<%BANNER%>

The Kings Bay periscope ( 06-28-2012 )

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Kings Bay periscope
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 40 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
Naval Submarine Base (Kings Bay, Ga.)
Publisher:
Ultra Type Inc.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville Fla
Jacksonville, Fla
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Navy-yards and naval stations -- Periodicals -- Georgia -- Kings Bay   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States of America -- Georgia -- Camden -- Kings Bay
United States of America -- Florida -- Jacksonville

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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 57252699
lccn - 2004233881
Classification:
lcc - VA70.G4 K56
System ID:
UF00098617:00259

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Kings Bay periscope
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 40 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
Naval Submarine Base (Kings Bay, Ga.)
Publisher:
Ultra Type Inc.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville Fla
Jacksonville, Fla
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Navy-yards and naval stations -- Periodicals -- Georgia -- Kings Bay   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States of America -- Georgia -- Camden -- Kings Bay
United States of America -- Florida -- Jacksonville

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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 57252699
lccn - 2004233881
Classification:
lcc - VA70.G4 K56
System ID:
UF00098617:00259

Full Text















m


Vol. 47 Issue 25


www.cnic.navy.mil/kingsbay kingsbayperiscope.jacksonville.com Thursday, June 28, 2012



MCSFB changes command


Lt. Col. Kevin Moody assumes command i T
from Lt. Col. Wendy Goyette .


By Ariel Myers
For Marine Corps Security Battalion
On a blustery June morning
in Kings Bay, Lt. Col. Wendy
Goyette relinquished com-
mand of the Marine Corps Se-
curity Forces Battalion to Lt.
Col. Kevin Moody.
The setting was the Cpl.
Jason Dunham barracks.
The rails were manned with
Marines and Sailors and the
American flag and flags of all
50 states waved majestically
in the wind.
The guest speaker was Regi-
mental Commanding Officer
Col. Darin Denny, who spoke


briefly regarding the success
of Goyette at the command
and the "big shoes" that
Moody has to fill.
After the ceremonial pass-
ing of the organizational col-
ors, Goyette delivered her
farewell to the Marines and
Sailors of the battalion. One
of the highlights of Goyette's
speech was speaking in grati-
tude to her children, Heather
and Ethan, as she pinned "Kid
Hero" medals on them and to
her husband, Curtis.
Moody also expressed
his appreciation to his wife,


See SFB, Page 5


Alutiiq Photo Team photos
Marine Corps Security Force Battalion Kings Bay Sgt. Major Samuel
Heyward, left, outgoing Commanding Officer Lt. Col. Wendy Goyette
and incoming Commanding Officer Lt. Col. Kevin Moody take part in
the change of command ceremony June 13.


Mayport


will get


big boost

Homeport transfer
early for Amphibious
Ready Group ships
From Department of Defense Public
Affairs
Mabus announced June 15
that the first amphibious ready
group ship scheduled to shift
homeport to Naval Station May-
port, Fla., will arrive in the last
quarter of calendar year 2013.
USS New York (LPD 21), USS
Iwo Jima (LHD 7) and USS Fort
McHenry (LSD 43), will shift
from their current homeport of
Norfolk, Va., to Mayport.
The New York will be the
first to change homeport, fol-
lowed by the Iwo Jima and Fort
McHenry in 2014.
Mabus originally announced
Feb. 28 that the ARG would ar- the da w
rive no later than 2015. .Byte.... ...W n
"I am very pleased that the More than 250 service memb
Navy is able to condense the Fallen 5K, June 14. Each year
fallen men and women.
See Mayport, Page 5


DEFY's camp helps


build future leaders


Nearly 40 youths
participate in drug
education program
By Kings Bay Public Affairs Office
Nearly 40 military and Depart-
ment of Defense children par-
ticipated
in the Drug
Education "... physi
for Youth was a cc
s um mer r
camp atboos
Naval Sub-
m a r i n e NSBDEFYprc
Base Kings
Bay, June 6
to June 15.
DEFY is the Navy and Marine
Corps drug prevention program
for military and DoD civilian
family members ages 9 to 12.
Kings Bay held the eight-day
camp, designed to build charac-
ter, leadership and confidence in
the participating children. The
lessons learned were intended
to equip the children with tools
to engage in a positive, healthy


lifestyle as drug-free citizens.
Our volunteers are what make
this program a success," said lo-
cal program coordinator Kelly
Wirfel. "They provided not only
the time, but true mentorship to
these kids. Their dedication this
year was outstanding."
Kings Bay's program was com-
prised of
classroom
al fitness lesson s,
nfidence t e a m -
building
Sx exercises,
Kelly Wirfel individual
ram coordinator challenges,
physical
fitness and
two educational field trips, all
geared towards helping kids
learn how to deal with differ-
ent situations throughout their
lifetime and make positive deci-
sions.
"Every activity had a life les-
son to impart upon the kids,"
Wirfel said. "The physical fitness
was a confidence booster, the
obstacle course and low ropes
course built patience and taught


Photo courtesy of DEFY
Drug Education for Youth participants do the sit-up portion of the Presidents Challenge. Along with
sit-ups, they also did a mile run, push-ups and a shuttle run. More photos on Page 4.


them about teamwork ... and the
Presidents Challenge and hike
taught them about goal setting
and persistence."
Perhaps the best lesson the
group experienced at DEFY
was a look at other positive op-
tions presented by mentors
determined on leading all par-
ticipants of the program down
a positive path of a drug-free ex-
istence. The mentors were com-
prised of active duty military


and spouses.
"I couldn't be prouder of the
kids this year," DC2 Tyler Arro-
wood, operations director, said.
"I really think they learned a
lot during the last eight days,
not only how to be better indi-
viduals but also how to be better
Americans."
The DEFY program began in
1992 as a pilot program at Naval
Air Station Pensacola, Fla., and
Naval Air Station Alameda, Ca-


lif. To date, DEFY has grown to
more than 55 sites world-wide
and has involved approximately
2,000 youth and 800 adult-vol-
unteer mentors.
For additional information
on the pro- Check us out Online!
gram contact
Kelly Wirfel at -
(912)573-4960
or email kelly.
wirfel@navy. Mn%0 3
m i l k n0 a r i o o
kingsbayperiscope.com


THE




2 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, June 28, 2012


St. Marys has July 4 activities
This year's St. Marys Kiwanis Club 44th an-
nual Independence Day Festival will take place
9 a.m. to 10 p.m., Wednesday, July 4 in down-
town St. Marys. This event has been named by
Southeast Tourism Society as a Top 20 Festival
in the Southeast. There will be a 5K Run, pan-
cake breakfast and more. The parade will begin
at 10 a.m. Enjoy the fireworks display in the St.
Marys Waterfront Park at dusk. For more infor-
mation on the event visit www.smkiwanis.com.
Mega Pet Adoption needs vols
First Coast No More Homeless Pets, along
with shelter and rescue groups from across
Northeast Florida, is holding a July Mega Pet
Adoption event, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. July 13 to 15,
at the Jacksonville Fairgrounds. Volunteers are
needed to help support this event and to help
find homes for more than 600 animals during
the three-day event. Volunteers will participate
in set-up acting as greeters, assist with dog and
cat handling tasks, provide overnight safety for
the animals and tear-down. For more informa-
tion or to volunteer e-mail mtekin@fcnmhp.org
or volunteer@fcnmhp.org or call 674-0665.

NSB lost/found has found items
There is lost and abandoned property, such
as watches, 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.

NMCRS offers free uniform items
Need a Navy or Marine Corps uniform item?
Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society Kings Bay's
Uniform Locker has serviceable uniform items
for free. Visit the Uniform Locker from 9 a.m.
to 3 p.m., Monday through Friday at NMCRS,
Building 1032. For questions regarding NMCRS
programs or services, call 573-3928 or find them
at www.facebook/nmcrskingsbay.com.

Navy Exchange offers values
Hurricane season runs June 1 to Nov. 30.
Now is the time to check make a prepared-
ness kit that contains extra batteries, water,
nonperishable food and first aid kits. For those
customers who are thinking of purchasing a
generator to June 19, purchase any generator
valued at $299 or more with a Military Star'
Card and make no down payment, no interest
and no payments for six months.
From June 6 to July 10, customers who pur-
chase any jewelry or watch priced $249 or
more and pay with a Military Star' Card can
take advantage of no interest, no down pay-
ment with no payments for six months. The
Exchange has a great selection of gold and
silver jewelry, precious gemstones, diamonds
and the most popular brands of watches.
From June 27 to July 10, customers will have
no down payment, no interest and no payments
for 360 days when using their Military Star Card
to purchase furniture from Ashley, Franklin,
Corinthian, Lane, United and Progressive or
mattresses made by Simmons, Serta, Sealy,
Paramount and Tempur Pedic. Customers can
also purchase major appliances from Kenmore,
Whirlpool, GE, Maytag, LG, Samsung and Frigi-
daire. Special orders may also be placed. The
Military Star' Card offers many benefits includ-
ing 10 percent off the first day's purchases (up
to the customer's credit limit), no annual fee,
low interest rate and 24-hour customer service
including online access.
Thinking about getting new prescription
eyewear or contact lenses? Navy Exchange
Optical Shops are featuring a special offer on
eyewear, just in time for back-to-school. From
July 1 to Sept. 30, NEX Optical Shops will of-
fer no interest, no down payment and no pay-
ments for one year when purchasing eyewear
with a Military Star Card. Offer applies to any
complete prescription eyewear package, in-
cluding contact lenses, of $199 or more.

Suggestions for The Periscope?
Do you see an event on base you think deserves
coverage in the Periscope? Let us know by
calling editor Bill Wesselhoff at 573-4719 or
e-mail periscopekb@comcast.net.





(QUIT TDI3ACCIOI



www.ucanquit2.org





K I N 6 SE l A Y E E O R E I A

NSB Kings Bay Commanding Officer
Capt. John S. O'Neill
NSB Kings Bay Executive Officer
Cmdr. Jeff Pafford
NSB Kings Bay Command Master Chief
CMDCM Jimmy Schubert
NSB Kings Bay Public Affairs Officer
Scott Bassett


NSB Kings Bay Public Affairs Office staff
Kelly Wirfel, Lt. j.g. Ted Haskell, MC2 Cory Rose
Editor
Bill Wesselhoff 573-4719, periscopekb@comcast.net


You've got t(

"Eighty percent of success is show-
ing up"
Woody Allen

How many times have you
made a promise to yourself
to go to the gym every day
after work?
Who can relate to hiring a per-
sonal trainer only to cancel your
appointments time and time again?
Have you made plans to start tak-
ing an exercise class, but have yet to
make it to a single one?
It is easy to say you are going to
do something, to make plans and
state promises, but unless you
show up, you will never achieve the
results you seek.
Making a change in our life-
style can be challenging. There is
constant danger of getting stuck
repeating the same bad habits
and routines. Daily distractions or


o show up to succeed

respon- going to the gym. Just by sh
sibilities up at the gym, you are resis
can con- excuse and each time that y
tribute to do this, you will strengthen,
the for- commitment, breaking the
nation of excuses and making your
of these routine a habit.
bad hab- It is like brushing your teeth
its. Once as you do it every day, twice a
they are is easy to maintain the habit a
formed, becomes so ordinary, you jus
they can Showing up when you ar
be very posed to, and this applies t
difficult many aspects of life, will no
to break. antee success, but it will get
But when we make a commit- whole lot closer. It is those
ment and realize that our success who fail to show up, who all
lies in our ability to uphold that it, excuse after excuse to win,
we have to make the effort to show never realize their goals.
up even when it is challenging. Showing up will foster im
Self-motivation becomes the ment, it will make you mor
most crucial when the idea of resilient and it will allow su
crashing on the couch is much the achievement of your go
more appealing than the idea of within reach.


owing
ting the
you can
your
cycle
r new

h; as long
day, it
nd it
t do it.
e sup-
) so
Dt guar-
tyou a
people
low
who will

prove-
e
access,
als, to be


Helping your pet avoid heat injury


From Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay
Veterinary Treatment Facility

Each summer heat injuries claim
many victims among our dog and
cat population. Normal body tem-
perature of dogs and cats typically
range from 100 to 102 degrees Fahr-
enheit, slightly higher than humans.
Heat injuries range from heat
stress body temperature greater
than 106 degrees F to heat stroke
- body temperature greater than
108 degrees F. This set of diseases
has many causes, but most impor-
tantly, they are almost always pre-
ventable. Most often, heat injuries
occur when owners leave their pets
in an enclosed, parked car or leave
the pet outside without access to
shade and water.
As we all know, the South gets
very hot in the summer, and the heat
index can rise well over 100 degrees
any day. Pets are even more suscep-
tible than humans to heat stroke in
cars, as dogs, cats and many other
animals cannot produce whole body
sweat and rely solely on panting and
sweat from their feet to reduce body
temperature.
Temperatures inside a hot, parked
car can reach lethal levels within
minutes. When the outside tem-
perature is 70 degrees Fahrenheit,
the temperature inside the car can
exceed 120 degrees, even when the
windows are partially open.


This also can happen when pets
exercise too much in the heat and
are denied shade and fresh water to
help keep them cool.
Additionally, if you and your pet
recently moved to the South, ensure
that pets slowly get acclimated to
the extreme summer heat.
Pets that are not acclimated to
hot, humid environments are espe-
cially susceptible to heat injuries.
Certain types of dogs are more sen-
sitive to heat, especially obese dogs
and brachycephalic, or short-nosed,
breeds, like pugs and bulldogs. Use
extreme caution when these dogs
are exposed to heat.
Also, keep in mind that just as
with humans, if pets have a history
of even one episode of any heat in-
juries, they are even more at risk for
future heat injuries.
Symptoms of heat injuries include
heavy panting, weakness, excessive
drooling, vomiting and/or diarrhea,
and can rapidly progress to collapse,
coma and death.
If your pet is experiencing these
symptoms, you must quickly reduce
the body temperature by moving to
a cool area out of the sun and soak-
ing the animal with cool water tap
water, not ice water and immedi-


Near mishap reports are mandatory


From Navy and Marine Corps Mishap
Investigations

How many time have you been
enjoying your favorite recreation
or off-duty activity and by luck you
avoided injury or property damage?
Off-duty activities are the No. 1
cause of injury and the second cause
of fatalities in the Navy. Already in
2012, there have been three fatali-
ties associated with recreational and
off-duty activities, which is three too
many! There are real risks and con-
sequences in brushing off accidents
that do not hurt, harm or damage.
When these near mishaps happen,
we should immediately inform our
supervisors.
A near mishap is an act or event
which injury or damage was avoid-
ed merely by chance. The command
cannot correct hazardous condi-
tions unless personnel conscien-
tiously report them.
You are probably asking yourself,
"If no one was hurt and/or I was off-
duty why do I need to report it?"
It's simple. Per OPNAV Instruction
5100.23G, near mishaps must be re-
ported, no matter how small, to pre-
vent accidental injury or death.
By reporting each and every near
miss and off-duty mishap to your
supervisor immediately, prompt
investigation and follow up actions


will be initiated that will help reduce
the potential for future mishaps.
Your supervisor must rely on you
and your co-workers to report these
near mishaps to them.
All on-duty mishaps involving
Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay
personnel are reported via the En-
terprise Safety Applications Man-
agement System. Off-duty mishaps
involving service members are also
reported using ESAMS.
If you need assistance in report-
ing a mishap call the NSB Kings Bay
Safety Office at 573-2525 and the
safety staff will be glad to assist you.
Tenant commands are encouraged
to contact their command safety of-
fice or call Kings Bay Safety Office
for referral assistance.
One of the best ways to eliminate
the likelihood of future mishaps is by
conducting a thorough root-cause
analysis and implementing effective
corrective actions, as well as sharing
the lessons learned with others.
Lessons learned from some of the
mishaps that have occurred at NSB
Kingsbay are available on the Kings
Bay Internet Safety Web site, webkb.
wh.nads.navy.mil:9011.
All supervisors are encouraged to


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 publica-
tion. 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 of-
ficial 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 ac-
curacy of ads contained herein.
Everything advertised in the publication shall be made available for purchase, use, or patronage without regard to race, color, religion,
gender, national origin, age, marital status, physical handicap, political affiliation, or any other nonmerit factor of purchaser, user, or
patrons.
The Kings Bay Periscope is published by The FloridaTimes-Union, a private firm, in no way connected with the Department of Defense,
or the U.S. Navy, under exclusive contract with the U.S. Navy. The circulation is 10,000.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Florida Times-Union, 1 Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL, 32202.
The Kings Bay Periscope is a registered trademark of the United States of America.
Advertisements are solicited by the publisher and inquiries regarding advertisements should be directed to:
Kings Bay Periscope
Ellen S. Rykert, Publisher
1 Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32202
(904) 359-4168
Tom Castle, Advertising Sales Manager
(904) 359-4336 (800) 472-6397, Ext. 4336 FAX (904) 366-6230
LeAnn Hirschman, Territory Sales Representative
(904) 655-1200


Pet safety
Tips for keeping your
pet safe from this po-
tentially lethal disease
are as follows.
Never leave your pet
or child in a parked car!
Only exercise your
pet during the coolest
times of the day
m Provide plenty of
clean, cool water and
shade for outdoor pets.
m Provide adequate
ventilation with
screened, open win-
dows, air conditioning,
or fans for indoor pets.
m Gradually acclimate
your pet to the outdoor
heat. As with humans,
this is especially impor-
tant for very young,
very old, obese and sick
or debilitated animals.
Again, never leave
your pet or child in a
parked car!

ate seek veterinary treatment.
Without treatment, body tem-
peratures can continue to rise to 109
degrees or greater, at which irrevers-
ible brain damage, organ failure and
death can occur.


review these near misses and brief
their employees. To view mishap
statistics for the Navy and Marine
Corps, visit www.public.navy.mil/
navsafecen/Pages/Home.aspx.
The importance of reporting all
near-miss and off-duty military
only mishaps should be stressed
to new employees military and
civilian during indoctrination.
Report all near miss and off duty
mishaps to your supervisor and your
command safety office immediately.





Sunday
8:30 a.m. Confessions
9 a.m. Catholic Mass
10:10 a.m. Confraternity
of Christian Doctrine (CCD)
10:30 a.m. Grace Chris-
tian Worship (Protestant)
Monday
6:30 p.m. Rite of Chris-
tian Initiation Adults
(RCIA)
Monday-Wednesday and
Friday
11:15 a.m. Catholic Mass
Wednesday
6 p.m. Grace Christian
Bible Study
Saturday
4:30 p.m.- Confessions
5 p.m. Catholic Mass
6 p.m. Life Teens




THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, June 28, 2012 3


Stress management
covered at workshop
Events, schedules, daily pres-
sure 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 manage that stress.
This workshop is slated for 1 to
4 p.m. July 19. Pre-registration
is required. Call 573-4512 for
details.

Anger management
seminar July 25
Anger is not an effective meth-
od for gettingwhat you want and
is often a smoke screen for other
emotions. This workshop is slat-
ed for 8:30 a.m. to noon, July 25.
It can help you focus on iden-
tifying the feelings anger hides
and explore behaviors help-
ful in resolving primary issues.
Pre-registration is required. Call
573-4512 for details.

Parenting classes
offered on Mondays
Are you frustrated with your
children? Would you like sug-
gestions on how to stop temper
tantrums or how to get your teen
to complete chores without ask-
ing them 14 times? We believe
parents are the experts on their
children. But, children don't
come with a manual! So, some-
times you need help to figure
out what to do with them. Meet
with the parenting class from 9
to 11 a.m. on Mondays, July 2,
9, 16, 23 and 30. Enrollment in
this six-week class is ongoing.
Attendees must complete all six
weeks in order to receive a cer-
tificate. A minimum of six par-
ticipants is needed in order for
a new class to start. Registration
required at 573-4512.

Pre-marital workshop
offered July 5
The Fleet & Family Support
Center is offering a workshop
for pre-marital counseling for
couples that are contemplat-
ing marriage. The workshop
is designed to address couples
interested in enriching their
future through improved com-


Here's the truth about EFMP


From Fleet and Family Support Center


Have you ever been told that enrollment in
the Exceptional Family Member Program will
hurt your chances for advancement or prevent
you from going to certain billets?
Let's dispel the myth.
EFMP is a program designed to ensure that
family members are in locations where all of
their needs can be met. There are locations
where Sailors' family cannot go, due to the un-
availability of the care that is needed. In these
cases, Sailors can elect an unaccompanied
tour or try to negotiate for a different location.
Enrollment in the EFMP is mandatory for all
family members identified or diagnosed with a
medical, dental, mental health or educational
need, and will not hurt the chances for ad-
vancement.
Sailors actually can hurt their careers by not
enrolling, refusing to provide required infor-
mation or knowingly providing false informa-
tion is punishable under Uniform Code of Mili-
tary Justice Article 92 or Article 107.
The Navy must ensure that billets are filled
and missions are manned properly.


munication, problem-solving
skills, financial planning and
realistic expectations of mar-
riage. The class is designed to
meet all clinical counseling
requirements. The workshop is
scheduled for 1 to 4 p.m. July
5. Registration is required, and
childcare is not available. For
more information call 573-4512.


Transition Assistance
Program seminar coming
TAP is a seminar for those
separating, retiring or contem-
plating leaving the military that
provides information on ben-
efits, job search skills, employ-
ment resources, resume writing,
interviewing and other related
transition skills. Spouses are
encouraged to attend. The semi-
nars are 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. July
9 to 12 for separation and 7:30
a.m. to 4 p.m., July 23 to 26 for
retirement. You must be regis-
tered by your Command Career
Counselor. For more informa-
tion call 573-4513.


Navy families with special needs are a top
priority, and everything is taken into consid-
eration to balance mission requirements with
family needs. There are subject matter experts
at Naval Personnel Command, Medical Treat-
ment Facilities and Fleet and Family Support
Centers who are available to assist with EFMP
enrollments, provide information and referrals
and answer policy questions.
The Sailors best course of action is to plan
ahead as much as possible before a Permanent
Change of Station move and work with NPC
and medical providers to determine proper
geographic locations to support the individual
Exceptional Family Member, update the EFM
status as required every three years, 12 months
prior to negotiating orders and after a PSC move.
It's important for Sailors with EFM's to do
their part so that the Navy can ensure that fam-
ily members are located at duty stations where
they can best be taken care of when the con-
tinuation of care is necessary.
Contact Cynthia James-Williams, Exception-
al Family Member Program liaison at (912)
573-1079/4513, for more EFMP information
and enrollment assistance.


safeTalk suicide
prevention July 16
safeTALK helps to create sui-
cide-safer communities. A train-
ing lasting about three hours,
safeTALK is for everyone in the
community and is designed
to ensure that persons with
thoughts of suicide are connect-
ed to helpers who are prepared
to provide first aid interven-
tions. This class is offered 8 a.m.
to noon, July 16. Registration, by
calling 573-4512, is required.

Smooth Move Workshop
CONUS/OCONUS soon
Smooth Move Workshops
are designed to help person-
nel with military relocations
and transfers. Areas covered
include transportation, travel
pay, allowances, and important
forms and documents, housing
referral office and relocation
services. All service members
and their spouses are encour-
aged to attend six months before
their transfer date. Due to lim-


ited seating, please do not bring
children. The workshop will be
for CONUS moves 2 to 4 p.m.,
July 17 and for OCONUS moves
2 to 4 p.m., July 26. For more
information, call 573-4513.

Military Resumes: Your
record in private sector
Take two hours to build a suc-
cessful document for your post-
military job search. Participants
should bring a copy of his or
her Verification of Military
Experience and Training, at
least three evaluations and
information on any licenses or
certifications held. Optional
documents are award letters and
transcripts. This workshop is, 1
to 3 p.m. July 18. Registration is
required. For more information,
call 573-4513.

Job search workshop
scheduled for July 10
A job search workshop will be
1 to 3 p.m., July 10. It provides an
overview of local and national


employment trends and recom-
mends strategies to expand your
job search network. Open to
active duty, retired, reserve and
separating military and family
members of relocating civil ser-
vice personnel. Registration is
required, call 573-4513.

Resume writing skills
class upcoming
This class explores resume
writing for today's job mar-
ket. Resume "stuff', including
skills, experience, education
and values as well as simple,
effective and easy to use resume
formats that get job interviews.
Part-time, full-time or perma-
nent positions matters not, this
workshop is for you. This pro-
gram will assist the job seeker
in completing a product that
will "get them in the door." The
workshop is scheduled at the
Fleet and Family Support Center
from 10 a.m. to noon, July 12.
Registration is highly recom-
mended, as class is limited to 20
seats. For more information, call
573-4513.

Reconnect: Marriage
enrichment workshop
The Fleet and Family Support
Center Kings Bay, in coordina-
tion with Chaplains Religious
Enrichment Operations, is
hosting Reconnect: One-
Day Marriage Enrichment
Workshop. Reconnect is
designed to enhance and sup-
port the ability of a couple to
get away from the distractions
of everyday life in order to
improve their marital relation-
ship. Activities are designed
to increase a couple's ability to
understand one another better
and communicate on a more
intimate level. This class is 8
a.m. to 4 p.m. July 13. 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 through-

See FFSC, Page 9




4 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, June 28, 2012


DEFY's R.J. Green,
Teagan Cobb
and Ethan Elley
participate in the
mile run portion
of the Presidents
Challenge.


Teammates cheer each other on as they try to figure out a team building exercise at Epworth by the Sea in Brunswick.


Youth and Junior Mentors conduct
morning colors each day.


DEFY's Brandon Woods, salutes for the
group during morning colors.


Team Crack-a-Dynamite works togeth-
er during a team building exercise.


SB


Team Fluffy Bunnies figures out a team-building activity. Operations Director DC2 Tyler Arrowood teaches push-ups.


The DEFY
group stops
for a quick
picture
with their
tour guide,
Corporal
Lee, follow-
ing their
guided
tour of Ft.
Clinch in
Fernandina
Beach.




THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, June 28, 2012 5


SFB

From Page 1

Ginny, and their children,
Connor, Ethan and Mad-
elyn, and presented his
wife with flowers. He said
he's eager to work with the
Marines and Sailors of the
battalion. He closed the
ceremony following the
playing of the Marine's
Hymn.
Goyette began her mili-
tary career in 1993 with
Communications Co., 3rd
Force Service Support
Group, in Okinawa, Japan.
Throughout her career,
she has been stationed
in Parris Island, S.C., as
a series commander and
later as a company execu-
tive officer; Camp Geiger,
N.C., as commanding ex-
ecutive officer, New River,
N.C., as communications
platoon commander; Al-
bany, Ga., as operations
officer and Enterprise Sys-
tems officer in charge and
Kabul, Afghanistan, as the
J6 operations officer.
Prior to Kings Bay, she
was stationed at Camp
Lejeune, where she was
the assistant chief of staff
G-6 for 2nd Marine Lo-
gistics Group. Goyette
became the first female
commanding officer of the
battalion in June, 2010.
Under her command,
the Marines and Sailors
of Marine Corps Security
Forces Battalion volun-
teered countless hours
of community service


L- 1
Alutiiq Photo Team photos
Lt. Col. Wendy Goyette, center, outgoing commanding officer of Marine Corps Security Force Battalion, Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay,
addresses the crowd at her change of command ceremony June 13 at Dunham Barracks. Inset, left, guest speaker Regimental Commanding
Officer Col. Darin Denny, right, assuming command Commanding Officer Lt. Col. Kevin Moody.


with organizations such
as Habitat for Humanity,
Toys for Tots and beach
clean-up within the im-
mediate community, and
also within areas of both
Southeast Georgia and
Northeast Florida. The
battalion has successfully
passed several inspec-
tions under her watchful


eyes, such as the Defense
Nuclear Surety Inspec-
tion, Commanding Gen-
eral Readiness Inspection
and Nuclear Technical
Proficiency Inspection.
Moody reported to his
first duty station in 1996
with 1st Battalion, 12th
Marines, in Kaneohe Bay,
Hawaii, where he served


as a forward observer for
Charlie Battery, liaison of-
ficer to 2nd Battalion, 3rd
Marines and executive of-
ficer for Alpha Battery.
From 2002 to 2003, he
served with the U.S. Army
Training and Doctrine
Command as doctrine
writer and reviewer.
Moody has been sta-


tioned in Okinawa, Japan,
as the commanding officer
of Headquarters Battery,
in Iraq as the fragmentary
orders writer and assistant
operations officer, and at
Eglin Air Force Base, Fort
Walton Beach, Fla. as the
joint fires division chief
for the Joint Fires Integra-
tion and Interoperability


Team.
Moody earned a Mas-
ters Degree in Military
Science at the Command
and Staff College in Quan-
tico, Va. He was stationed
in Okinawa, Japan, as the
regimental executive of-
ficer prior to assuming
Security Force Battalion
Kings Bay command.


-..l. --;,lW- U ._- .. f MO
Led by Lt. Cmdr. Robert Arias, Marine Corps Security Force Battalion members pass in
review during the change of command.


Headquarters Command, led by Company Executive Officer Major
stand in formation during the ceremony.


Navy photo by MCC Sam Shavers
Secretary of the Navy Ray Mabus speaks with the media in Mayport, Fla., after
announcing the first amphibious ready group ship scheduled to shift homeport to
Naval Station Mayport, Fla., will arrive in the last quarter of calendar year 2013.


.w -- .... -y


Science study group
The Defense Science Stud\ Group poses for a group shot aboard LISS
Mar\ land ISSBN 7 38)1 une 15. The group is a program of education and stud\
that introduces outstanding science and engineering professors to the United
States' securih challenges.


Mayport

From Page 1

time horizon for the ar-
rival of the Mayport ARG,"
Mabus stated. "The move
underscores just how im-


portant Jacksonville and
Naval Station Mayport are
to our national defense,
and how committed we
are to strategic dispersal
on the East Coast"
The accelerated time-
line ensures continued vi-
ability of the Mayport ship


repair industrial base and
maintains the capabilities
of the Jacksonville fleet
concentration area, there-
by preserving surge capa-
bility and reducing risk to
fleet resources in the event
of natural or manmade
contingencies.


Navy photo by MCSN Apprentice Scott Youngblood
The multi-purpose amphibious assault ship USS Iwo Jima (LHD 7) is scheduled to
move its homeport to Naval Station Mayport in late 2013.


YOUR ONE-CALL SERVICE FOR
FFSC APPOINTMENTS
The Fleet & Family Support Program is here to
support you and stands ready to assist with every
career and life change.

Contact our Centralized Scheduling Center for
individual, marriage and family counseling, class
reservations, individual resume assistance, financial
counseling, relocation assistance or deployment and
mobilization support anywhere in the Southeast
Region.


TO SCHEDULE AN APPOINTMENT
Call:1-866-293-2776


Fleet & Family Support Centers
Southeast


Robert Farrell,




6 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, June 28, 2012


Soccer signups open


Fall Soccer registration for
ages 3 to 15 is 8 a.m. to 5:30
p.m. now through July 30
at the Youth Center, except
holidays and weekends. An
additional sign-up day is 9
a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Aug.
4. Cost is $60 per child for ac-
tive duty, reservists and $65
per child for retirees, DoD
civilians and NSB Kings Bay
contractors. Uniforms are
included in the cost. Age
control date is August 1,
2012, children must turn 3
years old before and cannot
be 16 before this date. Late
registration for Fall Youth
Soccer will be accepted after
August 4 at Youth Center for
an additional $5, if openings
are available. All new play-
ers must bring a copy of their
birth certificate and proof of
eligibility. For more infor-
mation, call Youth Sports at
(912) 573-8202
* SAC Registration for
before and after school -
Four different criteria dates
for registration. Returning
SAC patrons, CDC pre-K
patrons going into kinder-
garten and single/dual active
duty members will begin
Monday, July 9; active duty
with working or student
spouse and DoD civilians


Department of Defense photo
Tickets for upcoming races in Daytona are available at MWR's Information, Tickets and Travel office.



Travel campers up for bids


Kings Bay Outdoor Adventure
Center has up for sealed bid
the following equipment in fair
working condition with some
repairs needed:
(3 each) Forest
River Surveyor
Travel Trailer
Camper year:
2006 29-foot
model No. SVT291 with A/C
,sleeps 5 to 7 people, No. 7532/
Tag No. 00573, No. 7533/tag No.
00572 and No. 7524/tag No.
00571. All the equipment maybe
seen and Seal bids applications
are available at Outdoor Adven-
ture Center, USS Daniel Boone
Ave., Bldg 1023, Kings Bay. Com-
pleted bids may be dropped off
8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through
Friday. Bids must be post-
marked no later than the July
25 for consideration. Bids will
be opened July 27 at 9 a.m. Ac-
ceptance time for walk-in bids
is 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. If you are the
successful bidderyou will be no-
tified when and where you may
pick up your equipment. For
more information, call Robert
"Bo" Hutchens at (912) 573-8103


or (912) 674-2953 or e-mail him
at robert.e.hutchens@navy.mil.
* Steak Night With live
music is Friday, July 20 at KB
Finnegan's.
Enjoy a great
evening with
delicious
cooked-to-
order rib-
eyes, baked potato, corn on the
cob, macaroni salad, dinner roll
and all the fixins for only $14.95
in advance or $15.95 at the door.
Live entertainment, beer sam-
plings and some great drink
specials including happy hour
from 5 to 8 p.m. and margaritas
$1.50. Drawings will be from the
advanced purchased tickets for
free dinner. Call (912) 573-9492
for more information.
* Open Fishing at Trident
Lakes Golf Club The lakes
on the golf course will be open
for fishing through Outdoor
Adventure Center on Friday, July
13, Saturday, July 14 and July 27
and 28. For only $5 per person,
you can fish in any of the three
lakes at Trident Lakes Golf Club.
Fishing is from 6 to 8 a.m. Every


one 16 years old and older must
have a Georgia State Fishing
License and Kings Bay Fishing
Permit. Outdoor Adventures
sells the Kings Bay permits. It's
open to all patrons 10 years
old and older. Pre-register at
Outdoor Adventures 8 a.m. to
5 p.m., Monday through Friday.
Under 16 must be accompanied
by a parent. Space is limited so
register early. Mark your calen-
dar for additional dates: August
10, 11, 24 and 25. Call OAC at
(912) 573-8103 for more infor-
mation.
* Karaoke is looking for you
-From 6 to 9 p.m., Thursday,
June 21 inside KB Finnegan's,
host Doug Shankel, from Big
Show Entertainment, is look-
ing for some Karaoke fanatics.
Enjoy the singing or pick a few
songs and sing. Call 912-573-
9492 for more information.
EA Green Note from Morale,
Welfare and Recreation -
MWR is making a change to go
green and go paperless. With
your help, MWR can achieve
this planet-saving goal. Events
are posted inside The Periscope


and on Facebook. Additionally,
a texting program is offered so
you can receive instant mes-
sages from MWR on what is
happening right now. Call (912)
573-4556 for more information
on this new, innovative pro-
cess and become part of mak-
ing the change. Also, visit www.
facebook.com/mwrkingsbay or
www.cnic.navy.mil/kingsbay.
U Coke Zero 400 at Daytona -
Tickets are available at ITT. On
Fri., July 6, the Subway Jalapeno
250 is $24 general admis-
sion, $17 pre-race Fanzone
pass. Children 12 & under are
free general admission and
in the Sprint Fanzone July 6.


may register Monday, July 16;
DoD contractors may regis-
ter Monday, July 23; All oth-
ers register Monday, July 30.
Fees are based on gross fam-
ily income. Register 8 a.m.
to noon and 1 to 5:30 p.m.,
at the Youth Center Youth
Center, except holidays and
weekends. For more infor-
mation, call (912) 573-2380.
* Free Movies for the
kids Movies are at 1 p.m.,
Saturday and Sundays. All
youths under 18 years of age
must be accompanied by
a parent or adult. June 23,
24 Aliens in the Attic; June
30, July 1 Furry Vengence.
Snacks foods and beverages
are available for purchase. If
15 minutes after start time no
one else comes in, the movie
area will be for open viewing.
* Summer Camp at the
Youth Center For chil-
dren kindergarten through
age 12, camp runs through
Aug. 13. A morning snack,
lunch and afternoon snack
will be provided. Cost based
on total family income. For
more information call (912)
573-2380.


Saturday, July 7, it's the Coke
Zero 400 powered by Coca-Cola.
From the Box Reserved Seat,
Weatherly or Roberts Box, $70.
All-American Offer Reserved
Seat, Weatherly or Roberts
Tower $80. Sprint Fanzone (pre-
race Fanzone pass) $30. Child
Seat general admission (13 &
up) $11. Children 12 & under
are $10 in all reserved seats. For
more information call ITT at
(912) 573-8888.
U Run for the Fallen -
Through Aug. 21, participants
can log their own miles on a
miles donation card, which will


See MWR, Page 7


DoD photo By Glenn Fawcett
Press Secretary George E. Little, left, and Deputy
Assistant Secretary of Defense for Media Operations
Capt. John Kirby brief the media in the Pentagon Press
Briefing Room, June 19.


Russians supplying


arms to Syrians


By Karen Parrish
American Forces Press Service

A Russian cargo ship
reportedly carrying attack
helicopters to Syria turned
back June 19 when its
British insurer canceled
coverage, but a Defense
Department spokesman
said three other Russian
vessels will carry supplies
and possibly troops to the
Russian naval base at the
Syrian port of Tartus.
Russian military offi-
cials have said the supplies
are intended for their own
resupply and force protec-
tion, Pentagon spokesman
Navy Capt. John Kirby told
reporters June 19.
Kirby said defense of-
ficials support Russia's
decision to stop the cargo
ship's voyage. "We ... don't
want to see the Assad re-
gime get arms and ammu-
nition or any lethal sup-
port that they could use,"
he said.
In January 2011, Syrians
began protesting against
the government of Bashar
Assad. The protests spread
into a more general upris-
ing, which United Nations
Secretary General Ban
Ki-moon said in May had
claimed some 10,000 lives.
Russia, a Syrian ally,
has threatened to veto


any U.N. Security Council
sanctions against Syria.
President Barack
Obama and Russian Presi-
dent Vladimir Putin is-
sued a joint statement yes-
terday calling for "moving
forward on [a] political
transition to a democratic,
pluralistic political sys-
tem" in Syria.
Kirby said political tran-
sition is "the right way for-
ward."
"I think we can all agree
that that's the right answer
for Syria and for the Syrian
people," he added.
International diplomat-
ic and economic pressure
"needs to continue to be
applied to the Assad re-
gime so that they will step
down and do what's right
for their own people," the
spokesman added.
Kirby noted U.S. defense
officials have repeatedly
said providing lethal mili-
tary aid to Assad's forces
is "intolerable and unac-
ceptable."
"We've been very clear
with the entire interna-
tional community, not just
the Russians, about what
our concerns are with
respect to lethal aid and
assistance going to the
Assad regime," he added.

See Syria, Page 9


S' ALL
UP KENMORE'
TOV J() APPLIANCES'



R64999 Ea R$84999
Samsung 4.5 cu. f. Samsung 4.0 c
top load washer E $3 front load steal
02636572/ E72 02646662/WF4C
WA456DRHDSWR Reg.1099.99ea
Reg. 799.99 ea.
Sa n 73 Samsung 7.4 cu
Samsung 7.3 cu. ft electric steam
electric dryer 0266f 572/ 02686662/DV40
DV456EWHDWR Gas dryer priced high
Gas dryer priced higher. pedea sod ra






SQ1.099 I $ .Q099


59 SM.E SAVE $35 %0
SAVE $60 GearWrench
Craftsman 118-pc. mechanic's 8-pc. ratcheting
tool set with case 00934118 wrench set 00944001/2

$ 098 UMMR $ ^ S $49
$2999 2m $s41 ; s$497 SALE
WHEN YOU BUY BOTH 12 SAL. SAVE $7
Craftsman limited edition SAVE $12 Craftsman
10-drawer ball bearing tool Craftsman Dogbone" 3.6-volt Evolv"
chest 00962023/4 While quantities last wrench 00914277/8 screwdriver 00917088


99S E
SAVE $10
Craftsman.
13-pc.
spade bit set
00920919


yourcnoice
99 -
SAVE $10 EA.
a. Craftsman
11-pc. 1/4-in. drive
socket wrench
set 00934860/1
b. Craftsman 0
10-pc. 3/8-in. drive
socket wrench set
00934553/4
$1249 a
SAVE $12
Craftsman 21-pc.
drill bit set 00966020


Monday- Saturday 9-6
Sunday 1-6


Monday Saturday 9-6
Sunday 12-5


2106 Sadler Road
(904) 261-5511


28 Hawthorn Lane
(912) 882-5858


Owned and Operated by
Faye Dionne-Pake
Fernandina Beach
Owned and Operated by
Faye Dionne-Pake
St. Marv's Geornia


8081'S Retail Outlet
Horne appliances, electronics, hardware, lawn & garden

,
8 8
nedrag& n walerawdrahscinortcelesecnailppae nroH


". ,,G y, 1



IMPOTATiEFEREK SI nwlj |B B|IBtli ilsS i, ,rc ntani p'oukd'iti


SISALE % ALL CLEARANCE, CLOSEOUT, RENDITIONED a
SL n l LL & ONE-OF-A-KIND MERCHANDISE
_u niL r \While quantities last. ISe belowfrdoelealla


STEP IP
.E.r._
.3
AND C 6_
-Urger &
Cape" 30 )OL
t-shkb in one load
-High Elficlenq Wag
PIO seves 20-gal.
Iff WM per lod
-800 RPM Spin
Speed to reduce
drying Me




THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, June 28, 2012 7


Marines beat insurgents


By Cpl. Timothy Lenzo
1st Marine Division

The Marines of 2nd Bat-
talion, 5th Marine Regi-
ment added to their rich
history when they trekked
through Zamindawar,
one of the few remaining
insurgent strongholds in
Afghanistan recently to
disrupt the insurgents'
leadership and logistics
chain.
For 15 days ending June
9, Marines engaged the
insurgents in and around
the town located within
the Kajaki district, taking
small arms fire, mortars
and rocket-propelled gre-
nades, as the enemy at-
tempted to repel their at-
tack.
The importance of the
operation wasn't lost on
the Marines.
"If this is one of their
strongholds, and we came
in and cleared the area
the way we did, especially
with no (combat-related)
casualties, that's a success
in our book," said Staff
Sgt. John Wildman, a pla-
toon sergeant with Golf
Company, 2nd Bn., 5th
Marines. "I believe people
will talk about (the opera-
tion). We definitely made
an impact."
The Marines targeted
Zamindawar because of
the strong insurgent pres-


ence, hoping to disrupt
the leadership and logis-
tics chain of the enemy.
"We definitely elimi-
nated some of their key
figures high value indi-
viduals as we like to call
them," said 1st Lt. Benja-
min Royal, a platoon com-
mander with Golf Co.
Marines eliminated
more than 50 enemy in-
surgents during the op-
eration, destroyed numer-
ous fighting positions, all
without any civilian casu-
alties.
"You can definitely tell
the (insurgents) are wor-
ried and confused," said
Royal, a native of Clinton
Township, N.J. "They held
numerous meetings try-
ing to figure out what to do
with the Americans."
The Marines kept the in-
surgents guessing by using
their superior night vision
to move under the cover of
darkness and employing
M1A1 Abram Main Battle
Tanks.
"The tanks came in and
completely changed the
landscape of the battle-
field," said Lance Cpl.
Geoffrey West, a machine-
gunner with the battalion.
Alpha Company, 1st
Tank Battalion supported
the Marines throughout
the operation, eliminating
insurgents and destroying
fighting positions.


West, a native of Los
Angeles, added at times it
seemed the enemy didn't
know how to react to the
tank's superior armor and
accurate firing.
In one example, a tank
took a direct hit from a
rocket-propelled grenade.
It briefly stunned the crew
but otherwise the dam-
age was minimal and they
returned fire, eliminating
the enemy.
The enemies used bun-
kers and an intricate karez
system to attack the Ma-
rines. A karez system is a
complex collection of con-
necting, underground wa-
terways, allowing the in-
surgents to move around
unseen.
Insurgents also used
children to relay messag-
es, often walking between
them and the Marines in
an attempt to gain any ad-
vantage.
"We spotted children
watching us as well as
being used as distrac-
tions before attacks," said
Lance Cpl. Jeremy Corea,
an assaultman with the
battalion and a native of
Elk Grove, Calif. "It's hard
because we know they
are being used against us,
but what are you going to
do? You can't shoot (civil-
ians)."
The Marines also battled
the elements, patrolling


Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Timothy Lenzo
Three Marines with 2nd Battalion, 5th Marine Regiment, stack up behind each other
to view a suspicious compound during a patrol. The Marines cleared Zamindawar,
disrupting the insurgents leadership and logistics chain.


and maintaining secu-
rity in temperatures rising
above 120 degrees Fahr-
enheit.
"The heat is something
that's new to us," said Roy-
al. "The first couple days
were like 95 (degrees Fahr-
enheit) and by the end it
(had) reached in excess of
120."
The heat, combined
with anywhere from 70 to
100 pounds of gear, meant
staying hydrated was a
priority. Daily resupplies
of water became a neces-
sity.
"The (Marines) faced a
lot of challenges with the
heat, but they're Marines


and (they) kept doing
their job," said Wildman, a
native of Laurel, Miss.
The Marines' objective
extended beyond clear-
ing an area in Kajaki. They
helped disrupt the insur-
gent leadership structure,
benefiting the Afghan Na-
tional Security Forces.
"The biggest thing (the
Marines) have to take
away is setting up the Af-
ghan Army and Afghan
Police for when we leave


here," said Royal. "We are
helping the Afghans and
easing their transition af-
ter we leave:'
The area, which previ-
ously saw few coalition
forces, will have Afghan
forces conducting their
own patrols, as the Ma-
rines begin to transition
from combat operations
to advising the ANSF.
After 15 days of firefights

See Marines, Page 9


MWR

From Page 6
be collected at the end to tally up
Kings Bay contribution. For more
information, call (912) 573-3990 or
visit our Facebook page at www.
facebook.com/navyfitkingsbay.
* Rack-N-Roll Family Night -
From 5 to 9 p.m., every Thursday
bowl for only $30 per family. Cost
includes a lane for one and half
hours, shoe rental, a large one top-
ping pizza and 25 tokens to the
game room. For more information,
call RNR Lanes at (912) 573-9492.


* Legends Grill


At Trident Lakes


Golf Course, Legends has a new
menu for all. Enjoy great appetizers,
delicious lunch items and reason-
able prices. The grill is open 11 a.m.
to 2 p.m., seven days a week.
* Free Bowling Wednesdays 11
a.m. to 1 p.m., Wednesdays at Rack-
N-Roll Lanes, active duty, reservists
and retirees can enjoy free bowling.
Shoe rental is $2. Need more infor-
mation? Call (912) 573-9492.
* Trident Lakes Golf Early Bird
Special The early bird gets the deal
at Trident Lakes Golf Course with 15
percent off rates, 7 a.m. to 10:30 a.m.
Monday through Friday. It's $22 for
active duty, retirees and $24 for oth-


ers. This offer is not valid on week-
ends or holidays. You may book your
tee time as early as seven days in
advance by calling Trident Lakes at
(912) 573-8475.
* Game on Come in and see
Rack-N-Roll Lanes new gaming
room and enjoy skeeball, basketball
and more. Save your tickets for big
prizes. For more information call
(912) 573-9492.
M ITT has a newhome And a new
automated phone system. You won't
have to wait to get that price you need.
You can talk to a customer service
representatives, but it sure makes it a
lot easier for you. Call (912) 573-8888
for more information.


Are You Age 59 112 or Older ?
Have a Thrift Savings Plan (TSP), IRA, or other Retirement Assets Valued at $125,000 or More?

Then You Are Eligible to Participate in a Little Known Program That Can

Immediately Increase The Value of These Assets by 80%, (Yes 80%),
Earn High & Guaranteed Returns, Provide Higher Retirement Income That You Can't Outlive, and Protect Your Assets From Loss.

This Can Be Accomplished With Zero Out of Pocket Expense and Be Completed Within Days.

We Have Been Doing This With Residents of the First Coast for Over 11 Years and Can Now Offer It to Government & Military Employees
That Meet the Above Requirements.


Skeptical? How Can We Do This?

Find Out Now By Watching Our Brief Video at

www.DiscoverlRARESQ.com


Then, Please Call Us With Your Questions.

We Want To Hear From You!


!11I II!

-U


.,. .'/ .r


FrI P ,
r-ur' _r,<-*i ,-'


Abundant Harvest
BAPTIST CHURCH


V BIBB
Financial Services


. ................ .................... ..




8 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, June 28, 2012


E-Learning ups efficiency


From Sea Warrior Program Public Affairs

Sailors around the world, and around
the clock, have come to depend on Navy
e-Learning to help advance their careers.
Navy e-Learning offers more than 7,500
courses and is one of the largest Web-
based training systems today, operating
ashore and on ships and submarines at
sea.
Ensuring its dependability 365/24/7
is no small technical feat. For example,
imagine every time you turned on your
TV, it had to call one server for video,
another server for audio, yet another for
text and then finally one for animated
content.
Next, your TV would compile all this
content, and then finally display it real-
time so you could enjoy the presentation.
Technically speaking, that's dynamic
content delivery.
The Navy had originally invested in dy-
namic content delivery to reduce the cost
to maintain and update electronic train-
ing content, as well as to enable content
discovery and reuse.
When NeL began in 2001, and operated
on a smaller scale, dynamic content was
technically manageable within a reason-
able cost.
However, as the NeL courseware li-
brary and number of users increased
over the past 10 years, the supporting IT
infrastructure also grew to ensure a qual-
ity experience for the user.
In other words, the technical and fund-
ing aspects associated with sustaining
dynamic delivery were outpacing the
benefits of that approach. As a result,
the Sea Warrior Program and the Naval
Education and Training Command un-
dertook an effort to convert all electronic
training course content and data that
were "dynamically" delivered from the
Learning Content Management System
into the Sharable Content Object Refer-
ence Model 2004 format for delivery by
the Learning Management System.
SCORM is a collection of technical
standards that defines how units of on-
line training material need to be created
so the content can "play" well in different


Learning Management Systems and con-
texts.
"SCORM is mandated by Department
of Defense Instruction 1322.26, and it's
the best approach for Web-based e-
learning courseware interoperability,"
said Hank Reeves, Navy e-Learning proj-
ect director. "In simple terms, SCORM
is like the DVD standard for distributing
digital films. A DVD-formatted movie
plays on any video disc player, regard-
less of manufacturer. Having all e-learn-
ing content packaged in SCORM format
reduces the cost of testing, hosting, and
managing content deployment."
Converting the electronic training con-
tent that was dynamically delivered by an
LCMS to SCORM allows the NeL techni-
cal team to deploy and track content us-
age more efficiently within all NeL envi-
ronments NIPR, SIPR, and afloat.
"Our team converted or retired 1,209
training course programs. This represents
nearly 20 percent of all courses within
Navy e-Learning. A huge impact when
you consider that last month we reached
three million NeL course enrollments for
this year," Reeves said.
The SCORM project was a large chal-
lenge for the NeL team and training con-
tent sponsors as the courses were origi-
nally developed using an LCMS software
application that had some non-standard
ways of authoring and delivering content.
Although this application provided an
automated means to export content to
the SCORM format, the output still re-
quired NeL team members to manually
correct converted files and resolve the
conversion problems. This close atten-
tion to detail resulted in training prod-
ucts that were often better than the origi-
nal training content.
"The Navy e-Learning team did a great
job resolving a variety of complex tech-
nical issues," Reeves said. "We worked
closely with course sponsors to ensure
that the converted content satisfied the
requirements of our fleet learners. I am
pleased with how well everyone on the
team performed under time and budget
constraints."
Much of the content converted by the


Navy photo by Lt. Cmdr. Yolanda Gillen
RPSN Recruit Michael Sency, left, and RPSN Kenneth Lindsay complete Navy
e-learning courses at the Religious Program Specialist "A" School at Fort Jackson.


NeL team was very high-profile, high-
usage material including 28 Navy general
military training courses and 146 Basic
Engineering Common Core courses.
These courses were the most technically
challenging for converting to SCORM
because they used interactive Flash tech-
nology.
"Converting dynamic e-learning con-
tent to SCORM offers two significant
business benefits to the Navy," said Roger
White, PMW 240 assistant program man-
ager for Training and Education. "First, it
yields cost savings by allowing the elimi-
nation of 43 servers and software licenses
that no longer need to be maintained
and updated. Second, the SCORM con-
version enables a smoother transition
to the Enterprise Training Management
Delivery System, the Navy's modernized
Web-enabled e-learning delivery capa-
bility. Organizations developing content
for distribution via ETMDS may use any
authoring tool capable of producing
SCORM-conformant content. This will
allow us to more easily insert newer de-
ployment technologies, such as applica-
tion cloud technology, without having to
re-develop the content."


The NeL SCORM project involved col-
lecting data to determine enrollment and
completion metrics for courses eligible
for conversion.
Through a collaborative effort with
27 different sponsors, 749 courses were
identified as candidates for retirement
and removed from NeL.
A valuable lesson learned from the dy-
namic content reduction project is the
importance of regularly monitoring elec-
tronic course usage to keep the course
library relevant and current. The proj-
ect also contributed to improved NETC
policy related to maintaining electronic
training content.
The Sea Warrior Program manages a
complex portfolio of information tech-
nology systems to recruit, train, pay,
promote, move, retire and support Navy
personnel and deliver Distance Support
IT to the fleet.
The PMW 240 Program is part of the
Navy Program Executive Office for En-
terprise Information Systems which de-
velops, acquires, and deploys seamless
enterprise-wide IT systems with full life-
cycle support for the warfighter and busi-
ness enterprise.


CoC

From Page 1

outgoing commanding of-
ficer who has served since
2010, will relinquish com-
mand in a ceremony at the
base chapel Kings Bay at
10 a.m.
O'Neill's next assign-
ment is director of Math
and Science at the United
States Naval Academy.
Guffey comes to Kings
Bay from the Air War Col-
lege at Maxwell Air Force
Base in Montgomery, Ala.
He served there from 2010
to 2012, on the faculty as
the department chair and
an instructor in the De-
partment of Strategy.
Guffey is a native of El-
lenboro, N.C., and a 1986
graduate of North Caro-
lina State University with a
bachelor of science degree
in Mechanical Engineer-
ing.
After attending Of-
ficer Candidate School
in Newport, R.I., he was
commissioned in Sep-
tember 1986. He has since
earned a master's degree
in National Security and
Military Strategy from the
Naval War College, where
he graduated with distinc-








Dog Houses,
Shadow Boxes
Made to order

Manuel Bello
Woodworking.
bellovincentl927@Att.net

I1.


tion.
Guffey's


first opera-


tional assignment was
onboard USS Mariano G.
Vallejo (SSBN 658) (Gold)
where he completed four
strategic deterrent pa-
trols. Vallejo earned the
COMSUBRON 16 Battle
Efficiency "E" for perfor-
mance during this period.
He subsequently served
as engineering officer on
PCU Cheyenne (SSN 773).
During his tour, the Chey-
enne completed new-con-
struction and shakedown
operations.
Additionally, he served
as executive officer on-
board USS Seawolf (SSN
21), conducting opera-
tions to include Weapons
System Accuracy Testing,
AN/BSY-2 Technical and
Operational Evaluation,
and the ship's inaugural
deployment to the North-
ern Atlantic and Mediter-
ranean Sea.
Guffey commanded
USS San Juan (SSN 751).


Come experience uni IAL ULINcMA
for a Perfect Picture every time!
Times Good Fri 6122 Thru Thur 6/28
*BRAVE 3D 4PG)
2:45 7:15
*BRAVE 2D PG)
12:30 5:00 9:30
*ABRAHAM LINCOLN:
VAMPIRE HUNTER 3D (R)
7:45
*ABRAHAM LINCOLN:
VAMPIRE HUNTER 2D (R)
2:00 4:30 10:15
*THAT'S MY BOY |R)
1:50 4:45 7:35 10:05
*ROCK OF AGES (PG13)
1:20 4:15 7:10 9:55
PROMETHEUS (R)
1:40 4:40 7:25 10:10
*MADAGASCAR 3: EUROPE'S
MOST WANTED 3D (PG)
1:30
MADAGASCAR 3: EUROPES
MOST WANTED 2D (PG)
12:45 3:00 5:15 7:30 9:45
SNOW WHITE &
THE HUNTSMAN (PG13)
1:10 4:10 7:05 9:50
MEN IN BLACK III (PG3o)
4:25 7:20 9:40
THE AVENGERS (PG13)
1:00 4:00 7:00 10:00
Pass Restricted


During his tour, San Juan
completed countless op-
erations, exercises, in-
spections and mainte-
nance periods, earning
the Commander, Subma-
rine Development Squad-
ron TWELVE Engineering
"E," Tactical "T," Medical
"M" and Supply "E." Ad-
ditionally, San Juan de-
ployed to the Mediter-
ranean Sea and Persian
Gulf and completed two
extended operations vi-
tal to national security in
support of the Global War
on Terror.
The crew was awarded
a Meritorious Unit Com-
mendation for operations
conducted while on de-
ployment.
Guffey's shore tours
include Naval Nuclear
Power School in Orlando,


Fla., as an instructor and
division director in the
Reactor Dynamics/Core
Characteristics (RD/CC)
curriculum, the staff of the
Commander in Chief, U. S.
Atlantic Fleet as a mem-
ber of the Nuclear Propul-
sion Examining Board,
the staff of the Chief of
Naval Operations (Sub-
marine Warfare Division,
OPNAV N87) and deputy
commander, Submarine
Squadron FOUR in Gro-
ton, Conn.
Guffey's personal
awards include the Le-
gion of Merit, the Merito-
rious Service Medal (two
awards), the Navy Com-
mendation Medal (five
awards) and the Navy
Achievement Medal (four
awards), as well as several
unit awards.


visit us at

GMCOnlineCampus.net

478.387.4950 [ i
0 II 800.342.0413
JMays@gmc.cc.ga.us B[

Associate Degrees in
* Homeland Security & Business Administration
Emergency Management Information Technology
* Criminal Justice Paralegal Studies
* Computer Information General Studies
Systems ...and more!

1 GEORGIA MILITARY COLLEGE
EST.1879 ONLINE CAMPUS


SUN JULY 1 @ 6:05 .........
DOG DAZE OF SUMMER: BRING YOUR DOG FOR A...
S2.50 + PREGAME DOG PARADE ON THE FIELD
SPECIAL TICKET OFFER AT SONNY'S BOBQ

KIDS RUN THE
BASES POSTGAME


MON JULY 2 @ 7:05
RACING NIGHT: SEE #13 CASEY MEARS GE0IO SHOWOCR +
WIN TIK TO COKE ZERO 400 a SUBWAY JALAPENO 250
BELLY BUSTER FOR $20: BOX SEAT + AUCE BURGERS,
HOTDOGS, POPCORN, ICE CREAM 5 SODA FROM 6-8


TUES JULY 3 @ 7:05

MILITARY APPRECIATION NIGHT
-,dL d- I/-


PATRIOTIC JERSEY AUCTION PRE-4TH OF JULY
TO BENEFIT USO FIREWORKS SPECTACULAR
HELP CELEBRATE MR BRAGAN'S 89TH BIRTHDAY
1ST 25 TO DONATE TO BLOOD ALLIANCE ON-SITE:
2 GAME TIX, HOTDOG 8 SODA VOUCHER, SPECIAL SUNS GIFT



IH5X9^SB96B Bv


Breakfast & Lunch

Um am ,E f a. ap a


Served on a biscuit, bagel, or an English muffin
Scrambled Egg & Cheese $2.39
w/bacon, sausage or ham $3.09
Burrito w/egg, choice of meat,
home fries & cheese Lrg $2.99; Small $1.69


MILITARY
Everyday C
^^^


Vanilla, Caramel or Mocha
Hot, Iced or Frozen
r Lrg $3.59
Regular $3.19


YOU MUST TRY OUR POPULAR CHOICE SKILLETS!!! I

912-576-5661


-C^KB


T4


1341287




THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, June 28, 2012 9


FFSC
From Page 3

out the month. This workshop is
scheduled for 10 a.m. to noon,
July 3, 10, 17, 24 and 31. This
workshop is an opportunity to
share experiences, meet and
gain support from others, and
exchange new ideas. To register,
call 573-4512.

Ombudsman Assembly
Meeting July 23
The Ombudsman Assembly
Meetingwillbe held for all OMB,
COs, XOs, CMCs and COB's
at the Kings Bay Community
Center at 6 p.m., July 23. For
more information, contact at
573-4513.

Ten Steps to a Federal
job examined
Gain information on the fed-
eral employment process, sala-
ries and benefits. Learn how to
interpret job announcements
and determine whether you
are eligible to apply. Attendees
will be provided guidelines,
information, samples and tips
on completing the electron-
ic Federal resume. This class
is from 1 to 4 p.m., July 24.
Registration required by calling
573-4513.

Spouse Indoctrination
class meets July 30
The goal of Spouse
Indoctrination is to educate the
participant on the numerous
resources that are available to
them while stationed at Naval
Submarine Base Kings Bay. This
class hosts 20-plus speakers
who provide information and
answer any questions. This class
will be 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., July 30.
To register, call 573-4513.

Deployment Return
and Reunion class set
This workshop addresses the
challenges of deployment and
offers tools and techniques to
managing the cycle of deploy-
ment those challenges. It also
prepares family members for
reunion so that problems will
be minimized and the positive
aspects of reunion can be maxi-
mized. Topics include expec-
tations, communication and
financial awareness, and hints
for a happy homecoming. The
class is 10 a.m. to noon, July 17.
For more information or to reg-
ister, call 573-4513.

Returning to Children
workshop July 19
Children can feel the effects of
deployment, too. Learn to rec-
ognize your children's positive
and negative behaviors in rela-
tion to the deployment, home-
coming and reintegration of
their military parent. This class
will be 10 to 11 a.m., July 19.
Call 573-4512 to register and for
more information.

Sponsorship Training
teaches skills
The Fleet and Family Support
Center is offering Sponsorship
Training to all Command
Representatives. This train-
ing will cover topics to include
letter writing, transportation,
temporary lodging, orienta-
tion to installation and expla-
nation of command mission.
The workshop is scheduled at
the Fleet and Family Support
Center from 1 to 2:30 p.m., Jully
3. Registration is recommended,
as class is limited to 20 seats.
For more information call 573-
4513.


Kings Bay prepared and ready
Kings Ba\ Fleet and Famil\ Support Center hosted its 4th annual Disaster Preparedness Town
Hall meetings. FFSC partnered with the local counhl and Natal Submarine Base emergence
managers, the Na\\-Marine Corps Relief SocietI, American Red Cross, Kings Ba\ Fire and
Police departments, NSB Housing and the commander, Na\\ Region Southeast. The town hall
meetings provide education and materials to the Kings Ba\ area service members and their
families, to become prepared for an\ possible natural or man-made disaster situations.


How to survive
the holidays financially
Learn how to reduce finan-
cial stress of the holidays. This
workshop helps participants
plan for holiday spending and
make the most effective use of
money this holiday season. This
class is scheduled for 2 to 4 p.m.,


July 18. Registration is recom-
mended. For more information
call 573-4514.

Individual Augmentee
pre-deployment help
Due to the uniqueness of
these deployments, Fleet and
Family Support Center is com-


Marines

From Page 7

and mortar rounds the Marines left the town of
Zamindawar ready for hot food and a warm
shower.
"We accomplished a lot," said Royal. "This was
one of the final, largest operations that was U.S.
led. I think anyone who was in Afghanistan dur-
ing this time period is going to know about Op-
eration Jaws and they're going to knowwhat hap-
pened in Zamindawar."
The Marines of 2nd Bn., 5th Marines, continued
adding to their battalion's rich history, writing Za-
mindawar into the unit's history books.
"For most of our guys this was their first combat
deployment and none of them knew what to ex-
pect, but they came here and did what they had to
do," said Wildman. "I can't say that enough about
our guys. They do what we ask and they do it well."'


Syria

From Page 6

Pentagon Press Secretary George Little, who
also spoke during the June 19 briefing, said any
disagreement over Syria between Russia and the
United States hasn't affected the northern distri-
bution network. The network, which Russia sup-
ports, has been the only means of ground trans-
port for NATO supplies headed into Afghanistan
since Pakistan closed ground cargo routes to
NATO forces in November.
"It's an extremely complicated but essential
network for our supplies in and out of Afghani-
stan'," Little said. "I have heard no indication
that the Russians are going to change their par-
ticipation in that network and would reiterate our
thanks to the government of Russia for support-
ing it." "At the same time;'," Kirby said, "we've been
very clear with them about our concerns about le-
thal support to the Syrian regime. It's not like we
haven't been honest about what concerns us with
these arms sales to Assad. We have been."
Kirby noted U.S. officials are working with the
international community "as much and as ag-
gressively as we can to make sure that Assad
doesn't have at his disposal the means to kill his
own people, or at least limit that ability as much
as we can."


mitted to assisting with all fac-
ets of the pre-deployment pro-
cedures. This brief prepares
Sailors and their family mem-
bers through the Individual
Augmentee pre-deployment
process, mid-deployment sup-
port, post-deployment followup,
and ensures they are equipped
with the proper resources. The


Yulee Family Practice Center
851042 U.S. Highway 17
Yulee, FL 32097


Hours: 8 a.m. 4 p.m. Mon. Fri.
Phone: 904-633-0670


class is 9 to 11 a.m., July 18. Call
573-4513 for more information
or to register.

Military Pay issues
program July 25
Military Pay issues is a pro-
gram designed to familiarize
learners with military compen-
sation so they will be able to ver-
ify information on their Leave
and Earnings Statement and
correct common pay problems.
Also discussed is the value of the
complete military compensa-
tion package. This class will be 9
to 11 a.m. July 25 Registration is
required. Call 573-4513 for more
information or to register.

Car-buying strategies
examined July 19
This two-hour workshop pro-
vides in-depth training on look-
ing for a car, how not to get taken
for a ride and the important dos
and don't before you step onto
the car lot. Topics include nego-
tiating, trade-ins, discounts,
financing and high-pressure
sales tactics. This class is for 2
to 4 p.m., July 19. Registration is
recommended. For more infor-
mation, call 573-9783.

Department of Veterans
Affairs visits base
A Department of Veterans
Affairs representative for is in
the office from 8:30 a.m. to 2:30
p.m. Monday, Wednesdays and
Thursday. Appointments are
required. Service members wish-
ing 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
VA. Call Katherine Fernandez at
573-4506.


University of Florida

family physicians

are here for you.
The University of Florida Yulee Family Practice
Center has been serving the community for 17
years and is one of the oldest medical practices in
the area. With the expertise of two UF physicians,
a nurse practitioner and two physician assistants,
the practice is fully equipped to care for patients
of all ages, from newborns to seniors. Medical
Director James Price, MD, has been practicing at
the center since it opened, and Anna Wright, MD,
joined the practice in 2009.

As faculty members of the UF College of
Medicine-Jacksonville, Dr. Price and Dr. Wright
have access to the most up-to-date medical
research on ways to keep you and your family
healthy, and in-depth knowledge of the latest
treatment options when you're not. They will
work together with other UF specialists-some
of whom are available here or in the UF St.
Marys Multispecialty Center-to provide the
personalized care you need.

Walk-in and same-day appointments are available
and most commercial insurances accepted.

If you're looking for a new physician, the
providers and staff of UF Yulee Family Practice
Center invite you to call or visit them for more
information.


UF&ShandsJacksonville
The University of Florida Academic Health Center


In^our Ne*i'ghborhood

u .axSrim arycare. S


Kingsland, 1359 Hwy. 40 E., 912-882-5407 BRUNSWICK, Cypress Mill Rd., 912-261-9527 WAYCROSS, Memorial Dr., 912-283-3967




10 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, June 28, 2012



R silrSURE HUNTf
anfdsiiY~er, Sgold and platinum in any form.


Eagles, Maples, Pandas, Bars, Bags,
sections, Accumulations and Hordes


7 DAY BUYING EVENT
THURSDAY JUNE 28T -FRIDAY JUNE 29T AND MONDAY JULY 2" -FRIDAY JULYS H
DON'T SELL your gold at 'GOLD PARTIES' or MALL BUYERS.
Too many people getting a cut which means you get less.


DON'T SELL to the fly-by-night GOLD BUYERS that have
popped up on every corner. They are out for a quick buck.
DON'T EVER EVER EVER mail your gold and jewelry
to some UNKNOWN COMPANY OUT OF TOWN.
DON'T SELL to EXPENSIVE RETAIL STORES. They have high
mark-ups when selling and large mark-downs when buying from you.
DON'T SELL to PAWN SHOPS thinking they are coin
or precious metal dealers
DON'T SELL to the TRAVELING ROADSHOWS that set up in
hotels. They pay low and then move on to the next town.
(We advertise what we PAY not an "UP TO" price.)


I ~~GOL


WANTED DE)




S. ,.


- W IJWER
UgANTE


LUGERE
COLT
RIGBY
PARKER
WALTHER
'k BROWNING


-FIIM g s~
~ 71 0
~ I REM-
S- -ib^ -- I.*";w i
jff ~ 9 ouddc ~ S^ ^E t li 'm3 ^


WE BUY ANTIQUE & MODERN HIGHGRADE WATCHES
ROLEX PATEK PHILLIPE TIFFANY BLANCPAIN CORUM CARTIER VACHERON CONSTANTIN
* PIAGET LE COULTRE AUDERMARS PIGUET BREITLING IWC FRANCK MULLER PANERAI HUBLOT


3.COM


6217 St. Augustine Rd. Jacksonville, FL


(904)733-1204 Hours: Mon Fri 10:30 5:30
Bank and House Calls Available for Large Estates "An Transactions Confidential"
A-COIN IS KNOWN WORLDWIDE, AND OUR INTERNATIONAL CONTACTS ASSURE YOU OF SELLING TO THE COMPANY WITH THE WIDEST CLIENTELE OF ANY OTHER. WE GUARANTEE THE HIGHEST CASH PRICES. PLEASE NOTE... THERE IS NO OBUGATION TO SELL..
NO CHARGE FOR OUR EXPERTS TO EVALUATE YOUR TREASURE... SO PLEASE STOP BY AND TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS OPPORTUNITY TO "REDEEM" YOUR VALUABLES AND TURN THEM INTO CASH IN YOUR POCKET.
$ $ S $SSS S $, $, $ S S SS SS SS ,SS S S $$S


D OR ALIVE .


$

$
$
$
$
s


r
I,.
'C ~
IL.


Min

STOP ,
OUR EXPRTS AR


LOWATCHES49


Ir~d E

[ NATIONAL CURRENCY e Paying up to $ 1 OOK for currency:]


A-OI


$
$
$

$


$
s




$
$
$




$
$













$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
s

$





$
$
$
$
s










$
$
S
S






s




$S




THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, June 28, 2012 11


It's your turn to ask me anything


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


The tables are turned. It's your turn to ask me any
question you want. Any question! And, I'll give
a truthful answer. I knew someone would ask


what the winning lottery numbers would be. So I told
them, I don't know. Then I added,"If I did know, would
I be standing here answering your question?" I figured


someone would ask a tough one (What is the square
root of Pi?) or try to put me on the spot (How many
times have you been in jail?). But, nobody did.


Chief Master Sgt. Ray
Grimball
Air Force Reserves
Charleston, S.C.
"What's the one thing you
enjoy about your job?"
"Being on this base."


ET2 Sergio Salva
USS Georgia Gold
Arecibo, Puerto Rico
"How do you feel about
the Navy being here?" "I
think it's great. I love it!"


Midshipman Ryan
Blankenship
Virginia Tech NROTC
Huntingtown, Md.
"What's a good thing to
do around here?" "Go
to a Jaguar game."


Lance Cpl. James Andrade
Security Force Battalion
Wonnsocket, R.I.
"Who do you think is
going to win the Super
Bowl?" "The Green Bay
Packers."


Julie Gladden
Family member
DesMoines, Iowa
"When is your birthday?"
"May 24."


Diamond Sinegal
Family member
New London, Conn.
"What's for lunch today?"
"Tilapia and greens."


Valdosta State


class graduates


From Valdosta State University

Valdosta State Universi-
ty held a commencement
ceremony on June 1, for
the VSU students attend-
ing the center onboard
Naval Submarine Base
Kings Bay.
Valdosta State has been
serving the military, its
family members and the
local community with
higher-education oppor-
tunities since the early
1980s.
Dr. Louis Levy, the in-
terim president of VSU,
conferred all degrees and


was guest speaker. Levy,
a distinguished faculty
member and administra-
tor, provided a motivat-
ing speech, outlining ten
principles to remember
for the new graduates to
take back to the workforce
and their community.
This year a new tradi-
tion was bestowed to ac-
tive duty, veteran or re-
tired military.
Those graduates were
presented a red, white
and blue cord to wear
with their cap and gown
that honored their mili-
tary service.


A reception immediate-
ly followed the ceremony,
where the VSU Alumni
Relations presented each


of the new graduates with
a gift bag.
The faculty and staff
at VSU congratulates its


newest graduates for their
hard work and to their
families for their encour-
agement and support.


Valdosta State's
Class of 2012,
front, from left,
Mary Turner,
Stephanie Lisiecki,
Sue Reinke, Dr.
Levy, Diane
Huckaba, Mike
Mitchell, Ernest
Mitchell, Melvin
Houston, center
row, Chris Fields,
Michael Gilman,
Melvia Barnes, Jack
Johns, Patty Horn,
John McDonald,
Martin Stein, Chad
Kinzly, back row,
Don Williams,
Jeff Chafin, Julia
Daniels, Kevin
Hatcher, Philoma
Benton-Williams,
Foster Cain, Dawn
Shaw, James
Combs.
Courtesy photo




12 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, June 28, 2012


June 28-July 5
Thursday
B reakfa st
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


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
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 Sand-
wiches
Grilled Ham and Cheese
Sandwiches
French Fries
Lyonnaise Carrots
Oven Fried Bacon
Grilled Sausaae


Glazed Carrots
Simmered Peas


Tuesday
Breakfast
Cream of Wheat
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
French Fries
Baked Beans
Burger Bar
Dinner
Chicken Noodle Soup
Meatloaf
Turkey Pot Pie
Rice Pilaf
Mashed Potatoes
Chicken Gravy
California Medley
Steamed Peas

July 6-12
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


Dinner
Chicken Rice Soup
Prime Rib au Jus
Fried Shrimp
Twice Baked Potatoes
Wild Rice
Cheese Sauce
Steamed Broccoli
Corn on the Cob

Monday
Breakfast
Grits
Soft/hard Cooked Eggs
Eggs to Order
Omelets to Order
French Toast
Grilled Bacon
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
Roast Beef
French Fries
Orange Rice


Tossed Green Rice
Mixed Vegetables
Herbed Cauliflower

Friday
Breakfast
Grits
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Eggs To Order
Omelets to Order
Pancakes with Syrup
Grilled Bacon
Sausage Egg & Cheese
Muffin
Cottage Fried Potatoes
Lunch
* Regular Line
Beef Vegetable Soup
Southern Fried Chicken
Stuffed Fish
Wild Rice
Mashed Potatoes
Chicken Gravy
Black-eyed Peas
Southern Style Green
Beans
* Speed Line
Grilled Cheeseburger
Grilled Hamburger
Hot Dogs
French Fries
Baked Beans
Burger Bar
Dinner
French Onion Soup
Grilled T-bone Steak
Grilled Crab Cakes


Baked Potatoes
Honey Glazed Carrots
Steamed Asparagus

Saturday
Brunch
Chicken Noodle Soup
Philly Cheese Steak
Sandwich
Chicken Philly Sand-
wiches
French Fries
Grilled Hoagies
Steamed Broccoli
Cereal
Oven Fried Bacon
Omelets to Order
Eggs to Order
Dinner
Cream of Broccoli Soup
Pizza
Buffalo Chicken Strips
French Fries
Green Beans
Sunday
Brunch
Knickerbocker Soup
Barbecue Pork Sandwich
Fishwich Sandwich
Tater Tots
Mixed Vegetables
Cole Slaw
Cereal
Oven fried Bacon
Grilled Sausage Patties
Dinner
New England Clam
Chowder
Prime Rib au Jus
Garlic Butter Shrimp
Twice-Baked Potatoes
Rice Pilaf
Sauteed Mushrooms &
Onions
Broccoli Parmesan
Corn on the Cob

Monday
Breakfast
Oatmeal
Grits
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Eggs to Order
Omelets to Order
French Toast
Grilled Bacon
Fresh Fruit Salad
Breakfast Burrito
Hash Brown Potatoes
Lunch
* Regular Line
Chicken Gumbo
Blackened Chicken
Roast Beef
Rissole Potatoes
Red Beans & Rice
Calico Corn
Collard Greens
* Speed Line
Chicken Wings
Pizza
Potato Bar
Dinner
Cream of Broccoli Soup
Seafood Newberg


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 Peppers and
Onions
Baked Beans
Chili
Cheese Sauce
Sandwich Bar
Cold Cut Sandwich
Dinner
Minestrone Soup
Meat Lasagna
Grilled Italian Sausage
Marinara Sauce


w r -
Chili
Barbecue Beef Cubes
Chicken Pot Pie
Parsley Buttered Pota-
toes
Steamed Rice
Simmered Green Beans
Steamed Cauliflower

Wednesday
Breakfast
Grits
Soft/hard Cooked Eggs
Eggs to Order
Omelets to Order
Blueberry Pancakes
Grilled Bacon
Corned Beef Hash
Hash Brown Potatoes
Lunch
Regular Line
Doubly Good Chicken
Soup
Braised Beef Tips
Stuffed Flounder
Buttered Egg Noodles
Rice Pilaf
Brown Gravy
Simmered Lima Beans
Mixed Vegetables
Speed Line
Corn Dogs
Grilled Cheeseburger
Grilled Hamburger
French Fries
Baked Beans


Dinner
chicken Egg Drop Soup
Roast Pork
Teriyaki chicken
Filipino Rice
Fried Lumpia
Stir Fried Vegetables
Steamed Asparagus

Thursday
Breakfast
Rolled Oats
Eggs to Order
Omelets to Order
French Toast
Grilled bacon
Sausage Patties
Cottage Fried Potatoes
Lunch
* Regular Line
Minestrone Soup
Chicken Parmesan
Meat Sauce
Boiled Spaghetti
Paprika Potatoes
Steamed Broccoli
Italian Kidney Beans
* Speed Line
Chicken Pattie Sandwich
Philly Cheese Steak
Sandwich
Grilled Pepper and On-
ions
Baked beans
Chili
Cheese Sauce
Sandwich Bar
Cold Cub Sandwich
Dinner
Cream of Broccoli Soup
Fried Catfish
Braised Pork Chops
Mashed Potatoes
Chicken Gravy
Tossed Green Rice
Fried Okra
Simmered Carrots

Galley hours
Monday through Friday
Breakfast 6 to 7:30 a.m.
Lunch -11:15a.m. to 12:45p.m.
Dinner-4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
Weekends and holidays
No Breakfast Served.
Brunch-10:45a.m. tol2:15p.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.


Ill. ...................... io ws' s


Kings Bay Honda
526 Kenneth Gay Dr., Kingsland
Airwaves
1000 E. King Ave., Unit 2, Kingsland
Bennett Chevrolet
Highway 40, Kingsland
Bennett Chrysler-Jeep
Highway 40, Kingsland
Dick's Wings
139 City Smitty Dr., Kingsland
TU Office
100 N Grove Blvd., Kingsland
Shell
1136 E Hwy 40, Suite B, Kingsland
Chevron
1330 E Boone Ave., Kingsland
Flash Foods
790 E King Ave., Kingsland


Teriyaki Beef Strips
Rice Pilaf
Noodles Jefferson
Club Spinach
Italian Style Baked
Beans

Tuesday
Breakfast
Rolled Oats
Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs
Eggs to Order
Omelets to Order
Waffles
Grilled Bacon
Grilled Sausage Links
Cottage Fried Potatoes
Lunch
* Regular Line
Spanish Soup
Salisbury Steak
Confetti Chicken
Brown Gravy
Mashed Potatoes
Mac and Cheese
Simmered Carrots
Fried Cabbage with
Bacon
* Speed Line
Chicken Tacos
Beef Enchiladas
Spanish Rice
Refried Beans
Taco Bar
Dinner


F Don't Miss An


. Issue Of Your





201-; Pick up your copy
at any of these
off-base sites

Watson Realty
2015 Osborne Rd., St. Marys
Flash Foods Spur
40 Osborne Rd., St. Marys
City Hall
Osborne Rd., St. Marys
Market on the Square
100 Osborne Rd., St. Marys
Quality Autos
9 Quality Rd., St. Marys
Ace Hardware
1282 SR 40, St. Marys
SR 40, Kingsland
Camden County Library
1410 SR 40 E., Kingsland
Chamber of Commerce
Kings Bay Village, St. Marys
Colerain Oaks
2716 Osborne Rd., St. Marys
Divers Den
Mariners Village, St. Marys
Mail and More
2445 Orange Edwards Blvd., Kingsland
Eaglenet ISP
1921 Osborne Rd., St. Marys
Farmers and Builders
Mariners Village, Kingsland
Flash Foods
#100, SR 40 & 1-95, Kingsland
#141, 824 E. Kings Ave., Kingsland
#188, 1321 SR 40 E., St. Marys
Fleet Cleaners
Kings Bay Village, St. Marys
Furniture Factory
Mariner's Point, Kingsland
Hometown Suites
2343 Village Dr., Kingsland
Kings Bay Cinema 9
Kings Bay Village, St. Marys
Kings Bay Lodges
603 Sand Bar Drive (Spur 40), Kingsland
Army Surplus Store
Highway 17, Woodbine
Flash Foods
SR 40, Folkston
Green Cedar
SR 40, St. Marys
KMart
1601 SR 40 E., Kingsland
Mail and More
555 Spur 40, St. Marys
Mail Plus
K Bay Crossing, Kingsland
Mom & Pop
#1, 3380 SR 40 (Brownstown), Kingsland
#2, 946 Point Peter Rd., St. Marys
#3, 915 Dillsworth St., St. Marys
#5, 1875 Spur 40 (Crooked River), St. Marys
#7, 100 Alex Dr. (Shadow Lawn), St. Marys
#8, 2800 Colerain Sugarmill, St. Marys
#9,1371 SR 40 E. (The Lakes), Kingsland
Navy Federal Credit Union
569 Spur 40, St. Marys
Pioneer Military Services
555 Spur 40, Suite #2, St. Marys
Ramada Inn
1215 SR 40 E., St. Marys
Salvation Army
1901 Osborne Rd., St. Marys
Sheer Delight
1921 Osborne Rd., St. Marys
Shelia's Hallmark
Kings Bay Village, St. Marys
Sonny's BBQ
1380 E. Boone Ave., Kingsland
St. Mary's Library
101 Herb Bauer, St. Marys
Submarine Museum
102 St. Mary's St. W., St. Marys
TNT Lanes
2210 Osborne St., Mary's
Video Warehouse
SR 40 E., Kingsland
WalMart Friedman's
6588 SR 40, St. Marys
Winn-Dixie
#168, Camden Corners, Kingsland
Woodbine Library
311 Camden Ave., Woodbine
UPS Store
Walmart Shopping Plaza, St. Marys
Food Pride
482 S. Lee St., Kingsland
Affordable Insurance
2803-K Osborne Rd., St. Marys
Cumberland Inn and Suites
Highway 40, St. Marys
A Razors Edge
4415 Hwy 40 E., Suite C, St. Marys
Southern GA Furniture
Kenneth Gay Dr., Kingsland
Comfort Showcase by Lane
Highway 40, Kingsland




THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, June 28, 2012 13


Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Erik S. Brooks Jr.
Gunnery Sgt. John S. Mosser, right, is presented the Gunnery Sergeant John A.
Basilone Award for Courage and Commitment by Lt. Col. Travis L. Homiak.



Gunny earns Basilone


By Lance Cpl. Erik S.
Brooks Jr.
Marine Corps Bases Japan

Gunnery Sgt. John A.
Basilone is an American
Hero and a Marine Corps
legend who received the
Medal of Honor and Navy
Cross during World War II.
Today, the Marine
Corps honors his memory
by annually awarding a
deserving Marine with the
Gunnery Sergeant John A.
Basilone Award for Cour-
age and Commitment.
Gunnery Sgt. John S.
Mosser, a platoon sergeant
with 3rd Reconnaissance
Battalion, 3rd Marine Di-
vision, III Marine Expedi-
tionary Force, was award-
ed the prestigious award
during a ceremony at
Camp Schwab last month.
"It is a tremendous hon-
or to be given this award,
which symbolizes such a
great Marine that is John
Basilone," Mosser said.
Mosser, from Dripping
Springs, Texas, joined the
Marine Corps in October
1995 and attended recruit
training at Marine Corps
Recruit Depot, San Diego.
Mosser has deployed


three times in support of
Operation Iraqi Freedom
and twice in support of
Operation Enduring Free-
dom.
Mosser was awarded the
Navy Cross, the Navy and
Marine Corps' second-
highest award, for his ac-
tions in support of Opera-
tion Enduring Freedom
June 26, 2008.
His other person-
al awards include the
Navy and Marine Corps
Commendation Medal,
Navy and Marine Corps
Achievement Medal, and
Combat Action Ribbon
(2nd award).
"This award is only
given to one noncom-
missioned officer a year.
That includes all job fields
throughout the whole Ma-
rine Corps," said Sgt. Maj.
Stacey J. Holcomb, the 3rd
Recon. Bn. sergeant major.
The recipient of the
award is selected by a spe-
cial committee at Head-
quarters Marine Corps.
Before the committee
selected Mosser, he was
first nominated by his bat-
talion.
"The battalion selected
Gunnery Sgt. Mosser be-


cause of his outstanding
leadership, work ethic and
(unselfish attitude)," Hol-
comb said. "He embodies
the Corps' values of honor,
courage and commitment
every day."
During the ceremony
Mosser credited his pla-
toon sergeant as a junior
Marine, who won the
award in 2006 and men-
tored young Mosser as a
Marine.
"As a junior Marine, my
platoon sergeant taught
me how to be a stellar Ma-
rine and a great leader,"
Mosser said.
Lt. Col. Travis L. Homi-
ak, the commanding of-
ficer of 3rd Recon. Bn.,
presented the award to
Mosser in front of a crowd
of friends and fellow Ma-
rines.
"It means an enormous
amount to me to win this
award," Mosser said. "My
whole existence as a Ma-
rine is to be that Marine
that saves lives and helps
the next generation of Ma-
rines with their careers. I
hope that someday one of
my Marines whom I have
mentored will follow in my
footsteps."


Drug


seizures


mount


From Coast Guard Compass

What happened when a
Coast Guard law enforce-
ment detachment and
medium endurance cut-
ter teamed up with a Navy
frigate?
A total of 168 bales
of cocaine, worth more
than $135 million, never
made it on to the streets of
America.
Occurring during a
two-month period, the
five separate interdictions
were a result of Operation
Martillo.
Spanish for "hammer,"
Operation Martillo, is a
U.S., European and West-
ern Hemisphere effort
targeting illicit trafficking
routes in coastal waters
along Central America.
The first of the interdic-
tions occurred with the
USS Elrod a 453-foot Navy
guided missile frigate. The
Elrod and an embarked
Coast Guard law enforce-
ment detachment team
were on patrol in the Ca-
ribbean Sea March 20
when crewmembers locat-
ed a fishing vessel. When
the vessel was boarded,
they found 18 bales of co-
caine and detained four
suspects who were trans-
ferred to law enforcement
agents in Guantanamo
Bay, Cuba.
Exactly a month later,
while still patrolling in the
Caribbean, crewmembers
aboard Elrod located a
go-fast vessel. Altogether,
crewmembers recovered
89 bales of contraband
aboard the go-fast, later
testing positive for co-
caine.
Elsewhere in the Carib-
bean, Coast Guard Cutter
Legare made two go-fast
interdictions in a 48-hour
period. A helicopter crew


Army photo by Spc. Andy Barrera
Navy and Coast Guard personnel assigned to the guid-
ed-missile frigate USS Elrod (FFG-55) pick up bales of
narcotics during recovery operations April 21, 2012 in
the Caribbean Sea.


from the Coast Guard's
Helicopter Interdiction
Tactical Squadron, or
HITRON, spotted a go-fast
vessel with three crew-
members aboard and
bales on deck. Crewmem-
bers from Legare were
able to recover four bales
and one kilogram of co-
caine from the water.
"The ability of flight deck
equipped ships combined
with HITRON capabili-
ties is a robust force mul-
tiplier in counternarcotics
strategy," said Cmdr. Kevin
Carroll, commanding offi-
cer of Legare. "This well-
matched combination of
assets allows us to effec-
tively and efficiently in-
terdict drugs in the transit
zone, far from U.S. shores."
"Interdiction here, in
the open ocean, is impor-
tant because we're pre-
venting the drugs from
ever reaching land where
loads are typically dis-
persed into smaller ship-
ments for transport via
land borders and are more
difficult to detect."
Just five days later there
was still time for one more
drug bust as crewmem-


bers aboard Elrod located
another go-fast vessel.
The Coast Guard law
enforcement detachment
team, attached to the El-
rod, boarded the vessel,
located 10 loose kilograms
of cocaine and retrieved
57 bales of cocaine from
the water. Five suspects
were detained and later
transferred to law enforce-
ment agents in Guantana-
mo Bay, Cuba.
The Coast Guard and
partner agencies contin-
ue to do well in the chal-
lenging drug interdiction
mission but modern and
more capable vessels are
increasingly required to
combat emerging threats.
The decades-old me-
dium endurance cutters
are slated for replacement
by a new class of cutters -
the offshore patrol cutter.
With the ability to op-
erate more than 50 miles
from land, the offshore
patrol cutter will be a
multi-mission ship, pro-
viding pursuit boat and
helicopter capabilities
and interoperability with
other military and federal
partners.


BqgTT ca'&uJ I[) gIf1E I[!lS 0]liimli0]BuIS [0]D


What areCLEPDSSTExams?
CLEPJDSST exainadions covermaterialtaughtin coursesthat most students take as requernents in the
firsttwoyears ofcolege. A college usually grants the saneamountof creditto students eamingsaisfactory
scores on the CLEPIDSST examindion as it grantsto students successfully completingthatcourse.
Many examinions are designedto correspond to one-semester courses; some however correspondto full-
year ortwo-year courses. Unless stated otherwisein its description, an examiiain is intendedto cover
material in a onesemester corse.

Most exams are90 minuteslong, and, except forEnglish Compositionwih Essay, is madeup primarily of
multiple-hoice questions;however, somesexams do havefill-ins.

Moreinfoanionabout CLEP and DSST e sandpractice testsareavilable at:
httplwww.getcollegecredt.com
httpUIww.colegeboad.corstudentltesngdeplexams.hmid
http~www.petesons.comidodf
CLEPoftheweek DSSToftheweek
Natural Science HumanlCultural Geography
Knowledge of fundamental facts, concepts, and principles Covers the following:
(about40 percent of the examination) The Earth- basic facts and concepts
Coordinate systems, seasons, time
Interpretation and comprehension of information (about20 Maps and cartography
percent of the examination) presented in the form of graphs, Physiographic
diagrams, tables, equations, or verbal passages Atmosphere, Soils and vegetation, Water

Qualitative and quantitative application of scientific Culture and Environment
principles (about 40 percent of the examination), including Cultural systems and processes
applications based on material presented in the form of Population, Natural resources, Spatial Processes
graphs, diagrams, tables, equations, or verbal passages; Social processes, Modern economic systems
more emphasis is given to qualitative than quantitative
applications




***Get Help Today* Navy College Tutors *** Free ***

Volunteertutors are available for active duty members and their families for assistance in college work, preparation for
specific subjects on the ACTISAT, NCPACE courses, and even the GED. These volunteers want to support those who are
preparing for or pursuing their degree.
Each volunteer works with the student on availability of hours, subjects, scheduling individual or group tutoring, etc.

For safety and resource reasons, there are two locations to meet. Tutors are not authorized to meet at any other location.
Navy College Education Center: Mon -Fri 0800-1500 Base Library: Mon -Thur 1500-2100
Fri 1200-1800
Sat0900-1700

To receive this free tutoring and assistance, please contactthe Navy College Office. (912) 573-452714574 M-F 0730-1600
We will provide you the tutors contact information. NCO.Kingsbay@Navy.mil

Tutor Degree & Subjects Notes

Ryan BBA Sports Administration General business and marketing
Ryan MBA Sports Administration Has 1 MBA class left, done in Fall 2011


Natalie BA- English w/ Social Studies Minor Experience in business contracting also


Why do people volunteer to be a tutor?
To help others... If unemployed-it looks good on a resume'... Stay current in degree field...
To get out of the house (a break from the kids) and talk with adults, etc.

If interested in volunteering, please contact the NCO Director today. We are also looking for volunteers to assist
in the office, even if you do not have a degree or are working on one (studying is allowed & encouraged).


Ongoing and Upcoming Events
Event Date Time Location
Main NCO Office Every Day 0800-1530 Navy College Ed Center
Individual Assistance Walk-in or make appt. (nco.kingsbay@navy.mil)
Info: Get counseling, advice, guidance, training, answers, education action plans, etc.
Satellite NCO Office 0730-1130 Off Crew building
Individuals or groups Every Day Walk-in or make appt On Quarter Deck
Info: Get counseling, advice, guidance, training, answers, education action plans, etc. (but closer to the crew)
Annual TA Training 7 days a week 24 hours a day On-line
Info: Complete this trng online then bring certificate to NCO.
https://www.navycollege.navy.mildocsiTA-ONLINE-BRIEF-MAR2011_v2.ppt
Troops to Teachers Callto scheduleappt 0900-1Navy College Ed Center
TroopstoTeachers (404)408-6057 0900-1000 (Next to NEX)
Info: This is information to help fund your pursuit of teaching K-12. This class is for active duty and veterans.
Spouse Education Everyday walk-in or call for Appt. Navy College Ed Center
Assistance (kids welcome...)
Info:
We will teach you how to find, fund, schedule time for and start college. We understand the needs of today's
spouses and will listen/focus on your specific needs. Not just theory, but an actual plan to get started today.
NCO Education Center M-F 0830-1500 Contact NCO Navy College Ed Ctr
Volunteer Tutors Library M-Th 1500-2100, F 1200-1800 S 09-1700 573-452714574 & Base Library
Info:
Free college tutoring for military members and spouses. Contact the NCO for the tutor contact info.
Do you have a college degree and want to tutor? Contact the NCO to get started. This is a great resume builder.


On Base Education Providers
Office Hours
Navy College Office Main office: Mon Fri 0800-1530
Off Crew bid: Mon Fri 0730-1130
American Military Univ Qtrly call for appt (229) 539-6042
0800-1600
Brenau Univ Mon-Th
0900-1800 / Fri 0900--1530
Coastiine Comm Coll. Biweekly Cal for appt (904) 537-9796
0800-1600
Empire State College Qtrly call for appt (518) 859-3858
0800-1600
Excelsior College Every Wednesday
0900-1400
Thomas Edison St. Coll Bi-weekly Call for appt (757)377-4129
0800-1600
Univ ofMd, Univ Coil Bi-weekly Call for appt (904)477-0433
0800-1600
Valdsta State Univ Mon- Fri
0830 -1700


CLEP I DSST Testing Information
On-Base NationalTest Center
Money Savings
Military $nocost* vs. $500.$1,000(extraTA)
Family $92.$100 vs. $500-$1,000(youcan save)
Time Savings:
Class=45 hours (5hrs/night x 9wk)
CLEP = Study 2-3hr/wk for approx I month
Where: Navy CollegeOffice, Bid 1030
Cost: *Military: 1V attempt is free for eachtest.
Family: CLEP-S92 DSST-100
Active DutyProcess: (for all govt funded testtakers)
Checkin atNCO 30 days before test to take pretest. Score
80% orhigherandyou can take free test ASAP. <80%you'll
be given resources andtimeto studyto ensureyou are
Prepared. Spouses can get studyresources from NCO but
pre-testing is voluntaryto check readiness.


Navy College Office Testing Schedule
Conducted at the education center (Bid 1030)

Test Date/ Time Fees

SAT Apr 3, Jun 5, Oct2, Dec4 1st: Free
(active duty and reserves only) 0730-1330 2nd: SAT--$49

ACT Mar 6, May 8, Jul 10,Aug7, Sep 11, 1st: Free
(active duty and reserves only) 0730Nov1300 2nd: ACT=34
0730 -1300
GED
(active duty) Scheduled according to need Free
(active duty)

GED Available locally Test -$95
(Spouse & Dependants) Call 510-3361
* Testing will start promptly at 0730. All late shows will be rescheduled for following test period.
* Reservations are required on all testing.
* If you have taken SAT or ACT in last 3 yrs, make money order to "SAT" or "ACT" accordingly.
* To prepare, use YWY.Petersons.com DPANTES Free academic skills course.
* Base LAbr'ary has ACT, SAT, GED preparation materials for check-out.
* GED testing can be done in multiple sittings. The dates and times will be scheduled based on member
needs and NCO Test Examiners availability.




14 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, Tune 28, 2012


.11


P9


0


SWJ~IvTERPRR.K


4


Swim & Splash Waterpark Specials!

, .... . 1 Weekend


weeKaay
Season Passes
Valid M-F Only
Only $79.99!


Swim Nights
Friday & Saturday
7:30pm 11 pm
Only $14.99!


a r
R^ ^ i i u L P ^Ic

ON SELET ^ITEMS]^^^
QUI
THA AR


July 4th Weekend Specials!
Arcade After 5pm Special
Token Sale July 4th Only!


July 4th-8th!

100 for $15
120 for $20
300 for $40
Valid at all 3
Area Locations.


All Active & Retired Military Receive A...
FREE Waterpark
Admission*
OR
3-Attraction Pass!


1wIJ~il


All-American
Meal Deal
July 4th Only!


All Military Family Members Receive...
$5 Off Waterpark
Admission*
OR
3-Attraction Pass!


S1


w

I


Save Even More With These Coupons!


With the purchase of one game of golf at regular price.


Valid at
All 3 Locations.


~i II III II93 Illlll
15938


FREE Single-Seat ^5OFF
FREEGo-Karti-ld : $5 OFF
With the purchase of the same go-kart ride at regular price. W aterpark Adllission :
I V i at I II VALID ON FULL-PRICED DAILY TICKETS ONLY
o All 3 Locations., Valid at I ,i
AII a153 Jacksonville Beach
IIII Location Only. I 0I


With the purchase of one laser tag session at regular price.


Valid at
Both Jacksonville
Locations Only.


i II15941 III
15941


BOTH GAMES MUST BE USED BY SAME GUEST.
Limit one coupon per person per day. Not valid with
any other offers or discounts. Expires 8.31.12. SKU#5938


BOTH RIDES MUST BE USED BY SAME GUEST.
Limit one coupon per person per day. Not valid with
any other offers or discounts. Expires 8.31.12. SKU#5939


VALID FOR UP TO 4 GUESTS. I
Limit one coupon per person per day. Not valid with I
any other offers or discounts. Expires 8.31.12. SKU#5940 I


BOTH SESSION MUST BE USED BY SAME GUEST.
Limit one coupon per person per day. Not valid with
any other offers or discounts. Expires 8.31.12. SKU#5941


1,kJvevtH S w0crm
** S


Nite Splasn
3pm-Close
Every Day
Only $17.99!


V..-


Red, White & Blue
Thursday
Every Thursday 5pm-8pm
Only $10.99!


Kids Play Days
M-F Only, August 20-31
Limited Waterpark Admission
Only $10.99!


Enjoy 3 Hours of Unlimited:
Miniature Golf Games,
Laser Tag Sessions,**
Go-Kart Rides,
Frog Hopper* & Wacky Worm*
*Valid at Jax Beach only.
**Not valid at St. Augustine location.
ONLY $15 PER PERSON!


Hamburger or
Hot Dog,
Bag of Chips,
Canned Soda
ONLY $5.99
Valid at Jax Beach only.


Id" -0


T


4i 0




THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, I.1l I ,June 28, 2012 15


N' N~r#'%~ ~


NN,


'-C
a' ,w*~wwi
'VA N ~-
N'


witi Ae sr^uiohbZ


\ N

1..


1 .-0 's


-r ~


-~


TV


Tht


k


. I gftogpo&,




16 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, I I. i,1 June 28, 2012


SSi


PLACE YOUR MILITARY CLASSIFIED AD


BY PHONE
Mon. Thurs.
Fri. 7:30 a.m.
TOLL FREE
BY FAX


366-6300
7:30 a.m. 6:00 p.m.
- 5:30 p.m.
800-258-4637
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
Avenue (at the foot of the Acosta Bridge).
Deadlines

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


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

GENERAL INFORMATION
Advertising copy is subject to approval by the Publisher who reserves the right to edit, reject or classify all
advertisements 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 abbreviations are acceptable; however, the first word of each ad may not be abbreviated.


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


CLASSIFIED INDEX

Annunemnt Intuio


Auctions


Employment


Real Estate for Rent


Financial


Merchandise


Transportation


S IlSA DISCVER 904-366-6300

ONLINE
Classified line ads are online at jaxairnews.com
FREE online advertising!
Your Classified in-column ad automatically appears
online at no additional charge.


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


Georgia Real Estate

PREVIOUSLY FORECLOSED: Beauti-
ful Mountaintop property next to
Lake Nottely in Blairsville Geor-
gia, Panoramic Mtn Views, Paved
Rd. and utilities at ONLY $7,777!!!!
Being liquidated to the public July
7th. 1-877-717-5263 Ext 403


'q Out of Area/Town/State

KAUAI PARADISE!
HOME ON 4+ ACRES
FRONTING 2 WATERFALLS.
3 miles to town and beach.
A steal for $1 Mil 1-808-822-1179

Lake Nottely: Only 2 miles from the
lake, large hardwoods with park
like setting. Paved Roads, water,
electric and boat slip at nearby
marina included for 1 year at
ONLY $9,900! Being Liquidated on
July 7th 1-877-717-5263 Ext. 403


Rank/Grade: Work Phone# Organization: Date Submitted:_


Name(please print):

1. Free advertising in the Fleet Market is restricted to active duty and retired military
personnel (or their dependents) and civilian employees assigned to the Mayport
Naval Station.
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 INDMDUALS WITH PERMANENT CHANGE OF
STATION (PCS) OR "OFFICIALLY REASSIGNED" ORDERS. REAL ESTATE ADS MUST CONTAIN
ONE OF THOSE STATEMENTS 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.


Signature:

7. Additional readership in other publications can be arranged for a nominal fee by
calling 1-800-258-4637 (toll free), or enclosing your phone number.
8. Faxed ads will be accepted at 904-366-6230, however, they must be completed
on an original form.
Select the number of weeks ad is to run: 0 1 wk 0 2 wks 0 3 wks 0 4 wks
To renew your ad after the allotted time, you must re-submit your ad to The Mirror.
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


I Ra saeFrRn


Apartments Furnished
Apartments Unfurnished
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

l' Apartments Furnished



One-room Apt furn'd attached to
private residence. Free util & w/d
Free Dish-TV package with HDTV.
Kingsland $500/mo. 912-729-4103


A Division of Fowler Maxwell Financial Services

Specializing in Coastal Georgia

VA Purchasing & Refinancing


912-729-5626

24 Andrews Way Kingsland, GA
www.CoastalMortgageCompany.com
1076426


-8
HOUS


AMELIA ISLAND: Isle de Mai 904-491-1970
new homes monthly payment:

forsale 1509 62
starting at:
per month P&I APR 3.724 lot 21 at $329,110

NASSAU COUNTY: The Hideaway. 904-225-2734

8 new homes monthly payment:
forsale $ 73346
starting at: $ 4
per month P&I,APR3.767 lot2-23 at$159,900

FERNANDINA: Flora Parke 904-491-1955


8 new homes
for sale
starting at


$1,500 GIFT CARD*
CLOSING COSTS PAID



.=nI A~fS 'B^..^ ^*.... '
P-"-^^^^^.^


monthly payment:


$947.67
per month P&I, APR 3.749 lot 5-26 at $206,600


mi- _

- Mm


CULt.CiinsrutUin Clum rnaIIy .u.vooOu. lBui pode t-p7i .U LU tov,0 UtowadU LUtalUI1in
costs *Principle and interest payments based on a O30-year fixed Ist use ofVA loan at 3.50i
interest rate-must use SEDA preferred lender-American Home Funding.Price & avail, sub-
ject to change without notice.* full priced contracts only- gift card presented at closing


Navy

Classified

Ads


THE FLEET

MARKET

ADVERTISING
RULES

Please fill out this
form in black or
blue ink.


DEADLINES


THE

MIRROR


Noon

Friday


o F aFE F REo EE FE RE R Eo REe iFEo


4Apartments Unfurnished

MURRAY HILL !!!
Affordable Senior Living Must
be 62 +. Rents are income based.
Equal Housing Opportunity
Handicap Accessible units avail-
able! Call 904-381-4800 TODAY

WESTSIDE
2/1 CH&A Clean, quiet in
country setting, washer/dryer
hookup, water included.
$475MO. 904 -783 -0288

V Houses Unfurnished

Arlington 3/1.5, Lr, Dr, office,
family room, enclosed porch andf
garage. 7321 Merrill Rd. $895mo.
Northside 3/1, Lr, Dr, garage.
102 54th St. $695 call 904-755-4448

WESTSIDE RENTALS
McGirts Ln 2/3 new dev. $775
HUD ok on all properties.
Call Andre Robinson
226-4459
www.westsiderentalproperty.com

Rooms to Rent

FOR RENT: 1 person room and bath
in private home. 1mi from main
gate. $200mo. Military only. 60
Patricia St., St. Mary's. 912-409-4672





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

'rBusiness Opportunities

TIRED OF JUST GETTING BY?
Call: 1-800-925-7122 or Visit:
www.makebigmoneyonlinewithonereceivingline.com




6506 20



HOURS

Besides protecting our country,

military personnel stationed in our

communities donated 650,620 hours

ofvolunteer service in Northeast

Florida and Southeast Georgia last

year, Their time was given to community

organizations, church groups, youth

activities, scouting and more,


hank You!


TMirror





rPeriscope


Job Fairs
Resume Services
Accounting/Bookkeeping
Advertising/Media
Architecture/Interior
Design/Graphics Design
Automotive Sales/Service
Aviation
Civil Service/Government/
Public Administration
Computer Hardware/
Software/Programming
Construction
Customer Service
Dental
Domestic Services/
Caregiving
Delivery Driver
Education/Teaching/
Training
Engineering
Entertainment
Executive/Management
Finance/Investment
General Employment
Hotel/Hospitality/Tourism
Industrial Trades
Insurance
Landscaping/Grounds
Maintenance
Law Enforcement/
Security/Safety
Legal
Maintenance/Janitorial
Services
Management/Professional
Marketing
Mechanics
Medical/Health Care
Marine/Trade
Nurses/Nurses Aides
Office/Clerical/
Administration
Part-Time
Personal Services/Beauty
Real Estate/Property
Management
Recreation/Sports/Fitness
Restaurant/Bar/Club/
Food/Beverages
Retail
Sales
Science/Research
Social Services/Counseling
Technical Support
Telemarketing
Transportation
Warehouse/Inventory
Work at Home
Positions Wanted

'q Medical / Health Care

Help Medicare eligible beneficiaries
meet their needs and meet your
own in the process. You're always
looking for opportunities to increase
your sales UnitedHeathcare has a
great one for you. Our portfolio is
comprehensive. We have year-round
selling opportunities. And that's not
all. Here are iust a few reasons to
work with us: Competitive
weekly-paid commissions -
Dedicated marketing and training
resources Broad portfolio of
products Zero premium plans with
no underwriting For more
information CALL(904) 296-6671
TODAY! www.MAopportunity.com


W Child Care

, Mosby Family Day Care Home
Inc, Now Accepting Summer
Care Enrollment! Care include
USDA Meals & Snacks, Ed.
Learning w/fun & Field Trips.
FREE ENROLLMENT! Ages 2-6
years old $100/wk. Transp. avail.
904-868-6518/904 406-9426. #F04CL0147


*7.8 Billion
Th a onml te Impact of th
iintary I. Nortlhtat Flaidma
andi Southeast seomgla Il
7.8 billion.


F al ftlin me mil
knew wat your bll n l hs t offer by adwErtsirg in e or all
-he mlln publcan dlstbuud t de IoI ba In ) e ar,


.. ^ -a



iBil, T -IIIPi'rror ilSBrit l


pfloyfiflT


hiI HUE


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

Collectibles

WANT TO BUY U.S. Military
patches & medals. German &
Japanese Souvenirs. Call 477-6412

Estate Sales

B. Langston's Presents
A Very Full San Jose Estate
Furn, glassware, china, jewelry,
art, iron, plants, etc. A FUN
Great sale. 8053 San Jose Blvd.
Thurs. 5pm-8pm, Fri/Sat 9-5
www.blangston.com
B. Langston's Presents
A Lovely Hidden Hills Estate
Antiques to Pottery Barn! China,
glassware, art, jewelry, tools, etc.
12132 Spiney Ridge Dr, off Monument
Thur/Fri 9-5. www.blangston.com

W Furniture / Household

4 CEILING FANS 52" Brass
Globe 4 lights, 5 wooden blades
$85. White Wicker Oval Mirror
19"x29" $50. 904-384-7809

Garden / Lawn

RED MAPLE FIG TREES
$5-$6-$8. Nike sz.11 black $20.
nTwo Rockports leather loafer
business shoes sz.12 $15ea.
904-384-7809

Medical





V Misc. Merchandise

like new $150. Gazelle Power
.,Plus Exercise eqpt $35. Vita
Spa 260gallons $2000.
476-7544/786-9651
41 TRAVEL BAG $25. White
Wicker border oval mirror
119"x30" $50. Ceiling fan 52", 4
Slights, 5 blades, brass decor
904-384-7809
90" SOFA exc cond $125-too
large for condo. 2 year old
Hawiian Tiffany Lamp, dining
room new $45. Luggage used
twice exc cond $50. Call 904-278-3064

Portable Buildings

Genesis Modular Buildings, Inc.
5207 Doolittle Road
Jacksonville FL 32254
Office trailers. Modular office bldgs
& classrooms for businesses, schools,
churches, daycares, medical clinics.
New & used buildings available for
lease or purchase. Financing avail.
3 types of decks, steps & handicap
ramps wood, metal or concrete.
We relocate and buy used modular
buildings. Help with permitting
and blueprints if needed.
Call & asking for J.P. 904-619-3631
WWW.GENESISMODULAR.COM


4 u fl H ug >fl g fl 4 fl l W> f l W4 4 u^ f l g


I


0 1 1 1


I I


F-1-1


m


I Real Estate for Sale Services


I Commercial Real Estate Pets/Ani


I merilff


Vq Sporting Goods

SNordic Track for sale! Good
condition! Denise 614-3791
$70.00




Adopt a Pet
Pets & Supplies
Livestock & Supplies
Animals Wanted

4 V Pets and Supplies

AKC German Shepherd Puppies
punkrawkpuppies.net
Born 4-7-2012 current on all shots,
dewormed Pups do come with
papers. Call 254-447-1994

LAB PUPPIES AKC
$350 Health cert. AKC Registered
850-971-7251 or 850-464-2169.

PRECIOUS LITTLE PUPPIES,
Pecan Park Flea Market 768-6063

Yorkies H/C / Call 904-495-8191
Text/ Bluediamondyorkies.com




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

W" Boats

, 28' 5th WHEEL, 3 slides, exc.
cond., cov'd storage, sips 6,
orig owner, upgraded ameni-
ties, storage. $2300. 904-771-7295

PONTOON BOAT '99 Crest 22'
w/dbl axle trailer. 115hp
Johnson. Asking $6500.
912-656-2249


RVs and Supplies

a '76 MCI Custom Coach 94k
orig. miles, kitch., bath,
liv.rm, bdrm, basement, stor-
age, AWESOME! Call
904-282-2485. $60,000.


'qVMotorcycles/Mini Bikes

A '07 YAMAHA TOUR DELUXE
19,400mi, Mustang seat, bub
exhaust, exc. cond, $9K. Ron
-553-3249 Iv msg.

4, '07 Suzuki M109R Pearl white
Motor Cycle. Only 16K
miles/new clutch+tires
@12.3K. ASKING $6.5K
text/call (912) 674-5846

4, 2007 Suzuki GSX R-1000-Full
Yoshimura exhaust sys., 3
stage Dynoiet power com-
mander, & lowered 1". Pro-
fessionally installed &
maintained by AMR motorsports.
Only 5k mi's w/clean title in hand.
Asking $8000. Contact 215.3594


W Auto Parts

, BRAND NEW-205.55-R16 Tire
& steel rim fits Hyundia
Elantra & Sonata, also Kia.
772-7447/635-6673

Michelin P225/60R-17 $130.
2 P275/55-R18 109T $200. Each
used P255/70R16 exc cond $85.
Lincoln Manuals Radiator
Hoses Serpentine Wheel Emblem
name 904-384-7809


V Antiques / Classics

& Classic '65 Chevy Impala
69,700mi, all orig., 283cu. needs
paint inter., very good cond.
$10K. Ron 553-3249


V Automobiles

'03 Honda Civic EX $6800. Cold
A/C. 111K mi's, 35mpg, blk,
4dr, AT, runs great, Miguel
939-579-0825

'08 CHEVY Z71, 4X4, AT, PW,
PL, 9800mi, $23,500. Call after
ti 4p. 891-2659. Tom. Orange Pk.

S'90 CORVETTE ROADSTER,
Both Tops, Steel Blue/Black
Leather, Only 813 made this
color. Loaded, Bose Audio,
350scid, Auto, Cold Air, American
Racing Wheels, Garage Kept,
Excellent Condition, All Mainte-
nance Records & Documentation
since new. $12,000.00 Firm, Ron @
904-268-2080


WTrucks / Trailers / SUVs

S'06 TOYOTA TUNDRA-4.7 V8,
fully loaded, exc cond, $12,400.
|Call 536-0715 to set appt. to
veiw vehicle.













Give Back


The Military is the largest employer

in Northeast Florida and Southeast Georgia!


*Regional Payroll (all 3 bases)
S2.04 Billion per year
* Retiree Payroll
S810 Million per year


* Goods & Services [all 3 bases]
S709 Million per year
* Tuition Assistance Authorized
$5.137.440


19 i r L KxAirHews .,,, i

Call Now To Advertise With Us!
904-359-4336


0 hetimes-linion



drive


DEALER DIRECTORY



TOLST YO LERH

PLASE AN J 0 9


0
BUICK

KEY BUICK-GMC
4660 Soutside B1d. 642-6060
NIMICHTifBUICK-GMC
11503 Phillips Hwy 6858820




CLAUDE NOLAN CADILLAC
4700SoulhsideBlvd. 642-5111
www.claudenolan.com



NIMNICIHT CHEW
1550 Cassat Ave.
904-647-4220
www.nimnichtchevy.com
JERRY HAMM CHEV
3494 Philips Hwy. 398-3036
www.jerryhamm.com
RON ANDERSON
CHEVROLET BUICK GMC
464054 State Rd. 200
Yulee,F R 32097
904-261-6821
CHRVSLER


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

JACKSONVILLE CHRYSLER


ATLANTC DODGE
www.allanicjeep.com
2330 US1 South 3544421
Jacmksonle Chriler Jeep
Dodge
9A & Baymeadows 493-0000
ORANGE PARK CHRISLER
JEEP DODGE
7233 Blanding Blvd. 777-5500
www.orangeparkdodge.con

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



IULCLARKM FO DM
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

fWiTUT'1


NMNICET GMC
JEEP DODGE 4r M
9A&BAYMEADOWS. 93-0000 11503 Phillips Hwy 685-8820


RICK KEFFER
1-95 Et 373, Fern Bch.
1-800-228-7454
www.rickkeffer.com
ORANGE PARK
CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE
7233 Blanding Blvd. 777-5500


DUVAL HONDA
1325 CassatAve. 899-1900
LOU SOBH HONDA
OF THE AVENUES


www.orangeparkdadge.com 11333 Phillips HR 370-1 0


KEY HYUNDAI
4660 Souhskide Blvd. 642-6060






ATLAIMC JEEP
www.atlancjeep.com
2330 US 1 South 3544421

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

RICK -
1-95 Exit 373, Fem Bch.
1-800-228-7454
www.dckkeffer.com
ORANGE PARK
CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE
7233 Blanding Blvd. 777-5500
www.orangeparkdodge com






KIA OF ORANGE PARK
6373 Blanding Blvd.
771.6078


NORTH FLOFDA
UNCOLN
4620 Soutside Blvd.
642-4100
MIKE SHAD FORD
UNCOLN
7700 Blanding Blvd. 777-3673


KEITH PERSON TOYOTA
6501 Youngerman Circle.
771-9100
ERNIE PALMER TOYOTA
1310 Cassal Ave. 389-4561




O'STEEN VOLKSWAGEN
VISIT OSTEENVW.COM
TODAY!
904-322-5100
TOM BUSH VOLKSWAGEN
VISIT TOMBUSHVW.COM
904-725-0911




O'STEEN VOLVO
www.osteenvolvo.com
396-5486



AUTO UNE
A Family owned
Business
autolinepreowned.comrn
2126 MayportRd.,Alanic
Beach
904-242-8000

BEACH BLVD.
AUTOMOTIVE
Family Owned Since 1967
beachblvdautomotve.comrn
6833 Beach Blvd.
724-3511
DARCARS
WESTSIDE
PRE-OWNED
SUPERSTORE
1672 Cassat Ave.
904-384-6561
www.westsidedodge.net


DARCARS
WESTSIDE
PRE-OWNED
SUPERSTORE
1672 Cassat Ave.
904-384-6561
www.westsidedodge.net

O'STEEN VW
CERTIFIED
PRE-OWNED
VISIT OSTEENVW.COM
TODAY.
904-322-5100

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

SUPPORT
YOUR LOCAL
DEALERSHIPS
BY SHOPPING
LOCALLY.
READ DRIVE
EVERY
SATURDAY IN
THE
TIMES-UNION
OR GO TO
DRIVE.JACKSONVILLE.COM
FOR GREAT
LOCAL DEALS.
LETS SHOP
LOCAL!


1328524


THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, I I.,11 I June 28, 2012 17






NOWA


BNE SUU

I
S


JOHNNIE ROBINSON
Sales Manager
Bennett Suzuki


2012 Suzuki
SX4


2012 Suzuki
Kizashi
. r -,,qlF /


$257/mo. $331/mo.
Stk#120480 Stk#120679

2012 Nissan 2011 Chevrolet
Altima Camaro


$18,995**
Extra Clean,
Factory Warranty, Sharp.


2010 Chrysler
Town & Country








$19,997**
Power Sliding Doors,
Power Lift Gate,


$22,997**
Factory Warranty,
Won't Last Long.


2008 Ford
Edge


S 72 Months

0% on ALL 2012
Financing Suzukis
BB~ ~ Financing w.h approved Credil only




THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, June 28, 2012


Certified Pre-


Ford CPO vehicles have been treated remarkably well by their owners
and thoroughly inspected by Ford. So peace of mind comes standard.


Leather, Auto, Keyless Entry #66441

P. Windows, P. Seats, Loaded #86943

Loaded, Leather, Moon Roof #70669


6 Disc CD, Moon Roof #29886 Loaded, #52225


Loaded, Black Beauty, #70669

Low Miles Bike, #02784


Power Pkg, #03205
Leather, Loaded #28199
Leather, Loaded #28199


Only 31,506 Miles On This Rad Buy #45275

Satellite Radio, Full Power #36585

Black Beauty Loaded, Custom Wheels


WUA2030 Hwy. 40 East. Kingsland, GA

wan a pPRoAShL912-510-3673
All prices plus tax, tag, title and dealer fee. CPO and Royal Shield Warranty's
warrant a $100.00 deductions. *All qualifying vehicles must pass Royal Shield Shop online at www lillistonfordofkingsland.com
point inspection to qualify. With approved credit. shop online at www.illistonfordofkingsland.com
1331706


I FORD CERTIFIED PRE-OWNED

* 1 72-point inspection by factory trained technicians
* 7-year/11 0,000-mile powertrain warranty coverage *
* 12-month/12,000-mile comprehensive warranty coverage* *
* Vehicle history report
* 24/7 Roadside Assistance
* Full tank of gas, fresh oil, filter and wiper blades at
no extra charge
* 3 months SiriusXM Satellite Radiot on equipped
vehicles at no extra charge




THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, II... I ,June 28, 2012 19


I.

~


4OF KIIISLAND


'Driving while distracted can result in loss of vehicle control. Only use SYNC/MyFordTouch/other devices, even with voice commands,
when it is safe to do so. Some features may be locked out while the vehicle is in gear. Not all features are compatible with all
phones. 2EPA-estimated 27 hwy mpg, 3.5L V6 FWD. 'EPA-estimated 17 city/24 hwy/19 combined mpg, 3.5L V6 FWD. 4SiriusXM
Satellite Radio, Traffic and Travel Link subscriptions sold separately or as a package after trial expires. SiriusXM Traffic and Travel
Link service available in select markets. Subscriptions are governed by SiriusXM Customer Agreement; see www.siriusxm.com.
Sirius U.S. Satellite Service available in the 48 contiguous U.S.A., D.C. Sirius, XM and all related marks and logos are trademarks of <
Sirius XM Radio Inc. 'Do not drive vehicle when third row is in tailgate position. 'EPA- estimated 28 hwy mpg, 2.0L EcoBoost. Class 4
is Large Utilities, Non-Hybrid. 'EPA-estimated 23 city/28 hwy/25 combined mpg, 1-4 manual FWD. 'EPA-estimated 25 combined
mpg, FWD, 1-4 manual, 17.5-gallon tank.'
*Edge APR is non Ford Credit. Edge cash back is with financing through Ford Credit. All offers with approved credit.


Go Further
Litliston Ford of Kingsland
Lillistonfordkingsland.com


2030 H-Hwy. 40 East Kingsland, GA


912.iitonforcof10ingslc
www.. I iIIistnfcordcfki ngsIandcicom


I. *~


F


I .


70




20 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, June 28, 2012
1


Most all of our vehicles have WARRANTIES! We Take Care Of All Warranties In House!


I Tnyfyueitoc














I-







--I"



m z




=QI
IMEl-
ENor


CA


I,, 6


ME


z

CA


w

a
cc





z



z



C



I-


LU


CI
49~


I-.


>.w

m 0
|o2
3I-2



Ewo
OCL L
20






ma)
cuC a)












ro a)
OW'-
0 LUJ







23










EWOM
ow2

8^"
~ao|
LUK
LUQ









a)
0
(M2
2 U"
84 cc U


cc



CU CV
5a)0
cu V
wr


o ,3
Cu .-
^ i"
(1) (A


LL
I-


IS
cu
c-


S0L
C;)


CD
C5
41i
N
CO) o>

o S


ca




.41
^'4-





0

'A
to




0
(U
M






4)
M
-J








c
C
(U
*u


-m
ON
Qo.
ICC CV
uii
> CL;


(.3
LUI


U*
Ln
mr-,


(I!)
m -m fa
CJ
t-J
fa 3
M LO
U31
mI < M
U LO
Sffi<

0 01
Enf&
i- L


no~
NOOLOM
ECDO5
Cu tCM=2
"iOTSI
wi cc=,
otg U L
jk| ^^^^ m
cu Fs^
?O


I-














U

0O


F-
2 L
I-j
o0 c









cus5S|
-o law
0
0
~LL-



OiID
F- C13

Z U3




0 0


I*
CM

CDl
ci


I
ccm
I"
IM
GO
GO
GO
I
LI
LI
=
.1
-1
-I
I-










m
<>




z1


A
A
C
1w
hA
a'
CD


C
C

CD
an
I-
w
C
0


z


Ua





CA
*


en
m
i-
m

m
-i
m

z
0
-


C-


-I
-z


a

m-
c o

MMCA2



2C 5
Hia^
aC >|

qs


m
a


F


m


j/


4L


CO)

CO)


2-


CL
14
In





Q
I1
a'

0
a.
0.


-n
IKJ
C
,o


CD"


co
i^

Z r

c
"~Q

SI

t

as
CO Cb l


2-0 Fb


-I
m
o


m
30
m
0


-o


m>
Cl)

C,--
m

m
i-
m
-n
C
0


n"1


-4


0
0
C,,
0
'1

-n
-m
=
m


0
C
'3

00
m
-I
m

~0
m


n
CD



-l
co
m

me



CL

5'
n


=3



-I
m

m











c"
-I
m|













M
.-



=C


n i
in
m
FL
a'


7P


n
m

am






i
0
I'


s
0
M


JE'


ll


I


--


vm
1-1


I _==q


A