigate damage from the Deepwater Horizon oil spill.


Keenan and his team follow
very strict personal protec-
tion protocols and complete
OSHA's Hazardous Waste
Operations and Emergency
Response training as a stan-
dard part of their training
requirements.
SUPSALV has been the


-PI








Navy photos
Teachers of the Quarter
USS Alaska (SSBN 732) (Gold) Commanding Officer Cmdr.
Burchard C. Jackson presents Teacher of the Quarter awards i.
to Shea White, above, and Cliff Kane, right, at St. Marys
Elementary School.


Navy's oil pollution experts
since the 1970s, as required
by the Federal Water Pollution
Control Act. They provide
technical, operational, and
emergency support to the
Navy, Department of Defense
and other federal agencies in
the ocean engineering disci-


Generals
From Page 5

changeably with the same
equipment and doctrine. The
shift will be a big change for
senior officers, Edgington
said. 'Anybody at the rank of
colonel or above we've all
grown up in this where the
U.S. is leap years ahead, and
we can't afford to do that any
more."
Edgington noted, however,
that many countries followed
the United States in buying
F-15 aircraft, and many also
joined in the early stages of
purchasing the joint strike
fighter aircraft, which is still
being developed.
French Air Force Gen.
Stephane Abrial, NATO


plines of marine salvage, pol-
lution abatement, diving, div-
ing system certification, and
underwater ship husbandry.
"The Navy is committed to
protecting the environment
while meeting its national
security mission," Keenan
said.

supreme allied commander
for transformation, spoke of
the importance of strengthen-
ing the alliance for the future.
Building trust that leads to
information sharing and
improved interoperability of
equipment is critical, he said.
The ability for all coalition
nations to operate interchange-
ably "should be hardwired into
our DNA," Abrial said.
An increasing gap between
U.S. military equipment and
technology and that of its allies
is not being closed quickly
enough, he said, and NATO is
cooperating with the defense
industry to close that gap.
Building trust also should
decrease the number of "cave-
ats" or restrictions, some
nations insist upon when
agreeing to be part of coalition
operations, Abrial noted.


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10 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 27, 2010


Navy destroyer locates pirated vessel off Somalia


By From a Combined Maritime
Forces, Public Affairs News Release,
American Forces Press Service

The USS McFaul, a U.S. Navy
Arleigh-Burke class destroyer,
Monday located the pirated
M/V Iceberg I off the coast of
Somalia with up to 50 pirates
and more than 20 crew mem-
bers on board.
The Panamanian-flagged
vessel had last been seen
off Garacaad, a Somali town
and known pirate haven. The
Iceberg's exact location was
unknown until the McFaul
made a positive identification
of the pirated ship on May 19.
The ship initially communi-
cated to the McFaul that it had
not been pirated and instead
was off course for its next port-
of-call due to mechanical dif-
ficulties. Visual identification
was at first confusing, because
the name on the vessel's hull
read, "Sea Express." Further
investigation showed that the
name of the ship had been
crudely painted over.
After the McFaul requested
to board the ship to check on
the health and safety of the
crew, the Iceberg radioed that
they had been taken hostage,
noting that the pirates on
board were heavily armed.
The McFaul continued to



Board

From Page 1

proactive solutions linked to
command and Navy mission
accomplishments.
To ensure complete consid-
eration of a Sailor's career, the
Navy message also emphasiz-
es that each eligible member is
responsible for ensuring their
record is correct and up-to-
date with their latest evalua-
tions, awards and other appro-
priate information.
"Check your official mili-
tary personnel file on BUPERS
Online, by logging into BOL
and clicking on Web-Enabled
Record Review. Here, Sailors
can see their records exactly
as they will be seen by the


Navy photo by MC1 Michael R. McCormick
Information Systems Technician 3rd Class Adam Gayner mans a 25MM chain gun aboard the
guided-missile destroyer USS Mason (DDG 87) during maritime security operations in the U.S.
5th Fleet area of responsibility.


shadow the ship for more than
36 hours, before the Iceberg
reversed its course toward the
Somali coast.
"We cannot be sure what the
pirates plan was if they had
not been interrupted. The ves-
sel may have been on its way
to either assist other pirates
in distress, or look for anoth-
er merchant vessel to attack,"
said Republic of Korea Rear

selection board," said Kathy
Wardlaw, director, Records
Management.
If needed, candidates may
communicate with the con-
tinuation board by submitting
a board package. Selection
board packages provide can-
didates the opportunity to
submit any missing documen-
tation.
Packages must be post
marked not later than Aug. 16.
Members not selected for
continuation will transfer
to the fleet reserve or retire
no later than June 30, 2011.
Commanding officers with


KAAK & CANOS2%


Adm. Beom Rim Lee, com-
manding officer of Combined
Task Force 151, the Combined
Maritime Forces' counter-
piracy task force that operates
in the Gulf of Aden and Somali
Basin.
"First and foremost, our
responsibility is to ensure the
safety of the crew. Given the
report of heavily armed pirates
on board, it was more prudent

personnel not selected for
continuation will be notified
so they may personally and
confidentially notify the mem-
bers.


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to monitor the ship's move-
ment, rather than attempt a
rescue'" said Commander
Ronald W. Toland, Jr., the
McFaul's commanding offi-
cer. "My crew executed their
instructions perfectly and I'm
proud of each and every one
of them.'
Successful pirate attacks
in the Gulf of Aden and the
Somali Basin decreased by 40


percent in 2009, increased in
part to the presence of coali-
tion warships and also by the
use of best management prac-
tices by the shipping indus-
try. These practices include
the use of razor wire, 24-hour
watches, fire hoses and high-
speed maneuvers by vessels
transiting throughout the area.
CTF 151 is a multinational
task force established by CMF
in January 2009 to conduct
counter-piracy operations.








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THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 27, 2010 11





Up M, eriscop


What are the things you like to collect?


Look for our roving reporter around
Kings Bay and tell him what you think
about our question of the week.


A en I was a kid, I collected and built World War II
model airplanes and then hung them on thread from
Sthe ceiling of my room in imaginary dog fights, com-
plete with cotton for smoke. I also collected baseball and foot-

1 ;.^I^ I ~


ball cards and had to rescue them from the garbage can several
times because mom could not understand their future value.
I guess I've always been bitten by the collecting bug. As I
grew older, and my collecting budget went to zero with a wife


and daughter. So, I collected freebie stuff, like match books,
bottle caps, paper coasters and press passes from sporting
events I covered.
Here's what some others are collecting:


Lindwood Burden
Retired Marine Corps
Raleigh-Durham, N.C.
"I collect artifacts, military
artifacts. Like old uniforms.
Any kind of old military arti-
fact I can get my hands on."


Terry Cannon John Woodard Misty Spedaliere EM2 Recardo Wright
Family member Retired Navy Family member Trident Refit Facility
Cabu City, Phillipines Greenville, S.C. Arkon, Ohio Savannah, Ga.
"I collect coupons from the "I collect coins. I've got "I really don't collect any- "I collect the new state
Sunday newspaper or here (at quite a few. Have been for 10 thing, unless you count dust. quarters. I've got a lot. I think
the commissary). I really save or 15 years. I've got a 2001 I don't have an interest, and I I have three or four states to
a lot." buffalo dollar I paid $50 for don't have the time." go, and I'll have them all."
and is worth $250 now."


T.J. Zted
Retired Air Force
El Cajon, Calif.
"I collect fairies. Figurines.
I've been doing it for years. I
think they're pretty."


Left, USS Florida launches a Tomahawk cruise missile during 2003's Giant Shadow in the waters
off the coast of the Bahamas. Right, the U.S. Navy formally welcomed Raytheon Company's
Tomahawk Black IV cruise missile into the Navy's arsenal at a fleet introduction ceremony at
the Pentagon in Washington, D.C. during 2004. The Block IV achieved initial operation capabil-
ity on May 27, 2004, with the loading of the first missile aboard the guided-missile destroyer


Navy photos
USS Stethem (DDG 63). The new capabilities that Block IV Tomahawk brought to the Navy's
sea strike capability are derived from the missile's two-way satellite data link that enables the
missile to respond to changing battlefield conditions. The missile can be redirected to a target
and it can execute Global Positioning System missions. The Tomahawk is the Navy's choice for
critical, long-range precision strike missions against high-value, heavily defended targets.


Fleet controls Tomahawk launch from 5,000 miles away


From U.S. 7th Fleet Public Affairs

Los Angeles-class attack
submarine USS Cheyenne
(SSN-773) in conjunction with
Commander, U.S. 7th Fleet
and members of Naval Special
Warfare Group (NSWG) 3
successfully fired a Block
IV-E Tomahawk Land Attack
Missile May 5.
The missile launch took
place off the southern coast
of California into China Lake
Test Range and marks the


first time a forward-deployed
operational command acted
as the Tomahawk strike coor-
dinator and primary missile
controller for an operational
test launch.
"The Navy's ability to con-
duct strike operations on re-
locatable targets is currently
very challenging," said Master
Chief Fire Controlman (SW)
David Brewer, U.S. 7th Fleet
Tomahawk strike coordina-
tor. "By proving an operational
commander's ability to use the


Tactical Tomahawk Command
and Control System's ability
to receive real-time targeting
coordinates and applying them
to a tactical Tomahawk mis-
sile in flight will significantly
improve the Navy's ability to
shape the battlefield and proj-
ect power from the sea, par-
ticularly, when naval surface
strike is the only fires option
available to the commander."
"I am proud of the work we
have accomplished during
this exercise'" he said. "With


this being the staff's first time
providing real time operations
in flight, the job by the entire
team was exceptional. The
training value gained from a
live firing event has no sub-
stitute, and will absolutely
improve C7F's ability to con-
duct actual launch operations
when required."
NSWG-3 provided updated
target data used by 7th Fleet
to modify the missile's flight
path, resulting in a destroyed
target. The test launch dem-


onstrated a complex strike
capability and was a tremen-
dous success for all involved.
"Teamwork is critical in
naval fires," Brewer said. "This
test launch is the ultimate use
of different operational assets
we provided during this exer-
cise to achieve common goal.'
This test continues the
Navy's formal govern-
ment testing of the Tactical
Tomahawk Weapons Systems
from surface/sub-surface
launch platforms. The Toma-


hawk missile is ship and sub-
marine launched and was first
employed operationally dur-
ing Desert Storm.
Since then, the missile has
been heralded for its accu-
racy and lethality in numer-
ous operations. The tactical
Tomahawk boasts several
enhancements as demon-
strated today, which increase
warfighter effectiveness and
responsiveness, while signifi-
cantly reducing acquisition
and life cycle costs.


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Miami, FL 33155
305-728-2800


7463 West Colonial Drive
Next to Burlington Coat Factory
Orlando, FL 32818
407-581-0949
730 Sand Lake Road,
Across from Target
Orlando, FL 32809
407-581-5320

7230 US 19
Pinellas Park, FL 33781
727-456-5420


2150-B West
Tamiami Trail
Port Charlotte, FL 33948
941-625-0297

Sawgrass Mill Mall
12801 West Sunrise Blvd
Sunrise, FL 33323
954-315-0740


15018 North Dale-
Mabry Highway
Tampa, FL 33618
813-769-0700

5455 University Parkway
University Park, FL 34201
941-552-0830


. I , I. .. I. '. I .. I . I. i 1. .. tyogaphical errors Assortments va, y location See store for details regadircal warranties *Our "opare alarc 'Save prices reflectdhe current selling price of comparable erchardise sold by others in the ASF rarketarea
."The nirimLm payment due shoi reflects :he amount due iI your previous balance is zero Purchase must o e made using your ASF credit ca'd accoirl II previous balance is not ze'o the n nimnL payment due will be the greater of: (a) S15.00: or au) 3.5%('ounded up to the earesl colla') of the Neo Balance siown on your Statemert for that Credit Plan. Addiioral charges
I n I , i .i . i I I I 1 1 1., in ... I 1 n" I . ,. i 1i, ... ',, n 1 4 , , Tils price is mere yere:resentatii of he prce ASF believes-he product coulc be sold to in the current retail nr I I '1. ,I ... h'-I *I, "S irl.i lu i rIt',i iipuli ni 1i rre1.I iIr.r n ,r i0. iii wil.nr 12 months. MirimLr purchase required $1000 for 12 months When you use your ASF credit cdacc Ort, interest ll beharced to yoJr accourt from the cae of pLrchas it te purchase baare is rotlpad nul with
12 months lom the date of purchase, c it you all t rrake aiy payment when due Payents a'e 'equred dur ng the promotional per od (as descrbec ir your cred t card agreement, Ater the promotional period, the APR Rill e a variable rate as l 3/1/1i, that APR s 24.99%, n n mLn nonthy FINANCE CHARGE of $1 00 With purchase F any premium mattress set of $599
or more. Free del ieryowi i normal delivery area. Net cay delivery offered on a ca ified irstock mattress set jrchase nade before 4:00PM and o be delivered in the stores'daily schedJIed delivery areas As associates oi del verysciedulecea Is. Free setI i i i i ., i. .1 iI I I .. Fshallnolbe
obligated to remove mattresses which pos a safety risk tc ourassociates. See store fr details ILiTIdi i Liael .' W nrrl ,,r'i .i i I i i a , , I 1 I 1 11 i Gu )r1 .e Ie I, I 1 ,, I i
benefits) with the sam e ser ices, otered for less, itiin 3 days o .1 I ,, I I 1 I I -. I, 1 ,,


Join us on facebook.




THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 27, 2010 13


I I I Thm


FFSC offers
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
personnel.

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.
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 Veterans Administration.
For more information, call
Veterans Affairs representative
Katherine Fernandez at 573-
4506.

Anger management
seminar June 30
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


first class is 9 to 11 a.m. June
9. For more information or to
register, call 573-4513.

Individual Augmentee
pre-deployment help
Information enables one
stop shopping for IA's and
their families. Representatives
from PSD, medical and Fleet
and Family will be available to
answer questions and distrib-
ute resources. This one-stop
shop is 6 to 7:30 p.m., June
2. Childcare is by registration
only. Call 573-4513 for more
information.

Pre-marital workshop
offered June 2
The Fleet & Family Support
Center is offering a workshop
for pre-marital counseling for
couples that are contemplat-


-. Courtesy photos
Back from Afghanistan Courtesy photos
MM3 Jeffrey Sweat, returned Individual Augmentee from Trident Refit Facility, addresses
the quarterly IA Action Coordinating Committee on his experiences in Afghanistan and the
positive impact his Individual Deployment Support Specialist from Fleet and Family and
Command IA Coordinator at TRF made during his deployment. Pictures from his recent
homecoming play on the screen. Inset, Sweat with his IDSS from Fleet and Family Stephanie
Clark and TRF CIAC MTCS Glenn Sculthorpe.


8:30 a.m. to noon June 30. 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.

Stress management
covered at workshop
Events, schedules, daily
pressure and many other
items can cause undo stress
in your life. Stress may or may
not be good for your health
depending on how you man-
age that stress. This workshop
is slated for 1 to 4 p.m. June 17.
Pre-registration is required.
Call 573-4512 for details.
Strong Navy Couples
helps your marriage
This class addresses the
impact of deployment on rela-


tionships, discusses greatest
challenges and victories, and
gives tools to reconnect as a
couple after a deployment.
This class is for couples, up
to 180 days after deployment.
This new class is 11 a.m. to 1
p.m., June 23.

Parenting classes
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
manual! So, sometimes you
need help to figure out what to
do with them. Meet with the
parenting class from 9 to 11
a.m. on Mondays, June 7,14,21


ing marriage. The workshop
is designed to address couples
interested in enriching their
future through improved com-
munication, problem-solving
skills, financial planning and
realistic expectations of mar-
riage. The class is designed
to meet all clinical counsel-
ing requirements. The work-
shop is scheduled for 1 to 4
p.m. June 2. Registration is
required, and childcare is not
available. For more informa-
tion call 573-4512.

safeTalk suicide
prevention June 14
safeTALK helps to create
suicide-safer communities.
A training lasting about three
hours, safeTALK is for every-
See FFSC, Page 15


I S. rlAiDYEEKNS


and 28, 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
six participants is needed in
order for a new class to start.
Registration required at 573-
4512.

Individual Augmentee
return workshop offered
This workshop prepares
family members for reunion
so that problems will be mini-
mized and the positive aspects
of reunion can be maximized.
It is tailored to the uniqueness
of the IA deployment. Topics
include expectations, cycles of
deployment, returning to chil-
dren and being aware of the
signs of operational stress and
Traumatic Brain Injury. The


L& f7W^ TMay 'e27une T3h
WT~fm'V~T~fII '. 1 1 I I


a MIDDLE / HIGH SCHOOL town forum1-m

jjARS ,EJDGURR
&RGU BlueCross BlueShield
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BilM ; IL 'l- e^BlhCr^ n Blue ShieldAOlatlon


May 27, 8:00PM

May 28, 8:00PM
6:30PM

May 29, 8:00PM
8:00PM
7:00PM
7:00PM
5:00PM

May 30, 1:00PM
8:00PM

May 31,9:00AM
6:30PM

June 1, 8:00AM


Wednesday June 2,5:00PM

Thursday June 3,8:00PM

Saturday, June 5,7:00PM
6:00PM


STATION

WJCT PBS 7

Comcast Cable, Ch. 7
Comcast Cable, Ch. 29

WCWJ CW17
MyTVJax
WAWS FOX30
WJXlABC25
WJXT 4

WTEVCBS47
Comcast Cable, Ch. 29

WJXT 4
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Comcast Cable, Ch. 29

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WTLV NBC12
WCWJ CW17


DATE

Thursday

Friday



Saturday








Sunday



Monday



Tuesday


YY:~IIL'LIII


I




14 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 27, 2010


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ENavy College Education Information ........... .......
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What ra CLEPjOSST Exams?
CLEPOSST examinations cover material taught in courses that moat 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 CLEPDSST examination as it grantato students successfully completing that course.
Many examinations are designed to correspond to one-aemester course; aome however correspond to full-year or
two-year course. Unless tated otherwise in its description, an examination is intended to cover material in a one-
samenter course,
M oat exams are 90 minutes long, and, except for Englih Composition with Essay, is made up primarily of
multiple-choice questions; however, some exams do have fill-ins.
M ore information about CLEP and DSST exam a and practice tests are available at
http:/vww.getcollegecreditcom/ http:/Avww.hippocampu sorg/
http:/Avww.collegeboard.comAtudent esting htto /A ww.petersonsormAiod/
http://ocw.mit.edu/OcwWeb/web/home/home/index.htm (This is a free MIT site loaded with
materials) CLEPofthe wek DSST of theweek
PRE-CALCULUS ASTRONOMY
Section 1. 25 questions, 50 minutes. History of Astronomy 9%
The use of an online graphing calculator (non-CAS) is Celestial Mechanics 5 %
allowed for this section. Celestial Systems 13%
Section 2. 23 questions, 40 minutes. Astronomical Instruments 12%
No calculator Is allowed for this section.
The Solar System 19 %
20% Algebraic Expressions. Equatlons, and Inequalities The Sun and Stars 17%
15% Functions: Concept, Properties, and Operations Our Galaxy 7 %
30% Representations of Functions: Symbolic, Graphical, The Universe 10 %
and Tabular Determining Distances 5%
10% Analytical Geometry Life In the Universe 3%
15% Trigonometry and Its Applications
10% Functions as Model.

Ongoing and Upcoming Events
Event Date Time Location
FRG Education Class 1 Jun t84-1915 Base Chapel
(Wyoming Blue) (Pot Luck)
Info:
This class is limited to family members of the Wyoming Blue. If you are interested in scheduling a class and
Q&A session for your boat, unit, or group, contact the NCO at 573-4754.

Graduaon eemony 4 Jun 1500 Base Chapel
Info:
Please join us as we celebrate the Class of 2010.
Education Planning Every Monday 1400-100 Navy College Ed Center
(Next to NEX)
Info:
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.
Annual TA Training Every Monday 1500-1530 Navy College Ed Center
Info: This class is mandatory every year.
Spouse Education May 31 (Mon) June 14 (Mon) 1000-1100 Navy College Ed Center
Opportunities June 28 (Mon) (kids welcome...)

Info:
This class will cover how to find, fund, schedule time for and start college. We understand the needs of today's
spouses and will listenlfocus on your specific needs. Not just theory, but an actual plan to get started today.

Navy College O4ffce Testing Schedule
Conducted at the education center (Bld 1030)
Test Date / Time Fees
SAT-or ASAT@ 0730 ACTO 0730 1" : Free
dSAT or ACT nJun 1 ,Jun 3 2" : ACT=$32
(activeduty and reservesonly) Wednesday 0730--1 C ~eJune 2 & SAT=~45
Te t Proctoring tice eac mont) uly
(Internet or Paper Baed Testing) (twice each month) July 6 No harg
20
-Sailors 1 -t5R ad %4V M go ----------
100/10 S. //^
DL-F-r & DLA B 2la Contact NCO Free
ECE Wednesday (Every)
(active duty and reervesonly) 0730-1030 AM Sessiono cre
Testing wHl start on time. All late shows will be rescheduled for following test period.
Reservations are required on al testing.
If taken SAT or ACT in last 3 yrs, mnake money order to "SAT" or "ACT" accordingly.
Dates are subject to change and testing maay be canclled at anytime due to lack of staff.
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 your school who cn proctor your test.


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Townhome-style condos
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Hamilton Glen at
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Single-family homes
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Two Creeks
New! Single-family homes
from the upper $100s
Middleburg

Silver Creek
New! Single-family homes
from the mid $100s
Green Cove Springs

Whitfield at OakLeaf
Plantation
New! Single-family homes
from the mid $100


DUVAL COUNTY

Abigail Estates
NEW! Single-family homes
from the mid $200s
Mandarin, off
Greenland Rd.

Flynn Road
New! Single-family homes
from the low $300s
Mandarin, off Lorretto Rd.

Lexington Park
NEW! Single-family homes
from the upper $100s
Pecan Park Rd. W off 1-95

Wynnfield Lakes
Single-family homes
from the mid $200s
Kernan Boulevard

Yellow Bluff Landing
NEW! Single-family homes from
the upper $100s. US17, North
of River City Marketplace


ST. JOHNS COUNTY

Chancellor's Ridge at
Heritage Park
Single-family homes
from the mid $200s
North St. Augustine,
4 miles to the beach

Heritage Landing
New! Single-family homes
from the upper $100s
St. Augustine

Johns Creek II
Single-family homes
from the $200s
CR 210

Willowcove at Nocatee
Single-family homes
from the s300s

Existing inventory is priced to sell!
Gel the deal of a lifetime!

877-519-2489


Education tip of th week
If you had broken time...left the service, then returned;
you can reset your GI Bill "clock" by sending your LES
to the regional VA Office to show your current active
duty status.

This ensures you have 10 years after your last date of
active duty to use your benefits. The Post-911 GI Bill
gives you 15 years to use your benefits.

For more information, contact the Navy College Office.


CLEP I DSST Testing Information
On-Base National Test Center
Money Savings
Family $92 $100 vs. $500- $1.000
Military $FREE- vs. $500 $1.000 (extra TA)
Time Savings:
Class 45 hours (Shrs/night x 9wk)
CLEP = Study 2-3hrlwk for approx 2 months
Where: Navy College Ed Center Rm 130
When: Thursdays 0845 & 1045
Cost: 'Military: I" attempt Is free for each test.
Spouses: CLEP- a2 DSST- aIL
Civilians: Same. Same.
Sign up at Navy College Education Center
VSU office or call 882-6573.


EVENT


L Jax Bch Pier Sat. June 5 2nd Annual r


Formoe ifomaionviit
LENNARACKSONILLECO






FFSC
From Page 13

one in the community and is
designed to ensure that per-
sons with thoughts of suicide
are connected to helpers who
are prepared to provide first
aid interventions. This class is
offered 1 to 4 p.m., June 14.

What About The Kids
workshop upcoming
This workshop is designed
for parents whose children
have been or may currently be
exposed to domestic violence.
All children are affected 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. June 16. For more
information call 573-4512.

Couple's Communication
workshop June 3
The characteristics which
attract us to one another often
become a focus of conflict
in marriage. This Couple's
Communication workshop
focuses on learning to listen to
one another in a new way so
differences can be understood
and appreciated. Registration is
required for the classes sched-
uled for 1 to 4:30 p.m. June 3.
Call 573-4512 for details.

SAVI/SAPR advocate
initial training classes set
The command Sexual
Assault Prevention and
Response point of contact is
responsible for coordinating
mandated, annual awareness
training, maintaining and pro-
viding current information
on and referral to base and
community programs for vic-
tims and ensuring the man-
dated collection and mainte-
nance of sexual assault data
per OPNAVINST 1752.1B.
Individuals attending the
training are appointed by their
command and will represent
the command in all sexual
assault cases. This training
is 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. June 7 to
10. Registration is required by
calling 573-4512.

Smooth Move Workshop
scheduled for June 15
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.
The workshop will be 2 to 4
p.m., June 15. For more infor-
mation, call 573-4513.

Spouse 101 workshop
scheduled for June 3
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, June 3.
Registration is required, call
573-4513.

Ombudsman Assembly
Meeting June 24
The Ombudsman Assembly
Meeting will be held for all
OMB, COs, XOs, CMCs
and COB's at the Kings Bay
Community Center at 6 p.m.
May 20. For more information,
contact at 573-4513.

Ombudsman Basic
Training coming
TherewillbeanOmbudsman
Basic Training course for pro-
spective Ombudsman, new
Ombudsman and Command
Support Spouses at Fleet and
Family Support Center Bldg.
1051. This class will be 8:30
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. June 7 to 10.
For more information and to
register, call 573-4513.

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. June 8 and 22. This
workshop is an opportunity to
share experiences, meet and
gain support from others, and
exchange new ideas. To regis-
ter, call 573-4512.

Expectant Family
Workshop coming
Expectant Families can
receive training on second
Wednesday of every other
month to ease the adjust-
ment to a newborn baby.


BE INFORMED > HAVE PLAN > MAKE A KIT


Emergency Preparedness

Town Hall Meeting

Presentations will be provided by:
*Fleet and Family Support Center
*Naval Submarine Base Emergency Management
*Navy Marine Corps Relief Society
*American Red Cross
*Camden County Emergency Management Agency
*Training and a demonstration will be provided on the
Navy Family Accountability Assessment System
(NFAAS)
*Balfour Beatty
FREE CHILD CARE WILL BE PROVIDED FOR ACTIVE DUTY MILITARY
Please register with the Child Development Center no later than Thursday
May 20,2010
573-3888

Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay
Auditorium, Building 1031
26 & 27 May 2010
6pm 8pm
For more information, contact The Fleet and Family Support Center
5734513
or e-mail
Felipe.Gonzalez@navy.mil


Information will be provid-
ed about WIC, Navy Marine
Corps Relief Society and vari-
ous other benefits and ser-
vices available to expectant
parents, along with answers
to your questions. Frequent
breaks offered for the comfort
of expectant moms. The next
class is 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., June 9.

Career One Stop helps
you make transition
You're busy and that end
of service date may be fast
approaching. Take advantage
of the new Career One Stop
class to find your next career
target, market yourself effec-
tively and shine in the inter-
view, all in one three-hour ses-
sion offered every month. This
month's class is June 24, 9:30
a.m. to 12:30 p.m. June 24. Call
573-4513 for more information
and to register for the class.


Transition Assistance
Program seminar coming
TAP is a seminar for those
separating, retiring or con-
templating leaving the mili-
tary that provides informa-
tion on benefits, job search
skills, employment resources,
resume writing, interviewing
and other related transition
skills. Spouses are encouraged
to attend. The seminars are
7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. June 28
to July 1 for separation. You
must be registered by your
Command Career Counselor.
For more information call 573-
4513.

Money and divorce
class June 24
This two-hour program is an
interactive program designed
to inform participants that
are planning or contemplat-


THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 27, 2010 15


ing a divorce. This class will
assist you in the planning and
expectations on the money
sides of divorce. This training
is scheduled for 2 to 4 p.m.
June 24. Registration is recom-
mended. For more informa-
tion call 573-9783.

Job search workshop
scheduled for June 8
A job search workshop will
be held 1 to 3 p.m. June 8.
The Family Employment
Readiness Program gives assis-
tance, information and refer-
rals on employment and edu-
cation resource opportunities.
Services are available to family
members of military person-
nel, retiring and separating
military, and family mem-
bers of relocating civil service
personnel. Appointments are
required. Call 573-4513 to reg-
ister.

Resume writing skills
class upcoming
This class explores resume
writing for today's job mar-
ket. Resume "stuff', includ-
ing skills, experience, edu-
cation and values as well as
simple, effective and easy to
use resume formats that get
job interviews. Part-time, full-
time or permanent positions
matters not ... this workshop
is for you. This program will
assist the job seeker in com-
pleting a product that will "get
them in the door." The work-
shop is scheduled at the Fleet
and Family Support Center
from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.
June 15. Registration is high-
ly recommended, as class is
limited to 20 seats. For more
information, call 573-4513.

Savings and investing
examined June 10
This six-session class series
was developed as a resource
for beginning investors with
small dollar amounts to invest
at any one time. It assumes
that participants are invest-
ing for the first time and/or
selecting investment products
that they have not purchased
previously. This workshop
will be every Monday until
completed. This training is
scheduled 2 to 4 p.m. June 10.
Registration is recommended.
For more information call 573-
9783.


Concept


released

From Navy Office of Information
Similar to the collabora-
tive signing of the Maritime
Strategy, A Cooperative
Strategy for 21st Century
Seapower, the Chief of Naval
Operations and Commandants
of the Marine Corps and Coast
Guard released the Naval
Operations Concept 2010, at
www.navy.mil/maritime/noc/
NOC2010.pdf, which guides
implementation of the strat-
egy and describes how, when
and where U.S. naval forces
will contribute to enhancing
security, preventing conflict
and prevailing in war.
NOC 10 describes the ways
with which the sea services
will achieve the ends articu-
lated in the Maritime Strategy,
signed in October 2007.
"The Naval Operations
Concept charts more precise-
ly how our naval forces can
and do put into motion our
Maritime Strategy," said Adm.
Gary Roughead, chief of naval
operations. "Free from territo-
rial boundaries, naval forces
can responsively maneuver to
meet global needs and chal-
lenges when and where they
happen'.
NOC 10 states who the naval
forces are, what they believe,
where they operate, what they
provide the nation, and what
capabilities they employ to
meet the demands of a com-
plex, evolving security envi-
ronment.

LivinG
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16 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 27, 2010








Summer Splash 2010 Saturday at complex pool


Summer Splash 2010 is
noon to 4 p.m. May 29 at the
Fitness Complex Pool. Entry
to pool is free. Navy Federal
Credit Union is the sponsor of
this event. There will be a DJ/
Karaoke, pool games, board-
walk, Build a Boat with a prize
awarded for first place and
much more. Tye-dye shirts $5
while supplies last. Food will
be available for purchase. For
more information, call (912)
573-8999.
* Lake Allatoona The
newly renovated Navy Lake
Site Allatoona is just north
of Atlanta and is the perfect
get-a-way for a quiet weekend
in the great outdoors. It has
cabins, cottages and campers
available for rent. Boat slots
are available. There's 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, all
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 platter
valued at more than $30 for you
and your party. Call the Pub at
(912) 573-9429 or Rack -N-Roll
Lanes at (912) 573-9492.
* 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
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 information.
* Dollar Bowling Deals -
Tuesdays starting at 5 p.m.,
and from 1 p.m. until close
Sunday you can bowl for
only $1.25 per game and $1.25
for shoes. Thursday is all you
can bowl for $8, with shoes


Periscope photo
Summer Splash 2010 will be noon to 4 p.m., Saturday at the Fitness Complex Pool.


$2. Friday and Saturday deals
are three hours of bowling for
$10 or four person special of
two games per person, four
pairs of shoes, one 14-inch,
one-topping pizza and foun-
tain drinks for $40
* Taking it to the Internet
- MWR is taking you to the
internet age with a Facebook
page that will keep you know-
ing all. Become a fan at www.


facebook.com/mwrkingsbay
or look into the MWR Sports
page for all the sports updates.
Additionally, we have made
our comment cards electronic.
For having your voice heard,
go to www.surveymk.com/
mwrkb and fill out a compli-
ment, concern or complaint!
* Rocky Colletti's Specials
of the Month Take a bite
out of high prices with a great


JU Dolphin Soccer signup ends soon


The Jacksonville University
Dolphin Soccer Camp is avail-
able 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 family dis-
count of 10 percent is offered
if two or more children are
signed up. For more info, call
Youth Sports at (912) 573-8202.
* The Camden Area
Summer Tennis Clinics -
The clinics are for ages 6 to 14
and 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 coordi-
nator at (912) 573-8202.
* Summer Camp -
Summer Camp will through
Aug. 4, excluding federal holi-


days, from 6:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.
at the Youth Center. Regular
Youth Center rates apply.
This is a great opportunity for
your child to have a fun and
adventurous time this sum-
mer. Activities, swimming,
field trips, etc. Campers must
bring their own lunch. Call the
Youth Center for more infor-
mation at (912) 573-2380.
* 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-
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
August 6.
* 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 Complexfrom 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
(912) 573-3990.
* 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 information.


sandwich special at Rocky
Colletti's. During May, a dif-
ferent choice with fries and
a drink will be offered each
day of the week for $5.50:
turkey club Monday, French
dip Tuesday, brat with fried
onions 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 one 14-inch bacon, ched-
dar cheeseburger pizzas and a
larger order of breadsticks 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.
* Try Quick Shot Bonanza
Bingo at Rack-N-Roll Lanes
- Cards are only $1 each
and you could win up to $100
instantly. New numbers daily.
Stop by Rack-N-Roll Lanes.
* May Calendar for KB
Finnegan's Start the week
on Monday with $2 nachos
andcheese7to 10p.m.Tuesday
is Trivia Night from 6 to 8 p.m.
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 dis-
counts 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.
Friday.

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High school students build sub


By MC1 Steven Myers
Submarine group 2 Public Affairs

Students and faculty from
Old Saybrook High School
visited Submarine Base
New London May 10 to tour
Virginia-class attack subma-
rine USS Virginia (SSN 774)
and Naval Submarine School
as part of research and plan-
ning process to build their
own submersible vessel.
Upon completion, the stu-




ColedY
SZo NE


dents plan to build and race
their manned, 11-foot sub-
mersible at the 11th Annual
International Submarine
Races held in Bethesda, Md.
in June 2011.
"While we got to have some
fun, I believe the lesson I
learned today is that team-
work is the big key, but, we
also need to further develop
ways to stop flooding," said
Shannon Jorgensen, student
team captain.
in


Presents

Upcoming Celebrity


Sherrod Small
May 26th May 29th
Win n.i .nrry c(oTr.iTnlury o n POlcIi: iuliulle
ana uTy lilr T SiTnll OL.siltilly recenvri rade
rev.eivi Irr P' ,r jurarC.c, enlnjhiea Nln
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ana Drlfvio0uly Ip'alidL on ConieL]y CEnridl'S
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ADooo0 ana na'. arn en ro:r jna DrinrnTna 1On
Cirmtdy Clrujrl'. F rogr. Crrioa wlr, Crir, Ouiln '.


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4


Lavell Crawford
June 10th -June 12th
r.rugrh LavI ll ~ i reiljvily c.*I 10 Ir. Comedy
Siene hi a. lea lav made ia lasr ,1, Ine iridusIr Dy
hai1rar.g LaraDIl(":'! v ivll rnai a LO made Te
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'McIOC', LJru inciwlTTe ai irne ADiii BtTS
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DramTn. Berlvrnili na Gr.rn ,no Sonuir ProDIrmi


1 imS & tickets visit:



(loatd 0isie he -amda


According to project coor-
dinator Fred Frese, the
See Students, Page 17


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- --- -- -






Navy issue


THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 27, 2010 17


road map for global climate change


By Bob Freeman
Office of the Oceanographer of the
Navy
The Vice Chief of Naval
Operations Adm. Jonathan
Greenert, released an over-
arching road map on May 21
that will guide Navy policy,
strategy and investment plans
related to a changing global
climate.
Entitled the U.S. Navy
Climate Change Roadmap,
this guidance was developed
by the Navy's Task Force
Climate Change, a matrixed
organization that includes
representatives from various
naval staff and program offic-
es and the operational fleet,
with the close collaboration
of the U.S. Coast Guard and
the National Oceanic and
Atmospheric Administration.
"We must ensure our Navy
is fully mission-capable
and ready to meet national
requirements in the future.
That responsibility includes
anticipating the impact of
changing climatic conditions
on mission requirements,
force structure and infrastruc-
ture," explained Rear Adm.
Dave Titley, director of Task
Force Climate Change and
Oceanographer of the Navy.
The Climate Change
Roadmap is intended to be
a companion document to
the Navy Arctic Roadmap,
released in November 2009.
While the Arctic Roadmap
serves to promote maritime
security and naval readiness
in a changing Arctic, the new
Climate Change Roadmap
examines the broader issues of


Students
From Page 16
school's wood shop teacher,
Old Saybrook High School
received an invitation after
working closely with the Navy
on a previous project.
"We are one of three engi-
neering schools in the coun-
try invited to this event," said
Frese. Frese also said the stu-


'"'
**i



.-
~CI
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r-.
t~


identifies as a priority the
development of recommenda-
tions for Navy investments to
meet climate change challeng-
es. These challenges include
protecting coastal installations
vulnerable to rising sea lev-
els and water resource chal-
lenges and being prepared
to respond to regions of the
world destabilized by chang-
ing climatic conditions.
Phase 2 also calls for the for-
malization of the cooperative
relationships defined in Phase
1, and targets incorporation
of climate change consider-
ations in strategic guidance
documents and fleet training
and planning.
Phase 3, looking out through
fiscal year 2014, addresses
the execution of investment
decisions and the initiation
of intergovernmental, multi-
lateral and bilateral activities


Navy photo by MC2 Adrian White
Aerographer's Mate 2nd Class Elizabeth Clements prepares to release a weather balloon from
the fantail of the Nimitz-class aircraft carrier USS Carl Vinson (CVN 70) to analyze atmo-
spheric pressure and temperature.


global climate change impacts
on Navy missions and capa-
bilities.
"We issued the Arctic
Roadmap first because that
is where the most significant
evidence of climate change is
occurring;' Titley remarked,
"but the Arctic is not a vac-
uum. The changes that are
occurring there, from both an
environmental and political
standpoint, reflect changes
that will occur in the rest of
the world."
The roadmap lays out a
chronological approach divid-


dents will be training to race
even as the vessel is under
construction.
"This is their senior project.
They all volunteered to under-
take this task," Frese said. "Not
only will they do all the con-
struction, but they will write a
report and give a presentation
at the competition."
Lt. Cmdr. Thomas
O'Donnell, Virginia's engi-
neering officer, examined a
scale model of the project and


ed into three phases. Phase 1,
focusing on near-term goals,
includes defining the require-
ments for improved opera-
tional and climatic prediction
capabilities through coop-
erative efforts within the U.S.
government and scientific and
academic communities.
Phase 1 also calls for inclu-
sion of climate change impacts
on national security in Naval
War College coursework and
in strategic "table top" exer-
cises.
Phase 2, which is targeted
for fiscal years 2011 and 2012,


a drawing of the internal com-
ponents brought by Frese.
"This is just amazing,"
O'Donnell said. "I'm a subma-
riner and a diver, but I'm not
sure I would be up to the task
of driving this vessel."
Frese recently completed a
four-year project with a pre-
vious class. They built a full-
size replica of the world's first
combat submarine, known as
the Turtle, invented by David
Bushnell.


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with various partners to bet-
ter assess and predict climate
change, and respond to the
military impacts of climate
change.
"Climate change will affect
the type, scope, and location
of future Navy missions, so
it's essential that naval force
structure and infrastructure
are delivered at the right time
and at the right cost," Titley
explained. "That will depend
upon a rigorous assessment of
future requirements and capa-
bilities, and an understand-
ing of the timing, severity, and
impact of the changing cli-
mate, based on the best avail-
able science,."
The Roadmap, which incor-
porates guidance from nation-
al maritime and defense strat-
egies, will be updated to reflect
future guidance after the next
Quadrennial Defense Review.


k


---'

dp-S~
1




18 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 27, 2010


Thursday
Breakfast
Rolled Oats
Eggs to Order
Omelets to Order
French Toast
Grilled bacon
Sausage Patties
Cottage Fried Potatoes
Lunch
* Regular Line
Chicken Noodle Soup
Fried Shrimp
Creole Macaroni
Franconia Potatoes
Rice Pilaf
Simmered Carrots
Steamed Peas
* Speed Line
Chicken Pattie Sandwich
Philly Cheese Steak Sandwich
Grilled Pepper and Onions
Baked Beans
Chili
Cheese Sauce
Sandwich Bar
Cold Cut Sandwich
Dinner
Cheddar Cheese Soup
Beef Stroganoff
Fried Catfish
Mashed Potatoes and Gravy
Buttered Egg Noodles
Seasoned Corn
Herbed Broccoli


* Adults & Children
* Workers Compensation
* No Appointment Needed


Dinner
Doubly Good Chicken Soup
Roast Turkey
Baked Ham
Mashed Potatoes
Turkey gravy
Steamed Rice
Savory Bread Dressing
Seasoned Corn

Saturday
Brunch
Cream of Chicken Soup
Chili Dogs
Hot Dog Bar
Chili without beans
Chicken Nuggets
French fries
Steamed Broccoli
Oven Fried bacon
Omelets to Order
Eggs to Order
Dinner
Minestrone Soup
Pizza
Chicken Wings
French Fries
Baked Beans


Sunday
Brunch
Tomato Soup
Grilled Cheese Sandwiches
Grilled Ham and Cheese Sand-
wiches
French Fries
Lyonnaise Carrots
Oven Fried Bacon
Grilled Sausage
Dinner
Chicken Rice Soup
Prime Rib au Jus
Fried Shrimp
Twice Baked Potatoes
Wild Rice
Cheese Sauce
Steamed Broccoli
Corn on the Cob


SI"


Friday
Brea kfast
Grits
Eggs to Order
Omelets to Order
Blueberry Pancakes
Grilled Bacon
Sausage Links
Hash Brown Potatoes
Lunch
* Regular Line
New England Clam Chowder
Barbecue Chicken
Tempura Battered Fish
French Fries
Baked Macaroni and Cheese
Green Bean Almandine
Simmered Succotash
* Speed Line
Grilled Cheeseburgers
Grilled Hamburgers
Hot Dogs
French Fries
Baked Beans
Burger Bar


Monday
Breakfast
Grits
Soft/hard Cooked Eggs
Eggs to Order
Omelets to Order
French Toast
Grilled Bacon


* TRICARE & most insurance
* Physicals Sports, Camp, DOT, FAA
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Fresh Fruit Salad
Breakfast Burritos
Hash Brown Potatoes
Lunch
* Regular Line
Asian Stir Fry Soup
Beef with Broccoli
Sweet and Sour Chicken
Shrimp Fried Rice
Boiled Pasta
Stir Fried Vegetables
Egg Rolls
* Speed Line
Pizza
Chicken Tenders
Potato Bar
Dinner
Crab Bisque
Fried Fish
Roiast Beef
French Fries
Orange Rice
Hush Puppies
Glazed Carrots
Simmered Peas

_V' A&B1


Tuesday
Breakfast
Cream of What
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Eggs to Order
Omelets to Order
Waffles
Grilled Bacon
Texas Hash
Cottage Fried Potatoes
Lunch
* Regular Line
Texas Tortilla Soup
Barbecue Ribs
Grilled Chicken Breast
Chicken Gravy
Steamed Rice
Macaroni and Cheese
Simmered Green Beans
Steamed Carrots
* Speed Line
Chicken Quesadias
Beef Tacos
Spanish Rice
Refried Beans
Taco Bar
Dinner
Beef Noodle Soup
Chicken Alfredo
Blackened Salmon
Au Gratin Potatoes
Buttered Linguine
Corn O'Brien
Steamed Broccoli

Wednesday
Breakfast
Grits
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Eggs to Order
Omelets to Order
Pancakes
Grilled Bacon
Grilled Steak
Hash Brown Potatoes
Lunch
* Regular Line
White bean Chicken Chili
Baked Italian Fish
Chicken Parmesan
Marinara Sauce
Cheesy Mashed Potatoes
Boiled Pasta
Mixed Vegetables
Club Spinach
* Speed Line
Hot Dogs
Grilled Cheeseburgers
Grilled Hamburgers


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French Fries
Baked Beans
Burger Bar
Dinner
Chicken Noodle Soup
Meatloaf
Turkey Pot Pie
Rice Pilaf
Mashed Potatoes
Chicken Gravy


California Medley
Steamed Peas
Thursday
Breakfast
Rolled Oats
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Eggs to Order
Omelets to Order
French Toast
Grilled Bacon
Sausage Patties
Hash Brown Potatoes
Lunch
* Regular Line
Black Bean Soup
Fried Pork Chops
Lemon Pepper Fish
Noodles Jefferson
Mashed Sweet Potatoes
Italian Style Kidney Beans
Steamed Wax Beans
* Speed Line
Chicken Pattie Sandwich
Philly Cheese Steak Sandwich
Grilled Pepper and Onions
Baked Beans
Chili
Cheese Sauce
Sandwich Bar
Cold Cut Sandwich


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Dinner
Minestrone Soup
Meat Lasagna
Grilled Italian Sausage
Marinara Sauce
Tossed Green Rice
Mixed Vegetables
Herbed Cauliflower

Galley hours
Monday through Friday
Breakfast 6 to 7:30 a.m.
Lunch 11:15 a.m.
to 12:45 p.m.
Dinner 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
Weekends and holidays
No Breakfast Served!
Brunch 10:45 a.m.
to 12:15 p.m.
Dinner 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
All breakfasts and brunches
include cereal, instant oatmeal
or grits, juice bar, pastry bar,
yogurt.
All meals served for lunch and
dinner also feature the Healthy
Choice Salad Bar and various
dessert items.
Menu items are subject to
change.


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Uy ^Go to www.sittercity.com/dod



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Welcome to Key Buick!
Family owned and operated since 1960
At Key our slogan has always been
"The Dealership That's Different"

BUICK This slogan i a constant reminderto us that we must always
be mindful of Our Promise to you


Redefining The Luxury Crossover

1.9% APR
o, S1500
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community for
over 50 years!

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$4000
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'08 Kia Optima EX..................................... $13,995
'05 Buick Lacrosse CXS ...........................$14,995
'06 Chevrolet Trailblazer LS......................$14,995
'07 Hyundai Azera SE...............................$14,995
'07 Saturn Aura XE................................... $14,995
'09 Hyundai Sonata GLS............................ $14,995
'09 Hyundai Sonata GLS............................ $14,995
'09 Hyundai Sonata GLS......................... $15,995
'07 Hyundai Santa Fe Limited....................$16,995
'07 Hyundai Santa Fe GLS......................$16,995
'08 Kia Sportage LX ............................... $16,995
'03 Mrcedes Benz E-Class E320............... $17,995
'07 Hyundai Santa Fe GLS.......................$17,995
'10 Hyundai Sonata GLS............................ $16,995
'08 Hyundai Tiburon GS............................. $18,995
'06 Mini Cooper S......................................... $18,995
'07 Toyota Avalon Touring........................... $19,995
'08 Honda Ridgeline RT...........................$24,995
'08 Hyundai Veracruz SE........................ $26,995
'08 Volkswagen EOS Lux............................$28,995
'08 Cadillac SRX V6 .................................$28,995
'10 Hyundai Azera Limited........................$28,995,


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THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, May 27, 2010 19


Boaters spend 36 hours in ocean


From 7th Coast Guard District
Three boaters have been res-
cued approximately 30-miles
off the coast of Brunswick,
May 18, following an extensive
three-day search, covering
more than 2,700 square miles
of water.
A good Samaritan rescued
John J. Navaraz, 32, Elijs
Navaraz, 31, and Rebecca
Sullivan, 28, after the were
located floating in the water,
clinging to a cooler, approxi-
mately 30-miles east of
Brunswick,May 18 at approxi-
mately 1 p.m.
The good Samaritan con-
tacted Coast Guard watch-
standers via VHF radio chan-
nel 16 at the time of the rescue.
The survivors were transferred
aboard 87-foot Coast Guard
Cutter Yellowfin and then
aboard a 47-foot motor life
boat from Coast Guard Station
Mayport, Fla., which transport
edthe three survivors to Coast
Guard Sector Jacksonville at
Mayport.
The boaters were aboard
the 20-foot pleasure craft,
Problem Child, and departed
the Mayport Boat Ramp May
16 morning to go fishing and
were expected back ashore
that evening. When they failed
to return at the original sched-
uled time, a family member


Coast Guard photo by P03 Cindy Beckert
Rebecca Sullivan is helped off the Coast Guard Cutter
Yellowfin May 18 at Coast Guard Sector Jacksonville.


contacted the Coast Guard.
No subsequent attempts to
communicate with the boaters
proved successful. The Coast
Guard immediately launched
a search and rescue operation
for the missing boaters.
The location of the Problem
Child and cause of the inci-
dent were not known at this
time.
Coast Guard assets involved
in the search were:
a The crew of the 87-foot


Coast Guard Cutter Yellowfin,
homeported in Charleston, S.C.
* A 47-foot rescue boat crew
from Coast Guard Station
Mayport
* The crew of the 270-foot
Coast Guard Cutter Bear
homeported at Portsmouth,
Va.
* An HH-65 Dolphin rescue
helicopter aircrew from Air
Station Savannah, Ga.,
* A C-130 aircrew from Air
Station Clearwater, Fla.


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CBC 1251023
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THE Daily Commuter Puzzle by Jacqueline E. Mathews


ACROSS
1 Sudden breath
5 Burn with a hot
liquid
10 Machines at a
bank, for short
14 upon a
time..."
15 Trivial
16 Ark builder
17 Lion's cry
18 Calcutta's land
19 German car
company
20 Make eligible
22 one's belt;
be more frugal
24 Have debts
25 Literary class
26 Black-and-
white bear
29 Deface
30 Sea duck
34 Amazes
35 Forbid entry to
36 Widespread
scarcity of food
37 Beanie
38 Mosque tower
40 Viper
41 Wiped away
43 Supreme Being
44 Classic board
game
45 Actress Burke
46 Society miss,
for short
47 Artist's stand
48 Mountains in
South America
50 Weep
51 Make a mess
in the
microwave
54 Legislative
bodies
58 Lunch spot
59 Holy book
61 Talk wildly
62 Iridescent gem
63 Like vine-
covered walls
64 Type of
secretary: abbr.
65 Cautious
66 Looks after
67 Slight coloring


DOWN
1 Al or Tipper
2 Shortly
3 "Beat it!"
4 Eras
5 Grin
6 Theater: Sp.
7 Conjunction
8 Dawdle
9 Sink's feature
10 Los Angeles
Angels' home
11 Promote
12 Created
13 Part of the leg
21 Defunct airline
23 Terrific
25 Car shelters
26 Walked the
floor
27 Knowledgeable
28 Asian nation
29 Gent
31 Old TV controls
32 Follow
33 Drive back
35 Auction offer
36 Nourished
38 Intended


THIS WEEKS ANSWERS
I N I I S N A11 AUV mt A
A v 3 u 9 I 1 V 0
SB 1 -NBS H- -i1_V dS
a 9 s 3 G v,

3 n i 0 o 0 a s v9

3 N V 0 V N S MV
dl H V El NI v E l 0
; 713 mv N N T

N0l ]HO 1 1 IN
I 0 n v V I N I l v O l
H V 0 N O N VI III 1 N O
SWl L 7 O JdS V!


5/27/10


(c) 2010 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
All Rights Reserved.


39 Steal from
42 Dignified
44 Liza Minnelli hit
musical
46 Infer; deduce
47 1 billion years
49 Left-hand
ledger entry
50 Tiny beginnings


51 Large, flat-
bottomed boat
52 Daddy
53 Way off
54 Toboggan
55 Cab
56 Smooth; level
57 Religious group
60 Canister


I
<


-










THEperiscoPe
K N 5 BAY, G6EORGIA


Slassitled


PLACE YOUR MILITARY CLASSIFIED AD


BY PHONE 366-6300
Mon.-Thurs. 7:30a.m.-6:00p.m.
Fri. 7:30a.m.-5:30p.m.

Toll Free 800-258-4637
BY FAX 904-359-4180
IN PERSON
Many people prefer to place classified in person
and some classified categories require prepayment.
For your convenience, we welcome you to place your
classified ad at The Florida Times-Union from 7:30
a.m. 5:00 p.m., Monday-Friday at One Riverside
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Deadlines


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


-r ...


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




HYPNOSU.COM
lamtheHYPNOTIST.com
912-673-9592 877-891-6120


Open Houses
Argyle
Arlington
Avondale/Ortega
Beaches
Downtown
Fernandina/Amelia Island
Intracoastal West
Keystone Heights/Melrose
Mandarin
Middleburg
North Jacksonville
Orange Park/Clay County
Riverside
San Marco
Southside
Springfield
Westside
Waterfront
Condominiums
Manufactured Homes
Lots
Farm Acreage
Investment Property
Retirement Community
Baker County
Georgia Real Estate
Nassua County
Putnam County
St. Johns Open Houses
St. Johns Homes
St. Johns Waterfront
St. Johns Oceanfront
St. Johns Intracoastal
St. Johns Marshfront
St. Johns Condos
St. Johns Duplex/
Townhouses
St. Johns Manufactured
Homes
St. Johns Lots/Acreage
St. Johns Active Adult
Com.
St. Johns Investment
Income Property
Miscellaneous
Out of Area/Town/State
Real Estate Wanted




Southwest, Georgia
1,411 Acres @ $2,450/Ac
16 Miles North of
Albany Rolling
Open Pine Land
Fertile Farmland
Big Hardwoods and
175 ACRE LAKE
478-477-1000





LAKEWOOD
SAN JOSE AREA
6115 Duke Rd.








condition! Convenient
to everything! Min-
utes from downtown.
3 Br/ 1 Ba, 1100 SqFt,
New Windows, New
Roof, Remodeled
kitchen with custom
cabinets, Remodeled
bathroom, Beautiful
Hardwood floors, New
driveway, Brick exte-
rior with maintenance
free vinyl overhang,
Huge fenced back-
yard, Tiled Sunroom
overlooking backyard
and patio, Attached
one-car garage, Fire-
place, plus more...
Will Co-op.
Reduced to $143,900.
Call 904-254-8797




& CONDO 2/2 Like
new, pond view,
1118sq, appis stay,
Downstairs unit,
furn. included w/accept-
able offer. $74,900.
904-509-0534




SPCS 3/2 $1250. Vic-
toria Lakes, North-
side. Large fenced
yard, water view,
community pool, play-
ground, 20min's to May-
port. Scott 904-424-0280



AB Home 3/3, pool,
spa, 2 blocks from
Ocean. $439K. Call
226-0903. 1804 Sea
Oats Dr. PCS MOVE.






Blc Hamc i,.a


JC t-UIIU 2/2 LIKe
new, pond view,
|118sq, appis stay,
downstairs unit,
furn. included w/accept-
able offer. $74,900.
904-509-0534




EARLY CO., GA*
1,282/ac @ $1,995/ac
BIG DEER, Quail,
Turkeys Deer Stands,
Food Plots
Pine Plantations,
Open Land Live Oaks
and Long Leaf
Very Well Managed
Property


B ICall Owner 478477-1000 1



$189wk inclds lot rent,
egab kul Ho m s


pymt. Pretty kit w/ stove,
refrig. 2br/2ba w/garden
tub/shwr. W/D, Portside
Park on Beach Blvd.
Call owner 904-710-7860




Clay County Florida
50 to 100 acre parcels
Approximately
15 minutes from
Greencove Springs.
Approximately
20 minutes from
Shield Properties Inc.
Licensed Real Estate
Broker/Owner
904-277-4204






OPEN HOUSE
Sat., May 29 or appts
anytime 912 674 0804
3BR/2BA, .75 Acre!
1964 sqft, 2 cargar.
Upgrades galore!
256 Miller Dr
Laurel Island. $189,900



Apartments Furnished
Apartments Unfurnshed
Condominiums
Retirement Communities
Homes Furnished
Homes Unfurnished
Manufactured Homes
Mobile Home Lots
Roommates
Rooms to Rent
Beach Home Rentals
Beach/Vacation/Resorts
Storage/Mini-Lockers
Management/Rental Services
Wanted to Rent
St. Johns Apartments Furnished
St. Johns Apartments Unfur-
nished
St. Johns Condominiums
St. Johns Duplex
Townhomes
St. Johns Retirement Com-
munities
St. Johns Houses Furnished
St. Johns Houses
Unfurnished
St. Johns Mobile Home/Lot
Rental
St. Johns Lots
St. Johns Roommates
St. Johns Rooms to Rent
St. Johns Oceanfront/Waterfront
St. Johns Vacation Rental
St. Johns Storage/
Mini-Lockers
St. Johns Wanted to Rent



Ortega / Timuquana Village
Condo Luxury 1/1, pool,
quiet area, off st prkng








Ortega I Timuquana Village
Condo Luxury 1/1, pool,
quiet area, off st prkng
$725mo. 904-384-7962













Fernandina Beach
Beautiful 3br/2ba home,
garage, priv lot on
ul-de-sac, walk to
shopping, short drive to
beach $1 350mo.
305-308-6505
SMAANDARIN 4/12,
S2110sf, $1500mo. A+
VlSchools, fncd, bit
'07, water view,
comm. pool, fitn. ctr,
plygrnd, eat-n-kit., brk-
fast bar, din/fam. car-
peted PCSi ng
904-422-5162


MANDARIN
3br/2ba House For
Rent with 1 car
garage,screened
porch, family room,
fenced backyard,
$1200mo 904-292-2059

St. Marys, Ga. 3/2, F R,
GR, util rm w/ w/d hkup,
207 Pine St. off SR40
SpUr $900+dp 904-777-6932
6 PCS 3/2 $1250. Vic-
I toria Lakes, North-
Vl side. Large fenced
c yard, water view,
community pool, play-
ground, 20min's to May-
port. Scott 904-424-0280


Black Hammock IsI., Ja7x
Nassau River 3BR/2.5BA $189wk incids lot rent,
total 2400sf, incl. 453sf garbage pkup & house


CANCELLATIONS, CHANGES & BILLING
Ad Errors Please read your ad on the first day of publication.We accept responsibility for only the first incorrect
insertion and only the charge for the ad space in error. Please call 366-6300 immediately for prompt correction and
billing adjustments.

Ad Cancellation Normal advertising deadlines apply for cancellation. When cancelling your ad, a cancellation
number will be issued. Retain this number for verification. Call 366-6300.

Billing Inquiries Call the Billing Customer Service Department at 359-4324.To answer questions about payments
or credit limits, call the Credit Department at 359-4214.

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


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


I I


Middleburg, Clay Hill
4/2 DW on 5 very priv,
high & dry acres. Loc.
close to schools & Fire
Station 13, off Nolan Rd.
& Big Branch. New
metal roof, new inside
plumbing, frplc, gas stove,
W/D, water softener,
walk in pantry & closets.
Cable & phone ready.
Adults. No Smoking, No
Pets. $1,000mo + utils
$500 sec. dep. Ref. req'd
By appt only, call
904-718-6747 Must see to
appreciate, lyr lease req'd
Owner will consider selling

NORTHSIDE
0 DEPOSIT FROM $395
1 & 2 BR weekly/monthly
904-766-6986




KINGSBAY Share large
home on river for NON
SMOKING male $385mo
includes utils, garage
& pool. 912-510-9676







Business Opportunities
Distributionships/
Franchises
Ficticious Names
Financial Services
Money to Lend/Borrow
Mortgages Bought/Sold





Convert mortgage pymts to
cash Sell me your mortgage
Barker 904-502-3507





Case Manager Supervisor
Be a part of creating
meaningful, indepen-
dent & productive lives
for children & adoles-
cents who receive ser-
vices from our Starke
based Case Mgmt office
serving N. Florida. We
have a current opening
for a Full Time Case
Manager Supervisor.
To Qualify we require:
*Bachelor's degree in
Psychology, Sociology,
Social Work & 4 years
child welfare/protective
services exp or Master's
Degree in Counseling,
Social Work or related
field & 2yrs of experi-
ence working in child
welfare/protective ser-
vices strongly preferred
*Must currently hold cer-
tification as a child pro-
tection professional
*Two years supervisory
experience preferred
*Valid FL Drivers license
Please visit:
www.devereux.org/careers
To begin please register
as a iob seeker, upload
your resume, search
openings, complete an
online application. For
the position listed above
please reference
IRC31588
Julia E. Richardson
407-362-9210 ext. 77290


I


TECHNICAL SERVICE
REP-Jacksonville estab-
lished company is seek-
ing qualified candidates
for full time positions
experienced in SQL,
Crystal Reports and
Networking. This posi-
tion requires high client
interface, excellent
communication skills
and ability to work on
multiple projects. Com-
prehensive in-house
training provided from
experienced staff.
Excellent benefits
including health and
401k with matching.
Email resume to:
dmadmin@desertmicro.net






needed to sell new homesies
and new home constucion for
prominent developer in
SL Marys, GA
Experience in sie sales
preferred.
For more information please call
866-998-8300 ext 2105




GREAT
ATTITUDES
If you always have a
great attitude no mat-
ter what's going on in
your life and you need to
earn $400 to $600 each
energy, friendly, money
motivated person
required. Must have
reliable transportation,
have a clean criminal
record & be able to start
immediately. Call
224-1085 or send a
resume by fax 268-9663
or email your resume to
hrdept@abmrktg.com



Area Sales
COME ON PEOPLE
This is ridiculous! Week
after week I run ads for
different departments in
my organization & get
limited response. There
are no gimmicks, no
surprises & and no hid-
den factors. We have
everything anybody else
can offer, in other
words, not fust a great
income, but all the good-
ies too! Commissions &
incentives, vacations,
trips, rewards, health,
dental, life & vision
insurance and a 401(k).
$45K $75K per year.
You can even qualify for
a signing bonus. Sounds
good so far, doesn't it?
That's why I can't
understand why in the
world you wouldn't
investigate this opportu-
nity. This week I'm hir-
ing for sales in our
Jacksonville office: No
Experience necessary,
we will train you.
Call Harold, 680-0577
or email your resume
hrdept@abmrktg.com
or fax your resume
to 904-268-3170


DRIVER TRAINEES
NEEDED!
Werner is Hiring!
No CDL, No Problem!
Training available
with Roadmaster!
Call Now! 866-467-0060





3.0 Ton 15 FEER AC
Installed $2595 w/Tax Cr
Free service calls
Call for Instant AC Quote
All Prices Listed Online
www.FLCooling.com
904-302-9507 CAC1813316



A MOSBY Family
Day Care Home,
Inc. Now enrolling:
Summer care,
respite care, meals
included. Middleburg.
Contact Yolanda
904-406-9426



PIPE WORKS PLUMBING.
RE-PIPE SPECIALIST,
NEW CONSTRUCTION
AND REPAIR. NO
COUPONS NEEDED,
OUR PRICES ARE
ALWAYS LOW.
FREE ESTIMATES
904-333 -0789. CFC1425762




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



i AIR CLEANER
Hunter floor model,
w/lonizer & precipi-
tator, 3 speed,
timer, filter, indicator.
Works great. $45.
268-2482



WANTED TO BUY- War
souvenirs, media s,
patches etc. Old USMC
uniforms 477-6412


& HP Photosmart 7760
Printer Barely used
\|)$30. 904-707-6628





EEN SIZE1
I Mattress Set I
Still In The Factory
Sealed Plastic

I $100.00 I
(904) 644-04981

Bdrm SET 5-PC CHERRY
MUST SELL. $250
(904) 644-0498
BED: $90 QUEEN SIZE.
must sell 554-9018
4 DINING SET-China
Hutch table, 6 chrs
solid wood, good
cond., 1 Chair dam-
age. Asking $290.
904-291-2388/c: 305-4054
Leather Sofa's
cream color, exc.
cond. $350 for both.
Mike H: 230-0555.
W: 542-8110
Like New twin
Sealy Posturepedic
crown royal mat-
tress set, bed frame
and hdbrd. Asking $175.
904-215-1894
LIVING RM SET-
Couch, chair color
off white, good
cond. Asking $180.
904-291 -2388/c: 305-4054
- MASSAGE CHAIR
black $100. Cal I
Mike H:230-0555
W: 542-8110
MATTRESS QUEEN
Pillowtop Set $130
(904) 644-0498
Red 92" Microfiber
Sofa w/pillows.
Great cond. Only
2y/o, asking $375.
904-215-1894
o Beautiful 2 cushion
sofa, solid oak cof.
tbl, 2 end tbls, 2
Stamps. All in exc.
cond. 912-576-2137
STan/beige leather
sectional in great
cond., matching
access, tbis, lamps,
rug. Avail. for sale. Ask-
ing $500. 904-757-2837
Leather Loveseat's,
glass tbl, foot rest,
punching bag+
gloves, bookshelf,
side tbl, etc. Good cond
904-412-4472/891-5889



4 FLEMING ISL.
Hibernia Forest
Annual Community
Yard Sale. Sat.,
June 5th, 8a-2pm. Hwy
17 South of 220 on the
right.
HUGE YARD
SI ALE. May 29th,
8am-12pm. 101 Pen
nington Way, Brigh-
ton Lakes, 2nd subdiv.
behind Winn-Dixie
BARGAIN HUNTERS
GALORE
This Sat & Sun Have
Your Garage Sale at
The Market Place!
7059 Ramona, 786-FLEA



CHIPPER
SHREDDER $200 or
best offer. Used less
than 5hrs. 859-5567
FILL DIRT
CHEAP!!!
Call David at: 382-2658


Bed-spread double
T $25. Mauve sheets
Stwin double eachc.
S Stainless sink &
faucet $45. Fabaware
Mixmaster $30. 771-2917
CABINETS, wall
mountable, (1)
complete, the other
needs assembling.
18" wide, 20"H, 13" deep.
$20. 268-2482
COMIC BOOKS. All
kinds Marvel, DC,
Image, Spidey,
Hulk, Spawn, Wol-
verine, etc. Great
prices. Bob 631-9755
FILL DIRT
CHEAP!!!
Call David at: 382-2658
4 14' Whirlpool Refrig
frost free less than
2yrs old. $125.
SBryan 215-5922
TOOL BOX. Hard,
T plastic, (2) lift out
Grt cond. $10.
268-2482



4 GOLF CLUBS
Wilson Ultra's
3-PW, 3-5-Driver
Putter bag $100.
Dunlop irons $15. Ram
Irons $30. Starter sets.
771-0365




SBooks for personalI
Collection. Cash
paid on spot.
904-631-1459
$Cash$ for lunk cars
200+. Free towing, lost
titles. Jim 904-781-3813
4 WANTED: War
Souvenirs Cash
Paid! Priv. collec-
tor seeking WWI/II
US, German, Japanese
daggers, swords, hel-
mets, medals.
904-316-8513



Adopt a Pet
Pets & Supplies
Livestock & Supplies
Animals Wanted



American Bulldog Pup-
pies well breed litter
$600. Call 386-326-3832
BASSET PUPS CKC
5 Liver and White $275
1 Tri- colored $250.
904.521.8346
Boxer Pup 12wks FM
fawn w/black mask AKC
H/C $450. 904-653-1839
Bullmastiff AKC Pup
Female. Brindle. Vac-
cines, wormed & health
certs. $1000. 904-612-9246
Chihuahua Purebred Pups
CKC reg., s/w, M/F
$100 cash 904-755-8815
COCKAPOO PUPS
10wks, 2 M, shots & HC.
$450. 891-7137.
English Bulldog Pups AKC
Champion lines, all colors
avl now. $1400 904-607-4488
German Shepherd Puppies
AKC, Registered weeks
old, all shots, 1 male, 2
females $450.1-877-469-9520
1-912-592-1582
Golden Retriever Pups AKC
6M/2F, 1st shots, puppy
package, 912-337-2415


How would you like to build your own business
in a beautiful salon with a team environment in
a great location? Call for details!



We Support Our Troops!
Modular B Mfg.
Land/Home Packages
VA/FHA Financing
'o r-s'TfeTrTTl': [ ,k O Iq [,l


.uo e-na.


CLASSIFIED INDEX


AnnounementsInstruction


Employment


Auctions


Real Estate for Rent Merchandise

C R ae PeAnia


Financial


ITransportation


==Mi l 904-366-630(


ONLINE
Classified line ads are online at jaxairnews.com

FREE online advertising!

Your Classified in-column ad automatically appears online a

no additional charge.


-m
GERMAN SHEPHERD
AKC Pups, 6 females, 3
males, Ig pups, vet
checked, wormed, 1st
shots. Ready 6/22, $1500.
Photos upon request.
904-563-6271
GOLDEN Retriever Pups
AKC. $525. 912-614-2360
rosewoodkennels.org
MINI PIN PUPS 8wks
2M/1F, shots, wormed,
tails cut, 904-716-0215
Pekingese Puppies CKC
Beautiful coat $600
Call for pics 352-591-2271
POM PUPS AKC M & F
8 to 12wks old, several
color choices $350-$550
904-529-1734
POODLE TOY CKC
Black female. Health
Cert. Up To date On
shots.9wks 904-446-0129
Pug Puppies AKC Gor-
geous! To loving homes
ONLY! Price STARTS
at $500! 386-364-4377
Rat Terrier Pups UKCI,
many colors $350-$450.
www.mccartysratterriers.com
ShihTzu Pups 8 wks,
CKC, S&W, HC $375-
$425 E-Mail pics 305-3426
4 FREE to good
home 3yr old
Golden Retriever,
all shots, neutered.
Great family pet.
904-707-6628



Appaloosas, QH, & 1
Paint. Registered &
graded. New foals to
adults. $250-$3500.
4 Horse SL trailer & 2004
F350 Dually. 912-729-4087
CAMDEN CO. Horse
Boarding training &
lessons. Reasonable. 20%0
Military disc. 912-729-4087




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



15' Sea-Doo Challenger Jet
Boat, new eng, exc cond
bimini top, $3800 obo.
904-471-5003/ 904-806-3821
1800 Regal Boat 04, 203
hours and a 4.3 V6 Volvo
Penta engine. Asking
$12,000. 904-803-3823
S1978 GALAXY 19"
Runabout, 165hp
Mercruiser, Deep V
Hull exc. cond.,
interior good cond., out-
drive needs work.
Galvanized trlr. 472-6291
Two Yamaha FX HO
Jetskis with trailer. 2007
with <35 hours! $14K.
Call 904-945-0300.




Harley Davidson Road
King FLHR 2008
Original owner. Garage
kept. Color black. 6300
mi. $14,500. 904-794-0418
Harley Davidson Ultra
Classic 2004. 12,250 mi;
two-tone blue; $12,000
OBO; 904-405-0961
Honda VTX1300 06 Estate
Sale. Runs great, 10K
mils e 1 $ nn 0etrns


I 771ZF V4- 7ff lf'1 *,]l,] T]1, ,l78934711 $5,50 firm 6163474'
97eF, eeo


Navy

Classified

Ads



THE FLEET

MARKET


ADVERTISING
RULES

Please fill out
this form in
black or blue ink.



DEADLINES


THE

PERISCOPE



Noon

Monday


Heavy Duty Hitch
fit any truck or
Windstar Van. Ask-
i n g $ 5 0.
291-2388/c: 305-4054




Chevy Camaro Z28 '81
great project to finish, new
red paint, lots of new & extra
parts $6k. 912-882-2361



2 1995 HONDA CIVIC
S2dr w/rims, new
interior in great
cond., Best offer.
904-757-2837
1996 DODGE
Avenger 4cy, auto,
trans, new tires,
new ignition mod-
ule needs trans work.
$800. 912-322-2633
Audi A-6 2008 4.2 Quatro,
S-Line, 24,300 miles,
Loaded, $38,500. Excel-
lent condition 19" pre-
mium alloy wheels, sun-
roof, black ext & leather
interior, power seats,
tiptronic AWD trans-
mission, Bose Premium
sound, etc. Call Earl
904 -910- 4315 /
wehlaw@comcast.net
4L MAZDA RX8 '04-
red, 64k, 6spd,
navig. sys., Ithr, 18"
wheels. Zoom Zoom
$10,500 firm. 904-556-6107
l HONDA VTX 1800cc
Garage kept. Low
anmiles, new tires,
looks brand new
chrome custom LED's
backrest fairing. $5900.
Richard 994-9802
Toyota Camry XLE '07
Anthracite Metallic, like
new, loaded, 21,250mi,
1 owner $17,500. 268-0277
Volkswagon "05 Convert-
ible Bug, Lt Blue- 57,500
$10,500. 904-430-0170
eileenboyle36@yahoo.com


E
4 1 998 C
BLAZER
2dr, 134kr
roof, aut'
new tires. Tom

FORD RANGE
BED LINEl
CONDITION 4N
$9,500. 904-669-

Nissan Xterra
gray w/gray
low mi, gre
$16,500 obo 904-

TOYOTA TAC
FOR SALE $9
MORE INFOF
CALL 904-669-4




CHEVY 25
CARGO VAN
MILES, $8,50
CONDITIOr
INFO CALL 90




Ford Ranch,
for parts 302
trans- good b
(grill, tires, h,
ers, tailgat
shield) Make
whole or pie,
Mike 904-371-09





$Cash$ for ii
200+. Free to
titles. Jim 904-


CASH FOR JUI
Alive or C
Free Pickup


20 out of a 101

The military community makes up 20 percent of t
population for Northeast Florida and Southeast C
That means that 20 out of every 100 people you r
somehow connected with the military.
Get your message to them by advertising in one (
the publications distributed at the local bases in tl

For aadversing inforimalon
call 904-394336,
Fax 9044--1310.

SilaiImew Mirror "Peris



POLICE

OFFICERS

Involves protection o1
and property on Vald
State University campus
Duties: patrol assigned (
by car and foot, trc
enforcement, accident re
ing, criminal investiga
ability to analyze situa
quickly, objectively
determine the proper cc
of action.

Required high school gr
ate or GED; GEOR
PEACE OFFICER CE
FICTION PREFERRED
$31,097.00 Annually.

APPLICATION available
http:/lwww.valdosta.ec
finadmin/human resour
documents/SUEmployr
Application.pdf
EO/AAE M/F


I I I 4I


Rank/Grade:

Name (please


Work Phone #


Date Submitted:


Sprint):


S Signature:


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


6. Ads appearing to be in the promotion of a business or which do not meet the above
requirements will be billed. The publisher reserves the right to omit any or all ads.
7. Additional readership in other publications can be arranged for a nominal fee by calling
366-6300 or 1-800-258-4637 (toll free), or enclosing your phone number.
8. Faxed ads will be accepted at 904-359-4180, however, they must be completed on an
original form.
Select the number of weeks ad is to run: I 1 wk U 2 wks U 3 wks U 4 wks

To renew your ad after the allotted time, you must re-submit your ad to The Periscope.
NOTE: (1) This form must be clipped (not torn) along the outside border. (2) No more than
one word (or abbreviation for one word) per block. (3) Only two free ads per family, per
week. (4) Select the category for the ad by referring to the Classified Index.

Category:


"Periscope

One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202


See All Area Houses for Sale or Rent





WOWZA
REALTY
"Home of the Military Appreciation Program "

912-882-5151 1
b 'III^I~iJ.HI ^ .IIlJJI, II..III


I




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SlONIDA


Jeep


V


AsLF&i


fir


tnmer


eSMc!


~s~w yR~


Drive & You Could Win One of Two BRAND
Nalley Brunswick for Details.


New Vehicles!


L (9Jeer




is proud to offer fthe

US Miles Military Finance Program


El & UPi


The US Miles Program is an auto loan provider exclusiu
to Active Duty Military. We appreciate your service, an
we believe you should own your own NEW vehicle!


CALL Buddy Thigpen or Billy Ellington TODAY! Or log
onto www.nalleyauto.com 24 HOURS A DAY, 7 DAYS A WEEK
Email
alim@nallevauto.com -100 ifl


4y 3 9 A 9A 3A9


KEY BUICK
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-6060






CADILLAC-SAAB OF ORANGE
PARK
7999 Blanding Blvd. 778-7700
www.cadillacoforangepark.com
CLAUDE NOLAN CADILLAC
4700 Southside Blvd. 642-5111
www.claudenolan.com






NIMNICHT CHEVY
1550 Cassat Ave.
425-6312
www.nimnichtchevy.com
JERRY HAMM CHEV
3494 Philips Hwy. 398-3036
www.jerryhamm.com


ATLANTIC CHRYSLER
www.atlanticjeep.com
2330 US1 South 354-4421

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

RICK KEFFER
1-95 Ext 373, Fer Bch.
1-800-228-7454
www.rickkeffer.com


ATLANTIC DODGE
www.atlanticjeep.com
2330 US1 South 3544421

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

ORANGE PARK DODGE
7233 Blanding Blvd. 77-5500

RICK KEFFER
1-95 Edt 373, Fern Bch.
1-800-228-7454
www.rickkeffer.com


PAULCLARKFORM( ERCUY
1-95 N. Exit 129 (Yulee)
225-3673
MIKE SHAD FORD
At The Avenues
10720 Philips Hwy.
904-292-3325
MIKE DAVIDSON FORD
AT REGENCY
9650 Atlantic Blvd. 725-3060

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


NIMNICHT PONTIAC-GMC
11503 Phillips Hwy 854-4826

DUVAL HONDA
1325 Cassat Ave. 899-1900

LOUSOBH HONDA
OF THE AVENUES
11333Phillips Hwy. 370-1300


KEY HYUNDAI
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-6060


ATLANTIC INFINITE
10980 Atlantic Blvd. 642-0200




|||1111||


ATLANTIC JEEP
www.atlanticjeep.com
2330 US 1 South 354-4421

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

RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exit 373, Fern Bch.
1-800-228-7454
www.rickkeffer.com


C~Lj~


KIA OF ORANGE PARK
6373 Blanding Blvd.
771-6078




LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
10259 Atlantic Blvd. 721-5000
LEXUS OF ORANGE PARK
7040 Blanding Blvd. 777-5100
www.lexusoforangepark.com






NORTH FLORIDA
LINCOLN MERCURY
4620 Southside Blvd. 642-4100
MIKE SHAD FORD
LINCOLN MERCURY
7700 Blanding Blvd. 777-3673






MAZDA CITY
6916 Blanding Blvd. 779-0600





BRUMOS MOTOR CARS INC.
10231 AtlanticBlvd. 724-1080
MERCEDES BENZ
of ORANGE PARK
7018 Blanding Bd. 777-5900






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



SUZUKI
suzu-CllJ

BENNEr SUZUKI
230 Kenneth Gay Dr.
Kingsland GA
912-882-7818
www.bennettsuzuld.com





SUBARU OF ORANGE PARK
6999 Blanding Blvd 77-1800


K'-


KEITH PIERSON TOYOTA
6501 Youngerman Circle.
771-9100
ERNIE PALMER TOYOTA
1310 CassatAve. 3894561


O'STEEN VOLKSWAGEN
11401 Philips Hwy. 322-5100






O'STEEN VOLVO
2525 Philips Hwy. 396-5486


GT LEASING
Cobm lal Leasing Since 1955
2810 St. Augustine Rd.
398-5000
www.gtleasing.com
PROFESSIONAL
AUTO LEASING
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 722-1694


AUTO LINE
A Family owned Business
autolinepreowned.com
2126 Mayport Rd., Atlantic Beach
904-242-8000

AUTOS
BEACH BLVD. AUTOMOTIVE
Family Owned Since 1967
beachblvdautomotive.com
6833 Beach Blvd.
724-3511


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


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

O'STEEN VW CERTIFIED
PRE-OWNED CENTER
11401 Philips Hwy.
322-5100

WORLD IMPORTS CERTIFIED
PRE-OWNED AUTO CENTER
www.woddimportsusa.com
11650 BEACH BLVD.
998-9992


READ DR

EVERY

SATURDAY'

THE TIME

UNION

OR-

PICK UI

DRIVE TI

MAGAZI

OR-

GOTO

DRIVE.

JACKSONVI

COM FO

GREAl

VEHICLE

VALUES


TLSTOUDAL PLEASECALL9


Take a Test


ElI


See


mmmmmwjLm .Wol


I


A


A. Aik .


.4 ldk
















































C -- RYS L- ER
DODGE
NEW 2010 DODGE
RAM 1500UAD oCAB

$20,990
All prices and payments include factory rebates plus tax and license. Stk#1086095


NEW 2010 DODE
CHARGER c
IstPrice- $26,635 16709
carl 8raelir Sav ls-$86709

$19,929 on $281" 00
72 months with $3000 down @ 5.5% APR on approved credit. All prices and payments plus tax and license FINANINg I ILE
include factory rebates. Stk#096007I IN B
NEW 2010 DODGE
GRAND CARAVAN
Uist Pfce $26, 560
Carl 8regory Savings- $5775 YUSAVE

$20.805i5
All prices and payments plus tax and license include factory rebates. Stk#1020002
BECAUSE TRUST DOESN'T HAPPEN OVERNIGHT
We're giving you 60 days to experience all the 2010 Dodge Grand Caravan or 2010 Chrysler Town & Country has to offer. Simply purchase a
new Dodge or Chrysler minivan. Enjoy it for 60 days. If you don't absolutely love it, we pledge to take it back. It's that simple. Or, whether you
lease or buy, you may opt for $500 cash allowance instead. So give us a try. We know you'll like the Dodge Grand Caravan or Chrysler Town
f llntru no munih vnil urnn't urwnt tn niva it =in


CARL GREGOR'

HYUNDAI


S HYUnDRI
Assurance


If you loose your inc
within 12 months, yoI
return the vehicle wil
impact on your crel


F0172 0111S AVAIAIL
NEW 2011
HYUNDAI





PER
MONTH
36 month lease at $199 per month plus tax and title with $2499 cash do
due at signing with approved credit. $0 Security deposit, acquisition ti
included. Option to purchase at lease end.AII prices include factory reb;
plus tax and license. Must finance thru Hyundai only. Prices are more
financed thru another source or paid in cash. Stk#1068001
THE HYUNDAI ADVANTAGE e AMERICA'S BEST WARRA
10 YEAR/100,000 MILE WARRANT
5 YEAR/60,00 MILE BUMPER-TO-BUMPER
5 YEAR/UNLIMITED MILE 24-HR ROADSIDE ASSISTANCE


[INUXIUI


'ni
e IFIE 1


SVSevealloousalconsu lantSare prioojro uel ieansiwlioa1wexciteoassisll~eowsolilier


ON VIC F W V 0 I TT




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IDRI


> HYunD


In Recognition of your Service Any Active or Inactive Military
Persons can purchase any new Hyundai at Invoice!


FROM THE DESK OF


All of us here at Hyundai of Valdosta would
Like to take this opportunity to THANK our
military men and women for their services
and sacrifice. Hyundai of Valdosta would like
to offer any active or inactive military persons
S or their immediate family the opportunity
to purchase any New Hyundai in stock at
Y DEALER INVOICE. You Pay What We Pay! From
now through May 31st, come to Hyundai of
No.. Valdosta and present your Military ID and
Nyou can purchase any New Hyundai in stock
at DEALER INVOICE. All our New Hyundais
come with a 10 year 100,000 Mile Powertrain
Warranty so you can drive with confidence
backed by America's Best Warranty! Hyundai
of Valdosta wants to do their part, and as
owner/operator of Hyundai of Valdosta, I
know first-hand what these brave servicemen
Al o and women do. Don't forget the manufacturer
W also offers additional rebates from $500
to $1,000 additional savings to our active
military and their immediate family. So from
everyone at Hyundai of Valdosta we would
I like to THANK YOU for all you do, and help
.r* you get into a New Hyundai at HUGE savings,
and for those of you in the market for a
pre-owned vehicles received n a additional
$250 off your best price!


.-OANTAwFEO'


20"10O
II


201"0(
i m


__


2010 AZERA...
armM


ZVIV I
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201' OA ENI1


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2010 I

b


,ES ARE AFTER ALL INCENTIVES. ADD TAX AND TITLE. PICTURES FOR ILLUSTRATION ONLY. ALL VEHICLE
FORD FOCUS 2010 FORD MUSTANG
$99 II_ -*99 $QQ I


OVER INVOICE


010 FORD RANGER

FOR 72 MOS.


OVER INVOICE

2010 FORD EDGE

d99
OVER INVOICE


T TO PDR SALE..
10 FORD FUSIC
V99
'OVER INVOIC


2010 F-150 REG. CA
4jNV $ O99
VER INVOIC


IISUNROOF LEAH
MUSEB3T.SE&DIE
^^I^^^^^fl32,991^^^^


Lec[-P i


$--199


2030 Hwy. 40 East Kingsland, GA

510-3673
www.i.Q\fnIflnm


YO3GTA GRA
DAL AND A G*
DEiALMORiE


LA r n n- II n v


$25991