The Kings Bay periscope

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:
UF00098617:00356


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Lil Angels Kings Bay cartoonist starts new panel Page 3 CREDO Chapel retreats Sept. 12 and 19 Page 32009 CHINFO Award Winner Up Periscope College football kickoff & our picks Page 9 Hunting season comingDeer season Sept. 13 to Jan. 15 on board NSB Kings BayFrom Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay Game Warden and The Periscopee hunting season is upon us, and there will soon be hunters in the woods. Hunting aboard Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay is necessary to control the deer population, thus reducing the number of deer involved in vehicle accidents. NSB Kings Bay is an enclosed habitat. Hunting controls the deer population. Kings Bay Game Warden Jack OBrien has been at Kings Bay since 1997. He said the deer hunting pro gram has been helpful in reducing the number of deer vs. vehicle accidents. When we rst started the pro gram, there were a couple a week that hit deer, but now were down to a couple a year, he said. e hunting program is working out well in that respect. Hunting also prevents exceeding available food sources and promotes a healthy and productive deer herd. NSB hunting season is Sept. 13 through Jan. 15, 2015. Authorized hunting days are Wednesdays, ursdays, Saturdays and Sunday afternoons and evenings. NSSC, USS Georgia, Sugarmill rearm Adopt-A-SchoolBy MM1 Eric DelgadoUSS Georgia (SSGN 729) (Gold)e commanding ocers of Naval Submarine Support Cen ter Kings Bay and USS Georgia (SSGN 729) (Gold) joined the principal of Sugarmill Elemen tary School in re-affirming their Adopt-aSchool Partner ship, Aug. 5. e Adopta-School part nership is part of the Partner ship in Excel lence Program, a agship of the Navys Vol unteer Program. Both Capt. Mike Badorf, commanding ocer of USS Georgia (Gold), and Cmdr. Charles Cohn, com manding ocer of NSSC, took part in the ceremony, continu ing to willingly pledge volunteer support begun in August 2008, when USS Georgia made Kings Bay its home port. Nancy Boone, principal of Sugarmill Elementary, ex pressed on behalf of the sta and student body their joy to have committed Navy volun teers in their school. Also included in the days cer emony, Capt. Badorf awarded Heidi Chambers as Sugarmill Elementary Schools 2013-2014 Teacher of the Year. e Adopt-a-School Part nership program is designed to support education, health, safety, tness, citizenship and well-being of all students and to promote school and community relations. Since August 2008, NSSC, MWR Kings Bay aims for top rating in parks and recBy MC2 Ashley HedrickNaval Submarine Base Kings Bay Public AffairsIts called e Commission for Accreditation of Park and Recre ation. Its all about being among the very best. CAPRA acknowledges rec reation entities for the utmost service and merit in parks and recreation operations. Programs across the nation turn to CAPRA accreditation as means of recognition for achiev ing high-quality service, while assuring the public they meet parks and recreation national stan dards of the best practic es. Mo rale, Welfare, and Rec reation Kings Bay is currently a CAPRA accreditation applicant and has been preparing the as sessment for about a year. Preparing for the accreditation has involved every MWR employee. eres a lot of pride and team work, MWR Kings Bay Director Bob Spinnenweber said. To say we might be one of the only two Navy instal lations to be CAP RA ac cred ited, with only four accredited in the entire Department of Defense, feels amazing. In order to receive the accreditation, Kings Bays MWR pro -Check us out Online! kingsbayperiscope.com Striving for accreditation Navy photo by EM1 Mark TreenKim Eliot, center, led the CAPRA team inspecting MWR Kings Bay this week with Sandra Nordenhold, left, and Kathy Loomis, right.Commands, school connectSee Parks, Page 6 By EM1 Mark TreenNaval Submarine Base Kings Bay Public AffairsFire fighting is as old as mankind, and o ver the years innovations have made the task easier and safer. One such innovation using extreme high pressure to access and ght re is making its way to the Navy. Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay re ghters have become the rst Navywide to take part in the Commander, Navy Installations Command initiative to begin training to use an innovative reghting tool called PyroLance. is unique tool utilizes an ultra-high pressure stream of water to penetrate concrete, steel barriers and other shipboard obstacles to gain direct access to re. e Navys standard reghting teaches Sailors that reaching a re is only part of the mission. Being able to put out the ames completely means anticipating all the factors, including that of ashover. Flashover is when the temperature in the room goes to the ash point and everything in the room catches re at once, Kings Bay Assistant Fire Chief Anthony Tripolone said. For reghters, controlling the rooms temperature is key. So how do reghters control the temperature in the room? Submariners are trained to ght res and know that turning a re hose nozzle to spray out in a wide pattern can shield them from the heat of re. Its more than that now that the Kings Bay Fire Depart ment has a hose that can get the pressure past 1,500 psi. Aecting the re happens in two ways; controlling the size of the droplet and controlling its speed. Increas ing the pressure (of the re hose) does both those things, Casparus Seyert, vice president of operations at PyroLance, said during a training session with the Kings Bay Fire Department. After the (USS) Miami fire, were all looking for a game changer. Lt. Bobby Forest TRF Kings Bay fire safety officerSee Fire, Page 4 Kings Bay Fire Fighter/ EMT Jermaine Alvarado uses the PyroLance. The fire departments fire fighters trained on the new sys tem now being used at Kings Bay. It can cut through wood and steel and then deliver a water stream effectively.Navy photo by EM1 Mark TreenSee Hunt, Page 7Photo courtesy of Lauren Smith/Sugarmill ElementaryFrom left, Cmdr. Charles Cohn, commanding officer of NSSC, Sugarmill Elementary School Principal Nancy Boone and Capt. Mike Badorf, commanding officer of USS Georgia (SSGN 729) (Gold) took part in the Adopt-A-School reaffirmation ceremony. See School, Page 6 Chambers The new face of re ghting Theres a lot of pride and teamwork. Bob Spinnenweber Director, MWR Kings Bay OBrien

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2 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 21, 2014 From the Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay Child and Youth Education Services School Liaison Office As a college freshmen, its now your turn to head o to school. You have graduated and you think you are ready for college. Are you sure? Before you to, you might want to use these nal days to prepare yourself for the college experience, especial ly if you are making plans to attend college far away from home. Here are just a few tips which might help you and your family: Take care of business For years your parents have managed some of these important aairs in your life. Now, its time for you to learn about things like nancial aid, health care, car and renters insur ance and so much more. Spend some time talking with your parents about how to your insurance cover age works. Become familiar with what paperwork is needed by the college or other service provides. It may seem overwhelming at rst but learning about this now could save you some heartache later. Set up a ling system A good ling system will help keep you on track. Before you leave home, decide with your parents what records need to be kept and for how long. It will be important to decide which documents should be stored as hard copies and which can be stored elec tronically. Today, some documen tation can be maintained on your phone, in your cars glove box, or on your computer. No matter where you keep your records be sure that they are current and easily accessible. Keep an eye on your nances College expenses can spiral out of control is you are keeping track of your spending. ere are a host of on-line resources available to help you track and manage spending. If you do not have a bank account, be sure to open one which serves the campus and surrounding areas. Mil itary dependents may consider tak ing budgeting courses from the local Fleet and Family Support Center and consider opening an account with the Navy Federal Credit Union. Look for the savings As tempt ing as it may be to spend money on the $5 latte every day or $9 on a pizza every other night, you may nd that making coee in the dorm or buying a frozen pizza could save a little money. When it comes to daily liv ing and recreation, carpooling with other students from your home town, renting a movie from Redbox or buying used textbooks could help stretch your meager college funds further than you expected. Find your way home If youre attending college near home within a 3 to 4 hour drive it may be a good idea to map out the most ecient and secure driving route between the campus and home. Not only will this help you become familiar with the route, but you can also identify important features along the way such as rest areas, restaurants, and well-lighted gas station. Your parents will feel more secure knowing that you are travel ing along familiar roads, too. Check-out the campus You may have taken a campus tour be fore nalizing your college choice but it is possible that you still do not know where to nd some important oces on campus. Get out there and explore. Once you get on cam pus, go nd the inrmary, the gym, the police station, the bookstore, cafeteria and oh, yes, the library. If you are a student with special needs be sure to nd the Disabilities Ser vices Oce on your campus and introduce yourself. e personnel there can help you coordinate any accommodations you may require while attending college. Vehicle maintenance Get your car into the shop for a full diagnostic check before putting it on the road. Taking care of minor of repairs now could save costly repairs later. Take a look at your owners manual to be sure you know what preventative maintenance repairs are recommended by the manufacturer regarding oil changes, tire pressure and more. Health Maintenance Yes, youre young, healthy, strong and you feel great. Still, you need to make arrangements to get a physical, an updated eye exam and dental cleaning before you leave home. Plan to visit with any specialists your health requires. Get a full understanding of any medications you may be taking and know where to purchase them in the area around campus. While youre at it, you might want to talk to a nutritionist about how to avoid the infamous Freshmen 15 pounds. Keep in touch Be sure to provide contact information like eFrom the Navy Exchange Service Commande Navy Exchange Service Command has been oering students a chance to help pay for college through its A-OK Student Reward Program since 1997. e A-OK Student Reward Pro gram oers all qualied students to participate in a quarterly draw ing for monetary awards of $2,500, $1,500, $1,000 or $500 for a total of $5,500 per quarter. e next drawing will be held at the end of August. Any eligible full-time student that has a B-grade point average equiva lent or better, as determined by their school system, may enter the draw ing. Home-schooled students can also qualify with acknowledgement that the student has a B average or equivalent record of accomplish ment. Eligible students include depen dent children of active duty military members, reservists and military re tirees enrolled in rst through 12th grades. Dependent children without an individual Dependent Identica tion Card must be accompanied by their sponsor to submit their entry. Each student may enter only once each grading period and must reenter with each qualifying report card. To enter the drawing, stop by any NEX with a current report card or progress report and have a NEX as sociate verify the eligibility. en ll out an entry card and obtain an A-OK ID which entitles the student to 19 discount coupons for NEX products and services. Along with the award, each win ner will receive a lapel pin, certi cate and medallion ribbon In Hon or of Academic Excellence. Since the programs inception, NEXCOM has awarded over $640,000 to students with the help of its generous vendor partners. tenant commands, base military personnel and civilian employees of the Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay, Ga. The editorial content of this newspaper is prepared, submitted by noon Thursday, seven days prior to publication. Event briefs must be submitted by noon Friday, six days prior to publicacode 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 Department of Defense, or the U.S. Navy and do not imply endorsement thereof. The appearance of advertising in the publication, including inserts or supplements, does not constitute endorsement by the Department of Defense, Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay, or The Florida Times-Union of the products advertised. Advertisers are responsible for accuracy of ads contained herein. Everything advertised in the publication shall be made available for purchase, use, or patronage without regard to race, color, religion, gender, national origin, age, marital status, physical handicap, or any other nonmerit factor of purchaser, user, or patrons. The Kings Bay Periscope is published by The Florida Times-Union, 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 PeriscopeEllen S. Rykert, Publisher 1 Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32202 (904) 359-4168 Advertising Sales LeAnn Hirschman, Territory Sales Representative (904) 655-1200 THEKINGS BAY, GEORGIA Capt. Harvey L. Guffey, Jr. Cmdr. Ed Callahan CMDCM Randy Huckaba Scott Bassett Erika Figueroa, MCC Katrin Albritton, EM1 Mark Treen, MC2 Ashley Hedrick Bill Wesselhoff 573-4719, periscopekb@comcast.net Local news and views Naval Submarine Base, Kings Bay, Ga. Kingsland Catfish Fest Aug. 30e 32nd Annual Labor Day Weekend King sland Catsh Festival will be 7 a.m. to 6 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 30 in downtown Kingslands Historic Royal District along U.S. 17 and Geor gia 40. Grand Marshals dMo Brass Distinguished Men of Brass! perform at noon and 2 PM at the Kingsland Depot, 200 East King Ave. e fest includes a 1980s Back to Our Past-themed Parade, arts and craft booths, Southern-fried catsh with grits, hushpuppies, coleslaw and sweet ice tea, other food booths, antiques and collectibles, a childrens amuse ment area, a 5K run and a classic car and trac tor exhibition. For more information, visit www.visitkingsland.com and click on the Cat sh Festival link or go to www.kingslandcat shfestival.com.Vehicle licensing, registrationWhile it is no longer a requirement to receive the DD Form 2220 decal for vehicles entering Department of the Navy installations, all pri vately owned vehicles must continue to be li censed, registered, inspected and insured in accordance with federal, state and local laws. Additionally, all POVs of personnel perma nently assigned (active duty, civilian, contrac tor) to Kings Bay will be registered in CLEOC at Pass and ID during in-processing, (valid until the individuals identication (CAC) card expires) and will be de-registered during outprocessing due to PCS, or otherwise leaving the command. No person may operate a per sonally owned vehicle (POV) on board Kings Bay who does not have, in their possession, a valid state operators license, vehicle regis tration, proof of insurance and any other criteria for driving a vehicle on state highways. Enforcement of state licensing, registration, insurance and safety requirements will be en forced through the Selective Trac Enforce ment Program and Random Antiterrorism Measures.Civilian guests at Kings Bay A civilian guest onboard Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay is a special category of visitor who is visiting one of the following: A member of the armed forces residing on board Kings Bay, stationed aboard a ship or submarine. A family member residing on board the base. An individual who holds a valid uniformed services identication and privilege card (DD Form 1173), Common Access Card or Kings Bay identication card for the purpose of visit ing authorized messes and clubs Authorized sponsors may escort up to 10 guests. All sponsors bringing guests on board NSB Kings Bay are responsible for the conduct of their guests at all times while on the base. e guest must remain with the sponsor at all times. Fund-raiser Sept. 27 at Jax Zooe Childrens Tumor Foundation will have a fund-raising NF (Neurobromatosis) Walk at the Jacksonville Zoo Sept. 27. Visit www. nfwalk.org/jacksonville for more information.Cell Phones for Soldiers startsHabitat for Humanity of Camden County and nonprot Cell Phones For Soldiers Inc. are asking Camden County residents to help troops call home by donating gently-used cel lular phones. Beginning July 15, residents can donate their phones at Habitat in Kingsland at 302 South Lee St. Cell phones can be dropped o 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Tuesday through Saturday at Habitats ReStore. For more information, email linda@hfhcamden.org or call (912) 7293633. Also, visit www.hfhcamden.org for additional Habitat opportunities.St. Marys offers music seriese next Music in the Park free series is 6 to 8 p.m. at the St. Marys Waterfront Park am phitheater. Back From the Brink is Sept. 20. An additional Music in the Park date will be Sept. 16. For more information, call the St. Marys Welcome Center at (912) 882-4000.Fernandina market Saturdayse Fernandina Beach Market Place farmers market, on N. 7th Street in downtown Fernandina is 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. every Saturday. For more information, visit the website at Fernandina BeachMarketPlace.com or call (904) 557-8229. Now hear this! NEX student rewards on again Navy Exchange From Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay Chapele Chaplains Religious Enrichment Development Operation, or CREDO, for some unknown reason, continues to be the best kept se cret in the Navy, and as result only a small portion of military person nel and their family members have taken advantage of its benecial programs. CREDO Detachment Kings Bay is working hard to get more military personnel involved in the CREDO experience. It began as a program to help vet erans returning from the Vietnam War in 1971. As then and now, mili tary service presents unique chal lenges and opportunities. CREDO oers transformational retreatbased programs designed to assist authorized users in developing the spiritual resources and resiliency necessary to excel in the military en vironment. Over the years, CREDO has of fered spiritual, personal, and rela tional growth opportunities to tens of thousands of sea service per sonnel and their family members, profoundly enhancing their lives. CREDO provides commanders with a key resource by which to care for and strengthen the abilities of those they lead. e following retreats at St. Simons Island are available: Family Enrichment Retreat An all-inclusive weekend family retreat designed to promote healthy relationships, using practical skills based on proven principles that strengthen and empower every member of the family. Registration is open for the next retreat, Sept. 19 to 21. Couples Connection Fleet and Family Support Center Kings Bay, in coordination with CREDO, is host ing a Couples connection One-Day Marriage Enrichment Workshop. is workshop will enhance communication skills and strengthen emotional, physical, and spiritual aspects of your marriage. Couples are encouraged to register one month prior to the event. e dates are Sept. 12 and Dec. 12. For more information, visit the website www.cnic.navy.mil/regions/cnrse.html or call the chapel oce at 573-4501. Chaplain Catherine Pace and the CREDO facilitator Aaron Jeerson are looking forward to seeing you on the next retreat.Chapel schedules dierent retreats CREDO Springs of lifeBy Cmdr. Aaron Jefferson (Ret.) Kings Bay CREDO FacilitatorMy lovely spouse recently schooled me on the correct way to refer to persons who have physical challenges. We now know it is improper to say disabled veteran or she is a Down syndrome child. Caring communities tell us we should say a veteran who is disabled or a child with down syndrome. e person should be named rst fol lowed by the disability. e emphasis then is placed on the person and not the dis See Springs, Page 3 Kings Bay School Liaison Tips for students entering collegeSee Tips, Page 3

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ability. We thought, what does it take for us to see the person rst and not their physical problem, their ethnic background or gender? We usually fail to see the person rst be cause we have decided for some reason to stay on the outside looking in. On the outside we dont become a part of their worlds. Outside looks are static, still and lifeless. ey are not interesting and so we take a glance or two and then move on. e trouble with these looks is that we have deceived ourselves in thinking we are not in some way a part of those worlds. In the book e Wounded Healer by Henri Hou wen, the reader learns in having the desire to help others, it is important that the helper realizes that he or she is wounded as well. We have our imperfections and short comings; even Superman had kryptonite. We are wounded people helping other wounded people or we are people who are disabled in some way trying as best we can to support others who also have some disability. Seeing ourselves in this way gives us the power to be a compassionate com munity teaming with each other to foster healing in our fractured world. Co operative caring generates springs of life, refreshing all regardless of our physical or personal challenges. CREDO: Enriching lives and enhancing the spiritual well-being of our military members and their dependents for over 40 years. Find CREDO on FACEBOOK at www.facebook.com/CREDO.South west. From the Florida Department of Transportatione St. Marys River Bridge on U.S. 17 at the Florida/Georgia state line re-opened to vehicular trac Aug. 15. e refurbished bridge accommodates the same legal weight loads as it did when it closed May 6, 2013, for the $3.5 million rehabilitation project. Florida Department of Transportation oversaw the project, in coordination with the Georgia De partment of Transportation. Kiewit Infrastructure South Co. of Tampa began work March 15, 2013 and the project was scheduled to be completed in the summer of 2014. Maintenance and repairs were performed on the bridge along with complete repainting. e uniqueness of the bridge required tedious work of hand-sanding and painting of small compo nents, applying primer, applying the blue coat and then the clear coat to help the nish endure longer. e 1927 St. Marys Riv er Bridge carries U.S. 17, also known as the Atlantic Coastal Highway, across the border of Florida and Georgia. When con structed, U.S. 17 was the principal federal highway providing northern access into Florida. A 563-foot-long swingspan structure consists of six concrete girder approach spans and three steel trusses. e bridge helped open Florida to travelers from the northeastern part of the nation. Although partially owned by Georgia, the State of Florida, with federal aid, constructed the St. Marys River Bridge and continues to maintain the bridge. For additional information regarding this project or other FDOT projects around Northeast Florida, visit www.nroads.com. FDOT photoWorkers put finishing touches on the St. Marys River Bridge on U.S. 17.U.S. 17 bridge re-opens Lil' Angels By MA1 Christopher PlummerSpringsFrom Page 2 e Periscope welcomes Lil Angels By Periscope staffis week e Periscope welcomes Lil Angels, a comic panel by our own NSB Kings Bay Sailor, Christopher Plummer. Inspired by his loving family, Plummer said he has been drawing ever since I can remember and is a parent. We hope you enjoy his outlook on life from a childs perspective. mail, phone and mailing addresses as when you get a some home-baked goodies in the mail with friends and family before you leave town. Post up dated photos of college ex periences and new friends using the social media available to you. of mom and dad back home before you or your friends post anything to Facebook. Dont embarrass them. Remember, what happens on campus does not always just stay on campus. Make time for family Finally, it may be old-fash ioned, but staying in touch with family can make the dierence between a suc cessful transition to college and a disastrous one. Make the time to visit extended family, watch movies with younger siblings and go to the family reunion before you leave. For many of you, this may be the last time youll live at home. Enjoy this time while you can, its time you cant get back once its gone. Well, there you have it. Being mindful of these few simple tips could help get your life at college o to a great start. If you have any questions or concerns about the transition to col lege, write www.kingsbayslo@navy.mil or call (912) 573-8986. TipsFrom Page 2 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 21, 2014 3

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4 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 21, 2014 Pallets were fire fuel for the test. Pallets burn heating the trailer to 1,150 degrees Fahrenheit before the door is closed. Above left, once the system is used, flames subside and the rooms tem perature drops to 249 degrees. FireFrom Page 1 New face of firefightingPyroLances Casparus Seyffert gives instructions to Fire Fighter/EMT Julio Ortez and others. Left, Fire Fighter/EMT Thomas Gamble gets suited up for the test.e pressure from this new system basically converts water into a ne mist that moves at a high rate of speed, which makes it much more ef fective at controlling temperature and, therefore, the re. In a test performed on base Aug. 12, Fire Department members faced an enclosed area re burning in excess of 1,150 degrees Fahrenheit. e ames stretched 8 feet high and rolled across the ceiling lling the space. After 17 seconds of high-pressure water application, the temperature dropped to 249 Fahrenheit, easing access for rst responders. is system is ready right now to respond to re on base, Tripolone said. Its ability to apply extreme high-pressure water from outside a dangerous space is ideal for all types of res that could potentially occur on base. An advantage for shipboard usage, the PyroLance nozzle has the ability to cut through an inch of steel in less than one minute by spraying out a sand-based aggregate and water mixture. is provides a small hole though which water then can be delivered to the burning space, leav ing reghters in relative safety. While PryoLance can be used today to ght res anywhere on base, the tool may one day be used against a submarine re. After the (USS) Miami re, were all looking for a game changer, said Lt. Bobby Forest, Trident Ret Facility re safety ocer. Were looking to think outside the box, changing the paradigm.

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THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 21, 2014 5 PyroLances Casparus Seyffert explains the equipment to the Kings Bay Fire Department members. The results of Testermans trial with one inch of sub marine steel resulted in a hole that is big enough for a government-issue pen, and a stream of high-pres sure water. Kings Bay Fire Fighter/EMT Steven Testerman performs the test on submarine steel. Above, the PyroLance pump control panel is on the back of a fire truck and controls hose pressure. Fire fighters secure following the test. PyroLances Keith Durden shows the PyroLance to Kings Bay Fire Fighter and EMTs Joshua Ashe, Ryan Vogel and Johnathan Sirmon. Navy photos by EM1 Mark Treen

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ThursdayBreakfast Breakfast Juice Bar Ready-to-eat Cereals Eggs & Omelets To Order Grilled Bacon Asst. Instant Oatmeal / Grits Rolled Oats Sausage Patties Cottage Fried Potatoes French Toast / Asst. Syrups Pastry Bar Asst. Yogurt Lunch Italian Wedding Soup Chicken Parmesan Meat Sauce Boiled Spaghetti Roasted Potatoes Steamed Broccoli Italian Kidney Beans Healthy Choice Salad Assorted Salad Dressings Garlic Bread Assorted Desserts Asst. Fruit Bar Assorted Breads & Spreads Assorted Beverage Bar Lunch speed line Chicken Pattie Sandwich Philly Cheese Steak Sandwich Grilled Pepper and Onions Chili Cheese Sauce Baked Beans Sandwich Bar Cold Cut Sandwiches Dinner Cream of Broccoli Soup Braised Pork Chops Mashed Potatoes & Gravy Tossed Green Rice Fried Okra Simmered Carrots Healthy Choice Salad Bar Assorted Salad Dressings Cheesy Bread Assorted Desserts Asst. Fruit Bar Assorted Breads & Spreads Assorted Beverage BarFridayBreakfast Breakfast Juice Bar Ready-to-eat Cereal Eggs & Omelets to Order Grilled Bacon Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs Asst. Instant Oatmeal / Grits Grits Sausage Gravy Biscuits Hash Brown Potatoes Pastry Bar Asst. Yogurt Lunch Chicken Noodle Soup BBQ Chicken Tempura Battered Shrimp Sweet Potato Fries Baked Mac & Cheese Green Bean Almandine Simmered Succotash Healthy Choice Salad Bar Assorted Salad Dressings Assorted Desserts Asst. Fruit Bar Assorted Breads & Spreads Assorted Beverage Bar Lunch speed line Grilled Cheese Burger Grilled Hamburgers BBQ Chicken Pulled Pork BBQ Ribs Bratwurst Cole Slaw Baked Beans Macaroni Salad Potato Salad Burger Bar Dinner Asian Stir Fry Sweet and Sour Pork Oriental Pepper Steak Fried Rice Steamed Rice Chinese Mixed Vegetables Egg Rolls Healthy Choice Salad Bar Assorted Salad Dressings Hot Rolls Assorted Desserts Asst. Fruit Bar Assorted Breads & Spreads Assorted Beverage BarSaturdayBrunch Logging Soup Fried Chicken Tenders Corn Dogs Potatoes OBrien Breakfast Juice Bar Ready-to-eat Cereal Oven Fried Bacon Eggs & Omelets to Order Mixed Vegetables Healthy Choice Salad Bar Assorted Salad Dressings Assorted Desserts Fruit Flavored Gelatin Assorted Breads & Spreads Asst. Fruit Bar Assorted Beverage Bar Pastry Bar Dinner Minestrone Soup Asst. Pizza Asst. Wings French Fries Baked Beans Healthy Choice Salad Bar Assorted Salad Dressings Assorted Desserts Assorted Fruit Bar Assorted Breads & Spreads Assorted Beverage BarSundayBrunch Chicken Noodle Soup Cannonball Sandwich Grilled Polish Sausage French Fries Grilled Peppers and Onions Oven Fried Bacon Eggs to Order Breakfast Juice Bar Ready-to-eat Cereal Grilled Sausage Patties Healthy Choice Salad Bar Assorted Salad Dressings Assorted Desserts Asst. Fruit Bar Assorted Breads & Spreads Assorted Beverage Bar Pastry Bar Dinner Asparagus Caliente Roast Prime Rib Fried Shrimp Cocktail sauce Rosemary Potatoes Rice Pilaf Corn on the Cob Simmered Carrots Healthy Choice Salad Bar Assorted Salad Dressings Assorted Desserts Asst. Fruit Bar Assorted Breads & Spreads Assorted Beverage BarMondayBreakfast Breakfast Juice Bar Ready-to-eat Cereal Asst. Oatmeal Grits Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs Eggs to Order Omelets to Order French Toast w/Asst. Syrups Grilled Bacon Fresh Fruit Salad Breakfast Burritos Hash Brown Potatoes Pastry Bar Asst. Breads & Spreads Asst. Fruit Salad Asst. Yogurt Lunch Corn Chowder Country Fried Steak Cream Gravy Baked Fish Tartar Sauce Mashed Potatoes & Gravy Rice Pilaf Steamed Peas and Carrots Louisiana Squash Healthy Choice Salad Bar Asst. Salad Dressings Assorted Fruit Bar Assorted Condiments Hot Rolls Assorted Desserts Assorted Breads & Spreads Assorted Beverage Bar Lunch speed line Chicken Wings Pizza Potato Bar Dinner Vegetable Soup Baked Ham w/Honey Glaze Roast Turkey Mashed Potatoes & Gravy Candied Sweet Potatoes Cajun Style Black-Eye Peas Southern Style Greens Healthy Choice Salad Bar Assorted Salad Dressings Corn Bread Assorted Desserts Asst. Fruit Bar Assorted Breads & Spreads Assorted Beverage BarTuesdayBreakfast Breakfast Juice Bar Ready-to-eat Cereals Asst. Instant Oatmeal / Grits Cream of Wheat Eggs/Omelets to Order Grilled Bacon Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs Buttermilk Biscuits Cottage Fried Potatoes Sausage Gravy Asst. Yogurt Pastry Bar Lunch Cheese Potato Soup Pot Roast Chicken Cordon Blue Brown Gravy Wild Rice Au Gratin Potatoes Mixed Vegetables Healthy Choice Salad Bar Assorted Salad Dressings Biscuits Assorted Desserts Asst. Fruit Bar Assorted Breads & Spreads Assorted Beverage Bar Lunch speed line Beef Enchiladas Chicken Quesadillas Spanish Rice Refried Beans Taco Bar Dinner Minestrone Soup Baked Italian Sausage Meat, Marinara & Clam Sauces Boiled Pasta Calico Corn Steamed Broccoli Healthy Choice Salad Bar Assorted Salad Dressings Toasted Garlic Bread Assorted Dessert Asst. Fruit Bar Assorted Breads & Spreads Assorted Beverage BarWednesdayBreakfast Breakfast Juice Bar Ready-to-eat Cereal Eggs & Omelets To Order Pancakes w/Asst. Syrups Corned Beef Hash Grilled Bacon Asst. Instant Oatmeal & Grits Soft/Hard Cooked Eggs Hash Browned Potatoes Asst. Yogurt Pastry Bar Lunch Chicken Gumbo Fried Fish Grilled Chicken Breast Mashed Potatoes & Gravy Wild Rice Chicken Gravy Pinto Beans Mixed Vegetables Healthy Choice Salad Bar Assorted Salad Dressings Corn Bread Assorted Desserts Asst. Fruit Bar Assorted Breads & Spreads Assorted Beverage Bar Lunch speed line Corn Dogs Grilled Hamburgers Grilled Cheeseburgers French Fries Baked Beans Burger Bar Dinner Beef Rice Soup Steamed Rice Hot & Spicy Chicken Roast Pork Simmered Egg Noodles Yellow Squash Steamed Green Beans Healthy Choice Salad Bar Assorted Salad Dressings Biscuits Assorted Desserts Asst. Fruit Bar Assorted Breads & Spreads Assorted Beverage BarThursdayBreakfast Breakfast Juice Bar Ready-to-eat Cereal Eggs and Omelets to Order Grilled Bacon Asst. Instant Oatmeal & Grits Rolled Oats French Toast w/Asst. Syrups Sausage Patties Cottage Fried Potatoes Asst. Yogurt Pastry Bar Lunch Chicken Noodle Soup Fried Shrimp Hot Rolls Creole Macaroni Franconia Potatoes Rice Pilaf Simmered Carrots Steamed Peas Healthy Choice Salad Bar Assorted Salad Dressings Assorted Condiments Cocktail Sauce Assorted Desserts Asst. Fruit Bar Assorted Breads & Spreads Assorted Beverage Bar Lunch speed line Chicken Pattie Sandwich Philly Cheese Steak Sandwich Grilled Peppers & Onions Baked Beans Chili Cheese Sauce Sandwich Bar Cold Cut Sandwich Dinner Cheddar Cheese Soup Beef Stroganoff Mashed Potatoes & Gravy Buttered Egg Noodles Seasoned Corn Herbed Broccoli Toasted Parmesan Bread Healthy Choice Salad Bar Assorted Salad Dressings Cocktail Sauce Hot Rolls Buttermilk Biscuits Assorted Desserts Asst. Fruit Bar Assorted Breads & Spreads Assorted Beverage BarGalley hoursMonday through Friday Breakfast 6 to 7:30 a.m. Lunch 11:15 a.m. to 12:45 p.m. Dinner 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. Weekends and holidays No breakfast served Brunch 10:45 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. Dinner 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. Menu items subject to change. Pirates Cove Galley menus vided a self-assessment report reviewing certain standards, including human re sources, risk management, planning, and public safety, along with six other areas of requirements. We went through each standard and wrote a commentary of how we met it, said Bo Hutchens, Kings Bay Recreation, Travel, and Parks Director. With that, we attached any supporting documents. Af terwards, we submitted it to the accredi tation commission. Spinnenweber said going through each area of self assessment revealed some weakness. We said, OK, we need to develop some policy for this, he said. A good running organization is going to look at nancial management, how we are serv ing our customers, the work force envi ronment, and our process. After reviewing the self-assessment and providing feedback, CAPRA sent a team Aug. 11 through 15 for an on-site visitation to review documentation, interview MWR sta and to see if they com plied with the 139 military standards for national accreditation. Hutchens said to achieve accreditation, MWR must comply with 35 funda mental standards and at least 85 percent of the remaining 104 standards. CAPRA validates whether your parks and recreation agency is doing what a good agency would do, he said. NSB Kings Bay and Portsmouth Naval Shipyard both are up for the CAPRA ac creditation, a rst for the Navy. ere are only four DOD agencies that are CAPRA accredited, Hutchens said. Currently there is no Navy. ere is one Navy installation that just had their site validation visit last week. Kings Bay and Portsmouth will have our hearing this year to nd out if we are CAPRA or not. e CAPRA commissions nal review and a decision announcement will be in October. ParksFrom Page 1 Blue and Gold crews of USS Georgia have continued unbroken volunteer service, participating in events like Field Day, Fall Festival, dances class room tutoring and afterschool clubs, and honoring the students and teachers with Sailor of the Month/Year and Teacher of the Year awards. SchoolFrom Page 1 From a U.S. Central Command News ReleaseU.S. military forces continued to attack ISIL terror ists in Iraq Aug. 18, using a mix of ghter, bomber, and remotely piloted aircraft to successfully conduct 15 air strikes near the Mosul Dam. e strikes damaged or destroyed nine ISIL ghting positions; an ISIL checkpoint; six ISIL armed vehicles; an ISIL light armored vehicle; an ISIL vehicle-mounted anti-aircraft artillery gun, and an IED emplacement belt. All aircraft exited the strike areas safely. Since Aug. 8, U.S. Central Command has conducted a total of 68 airstrikes in Iraq. Of those 68 strikes, 35 have been in support of Iraqi forces near the Mosul Dam. Air strikes continue 6 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 21, 2014

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Parenting classes offered on MondaysAre you frustrated with your children? Would you like suggestions 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 dont come with a manual! So, sometimes you need help to figure out what to do with them. Meet with the parenting class from 9 to 11:30 a.m. on Monday, Aug. 25. Enrollment in this sixweek class is ongoing. Attendees must complete all six weeks in order to receive a certificate. A minimum of six partici pants is needed in order for a new class to start. Registration required at 573-4512.New Moms and Dads Support Group to meetNew Moms and Dads group meets 10 a.m. to noon every Tuesday at the Fleet and Family Support Center throughout the month. This is an opportunity for parents of young children to meet and share experiences and for children to make friends in a play-group setting. The group will meet Aug. 26. No pre-registra tion required.Anger management seminar Aug. 27Anger is not an effective method for getting what you want and is often a smoke screen for other emotions. This workshop is slated for 8:30 a.m. to noon, Aug. 27. It can help you focus on identify ing the feelings anger hides and explore behaviors helpful in resolving primary issues. Pre-registration is required. Call 573-4512 for details.Ten Steps to a Federal job examinedGain information on the federal employment process, salaries and bene fits. Learn how to interpret job announce ments and determine whether you are eligible to apply. Attendees will be pro vided guidelines, information, samples and tips on completing the electronic Federal resume. This class is from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., Aug. 28. Registration required by calling 573-4513.Ombudsman Basic Training comingThere will be an Ombudsman Basic Training course for prospective Ombudsman, new Ombudsman and Command Support Spouses at Fleet and Family Support Center Bldg. 1051. This class will be 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Aug. 25 to 29. For more information and to register, call 573-4513.Ombudsman Assembly Meeting Aug. 25The Ombudsman Assembly Meeting will be held for all OMB, COs, XOs, CMCs and COBs at the Kings Bay Community Center at 6 p.m., Aug. 25. For more infor mation, contact at 573-4513.Navy Ready 101 session coming soonLearn how to familiarize yourself with the Navy Family Accountability Assessment System. This training cov ers all needed to be prepared before and during a disaster. Information for all branches of service will be provided. This class will be 10 to 11 a.m., Aug. 29. For more information call 573-4513.Spouse Indoctrination class meets Aug. 27The goal of Spouse Indoctrination is to educate the participant on the numer ous resources that are available to them while stationed at Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay. This class hosts 20-plus speak ers who provide information and answer any questions. This class is at the Balfour Beatty Community Center, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Aug. 27. To register, call 573-4513.Fleet and Family offers classes on siteFleet and Family Support Center will take most of its regular workshops on the road if a unit or command can furnish a conference room or classroom and guar antee a minimum of five participants. All classes listed are at the Fleet and Family Support Center unless otherwise noted. Fleet and Family hours of operation are 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday and 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Thursday. Fleet & Family Support Center workshops Each hunting area is marked with a yellow sign containing a Letter and number ie; (B-1, G-2). e hunting areas and rules are outlined in detail in the SUBASE Hunting Instruction (SUBASEINST 11015.T). OBrien said normally between 120 and 150 hunters register at Kings Bay. e average deer taken per season is 60 to 80, he added. Hunting season in no way restricts non-hunters from enjoying the same areas that hunters do. e key is to be aware that you may encounter hunters in the woods. For your own safety, wear bright colored clothing and stay on bikepaths and perimeter roads. If you choose to hike in the woods, contact OBrien at (912) 674-6817. He can advise you on areas not be ing hunted to ensure a safe outing without encroaching on the hunters. Hunters must have a Georgia state hunting license and big game license. Hunters must pur chase a Kings Bay hunting permit from Outdoor Rec reation on base. Hunters must attend an annual rules, regulations and safety brief prior to hunting or scouting the base. ey also must have a state approved Hunter Safety Course Certicate from any state, if born af ter January 1961. Hunters also must have a SUBASE weapons reg istration for their hunt ing weapon from Stimson pass and an I.D. less than three years old. Hunting rules, regulations and safety briefs will be at 4:30 p.m., Aug. 27, Sept. 3 and 10 at the indoor rie range. Additional hunting briefs will be at 1 p.m. every Wednes day at Bldg. 3007 following hunter check-in through the end of October. HuntFrom Page 1 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 21, 2014 7

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College football kicks off Saturday with Sam Houston State at Eastern Washington. Interesting. This year theres a four-team tournament to determine the national champion. My question when I went to Pirates Cove Galley was, Who is going to win it all? Defending champ Florida State is No. 1 in the AP and Coaches polls. AP has Alabama, Oklahoma, Oregon and Ohio State ranked 2 to 5, while the Coaches say Alabama, Oklahoma, Oregon and Auburn. Slight difference. Clemson, inciden tally, is AP and Coaches No. 16; Michigan State eighth in both. My pick? Roll Tide! Only Nick Sabin can beat Nick Sabin, and it wont happen two years in a row.Bama our consensus for national champPfc. Zackary Bailey Marine Corps Security Force Battalion Gadsden, Ala. Alabama. We have a good recruiting class and top prospects. FTSN Jake Frank USS Georgia Gold Jonesboro, Ark. I wouldnt be surprised if Alabama or Auburn took it. But Im a Gator fan. MMFN Reyer Jones USS Tennessee Blue Grand Haven, Mich. Michigan State. Ive been a fan all my life, and they deserve it. MM3 Anthony LeBlanc USS Rhode Island Gold Jennings, La. Alabama. They have a good team every year. ET3 John Greene USS West Virginia Blue Greenville, S.C. Clemson. Theyre my favorite team. MT3 Brandon McQueen USS Florida Blue Clayton, N.C. I have to go with Alabama. Theyre always good with Nick Sabin coaching. Up eriscope with Bill Wesselho By Terri Moon Cronk DoD News, Defense Media ActivityDeputy Defense Secretary Robert O. Work urged National Defense University students to become strategic-level lead ers, telling them that this exceedingly complex and potentially more danger ous world demands critical and creative thought. In remarks prepared for delivery to the class of 2015, Work called on students to develop critical ways of thinking, to question assumptions, to come up with new ideas, fresh insights, and answers to the worlds most vexing security chal lenges. Work noted that Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel has emphasized that while U.S. military involvement in conicts overseas during the past decade has wound down, service members instead face a fractured global security envi ronment, characterized by great uncer tainty, rapid change, new and sophis ticated threats and continued political turbulence. He also addressed the challenges DoD faces in budgetary tur bulence in the coming years. is is an unprec edented time of maxi mum challenge for [DoD], he added, not ing that DoDs future decisions will deter mine the size, shape and composition of the U.S. military for decades to come. We need creative ideas on how to pos ture our forces globally to accomplish the greatest strategic eect, how to ght more eectively in new domains with possibly game-changing technologies, how to protect U.S. interests and enhance our security in new areas. And we must do all this with fewer resources and what will no doubt be a smaller military, he said. U.S. forces face the possibility of arriv ing in a future combat theater to confront an arsenal of advanced, disruptive tech nologies that could turn U.S. previous technological advantage on its head, Work Students should think bigSee Students, Page 10 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 21, 2014 9

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Bowl-In Movie Night at Rack-N-Roll Lanes is 5 p.m. to 9 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 23. e movie Rio 2 rated PG, starts at 7 p.m. Bowling will be $1.50 games plus shoe rental from 5 to 9 p.m., plus chances to win free game passes throughout eve ning. Dominos will be oering a great Movie Night Special, a $10 any way, any size pizza. Dine in only 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. For more information, call (912) 5739492. Lunch at OBriens Bunker at Tri dent Lakes Golf Club Stop by. e friendly sta and delicious variety menu will make you glad you did. ey oer a large selection of salads, sandwiches and seafood platters. Each one is made right there inside the restaurant. For the fans of OBriens from outside the base, yes they oer lumpia as an appetizer. e res taurant hours are 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Mondays through Fridays. For a quick lunch carry-out, call (912) 573-0008. Decades of Disney At Rack-N-Roll Lanes5 to 11 p.m., Friday Sept. 5. If you and/or your family dresses up as your fa vorite Disney Characters then all your games will be 50 cents and rental shoes will be $1. Disney movies will be shown all night with a candy bar, photo opportunities, party favors, snacks, adult beverage specials and prizes for best individual and best family costume. Dominos will have a $10 special any way, any size, 5 to 8:30 p.m. For more information, call RNR Lanes at 912-573-9492. Intramural Fall Indoor Volleyball League Registration begins Sept. 1 for Fall Indoor Volleyball at the Fitness Center. Captains meeting is Sept. 24 with play beginning Oct. 1 on the basketball practice court. Active-duty team and DoD team fee is $100. For more information, call IM Sports at (912) 409-1611 Intramural 7v7 Flag Football League Registration begins Sept. 8 for 7v7 Flag Football at the Fitness Complex. Captains meeting is Oct. 1 with play be ginning Oct. 6 at the new synthetic foot ball eld. Active-duty team fee is $100. DoD team fee is $200. For more information, call IM Sports at (912) 409-1611 NFL Sunday Ticket Starts Sunday, Sept. 7 at KB Finnegans Irish Pub. Nine TVs, snacks, hot dogs and pulled pork sandwiches will be available for pur chase. Domestic pitchers will be oered for $5. Finnegans opens at noon every Sunday through Feb. 1. For more details, call KB Finnegans Irish Pub at (912) 5739492 Intramural Average Joes Bowling League Registration begins on Sept. 16 for Average Joes Bowling League at Rack-N-Roll Lanes. Captains meeting is Oct. 8 with play beginning on Oct. 14. Active duty team fee is $100. DoD team fee is $200. For more information, call IM Sports at (912) 409-1611 Give Parents a Break Kids Night Out Its 6:30 to 10:30 p.m. at the Child De velopment Center ursday, Sept. 4, for only $4 per hour per child with a snack provided. Open to children 6 weeks to 12 years of age. All youth must be pre-reg isterd by Tuesday, Sept. 2. A registration packet must be lled out prior to event, if child is not already enrolled in the Child Youth Program. Call CYP at (912) 5733888 for more details. Tae Kwon Do Now at the Fitness Center Tuesdays and ursdays 5:15 to 6:15 p.m. for 7 year olds and under; 6:15 to 7:15 p.m. for 8 to 12 and 7:15 to 8:30 p.m. for 13 to adult. A free, twoweek introductory class plus the next two weeks is $22.50. Fees are active duty, re tiree and reservists $25 per month, fam ily members of active duty, retired and reservists $30 for one family member per month, $40 for two family members per month, $60 for three family members per month, $80 for four family members per month; DoD civilians, their family mem bers and contractors $35 for one member per month, $50 for two family members per month, $70 for three family members per month, $90 for four family members per month. For more information call the Fitness Center at (912) 573-3990. Fitness attire In order to provide an atmosphere that is healthy, clean and family friendly, Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay has elected to adopt a dress code for patrons using the Fitness Center. is dress code has been approved and is supported by the Kings Bay command. It is the same dress code being used at some of the other bases across the Navy and at CNIC. All patrons abide by the regulations. Youth Bowling League Begin at 9 a.m., Sept. 6. Registration is 9 a.m. to noon Aug. 30. Sanction fee is $6 and in cludes sanction card, awards and prizes. Weekly fee is $8 includes lineage, shoes and bowling. League runs from Septem ber to March, about 26 weeks. For more information, call Rack-N-Roll Lanes at (912) 573-9492. Free Movies for the Kids eyre Saturdays and Sundays at 1 p.m. and also during school breaks/holidays at e Tri plex. Malecent is Aug. 23 and 24; Rio 2 is Aug. 30 and 31. Additional kids movies will be shown during school breaks. All youth under 18 years of age must be ac companied by a parent or adult. Snacks foods and beverages are available for purchase. If 15 minutes after the sched uled start time no one else comes in, the movie area will be available for open viewing. For the latest information, call (912) 573-4548. e movie schedule is listed in Facebook under the events tab on mwrkingsbay page. Morale, Welfare and Recreation happenings Liberty call Rack-N-Roll movie Aug. 23 Just for kids Photo by EM1 Mark TreenA group of Seabees enjoys lunch at OBriens Bunker at Trident Lakes Golf Club. Stop by Mondays through Fridays for a delicious lunch on the spot or order carryout by calling (912) 573-0008. Work said, where the nations military no longer has un contested theater access or unfettered operational free dom of maneuver. And that is a future in which he, Hagel and Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Sta Army Gen. Martin E. Dempsey are determined to avoid, Work said. To maintain our technological superiority as we transition from one warghting regime to another, we must begin to prepare now, the deputy emphasized. In addition to new technologies, a new oset strategy will require innovative thinking, the development of new operational concepts, new ways of organizing, and longterm strategies. As future strategic leaders, you need to ask how we should prepare for a future where new and disruptive technological developments are continuously occur ring, Work continued. What policies are needed? What investments are warranted? Such creative ideas, he said, often come from students and their networks outside the military, and from allies and partners in the interagency community. And with a sense of urgency, the deputy said, the nations entire national security community needs to stimulate new critical thinking and research on how the nation maintains its technological dominance, and to enable a smaller force to maintain overmatch against any potential adversary.StudentsFrom Page 9 10 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 21, 2014

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12 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 21, 2014 By Cheryl Pellerin American Forces Press ServiceWhat dierentiates his command from Army, Navy and Air Force cyber opera tions is a focus on the forward-deployed nature of Americas expeditionary force in readiness, the commander of Marine Corps Forces Cyberspace Command said during a recent interview at Marine Corps Base Quantico. As commander of MARFORCYBER, Lt. Gen. Richard P. Mills heads one of four service components of U.S. Cyber Com mand. e Marine command stood up in January 2010. Today, 300 Marines, federal civilians and contractors are performing cyber operations, Mills said. at number, he added, will grow to just under 1,000, at least until scal year 2016. Each of the services cyber commands protects its own networks, Mills noted. Where we dier is that we look more at tactical-level cyber operations and how we will be able to provide our forwarddeployed ... Marine Air-Ground Task Force commanders with the capability to reach back into the cyber world [at home] to have their deployed units supported, the general said. e basic structure for deployed Ma rine units, he said, is an air-ground task force that integrates ground, aviation and logistics combat elements under a common command element. Were more focused at the tactical lev el, the tactical edge of cyber operations, in supporting our forward-deployed commanders, and thats what we should do, Mills said. Its an important capability, the general said, and one that will become more im portant and eective for deployed com manders in the years ahead. Cyber to me is kind of like artillery or air support, Mills explained. e ac tual weapon systems are well to your rear, back here in the continental United States, and what you need to be able to do is request that support be given to you and have it take eect wherever youre operating. e Marine Corps cyber mission is to advise the commander of U.S. Cyber Command, Army Gen. Keith B. Alexander, on the capabilities of the Marines within the cyber world and how to best use those forces in accomplishing the Cybercom mission, Mills said. ats our rst job, he added. Our second job is to be able to conduct cyber operations across all three lines of cyber operations defensive and oensive cy ber ops so we have to man, train and equip Marine forces to accomplish those missions. In testimony to Congress in March, Al exander described the three Cybercom lines, or missions. A Cyber National Mission Force and its teams will help to defend the country against national-level threats; A Cyber Combat Mission Force and its teams will be assigned to the operational control of individual combatant com manders to support their objectives; and A Cyber Protection Force and its teams will help to operate and defend the Defense Departments information environment. Of the nearly 1,000 MARFORCYBER forces that will come online between now and scal 2016, Mills estimated that a third will be in uniform, a third will be federal civilian employees, and a third will be contractors. MARFORCYBER has Marines in the joint community who work throughout Cybercom at Fort Meade in Maryland. e Marine Corps cyber organization also is developing teams to be tasked by Cybercom to conduct operations across the spectrum of cyber operations. Its very similar to what we do today, Mills said. e units train and go forward from the United States and work for other commanders well forward, and cyber will be the same way. Well ship forces to Cy bercom when requested, fully trained, fully manned, fully equipped, ready to operate. MARFORCYBER is a full-up compo nent command under Cybercom along with the Air Force, Navy and Army, the general said. All four of the component command ers talk regularly to each other and meet regularly at Cybercom to coordinate our growth, coordinate our requirements, [provide] input to Cybercom and take its guidance and direction, and operate to gether in big exercises like Cyber Flag, he said. Cyber Flag is an annual exercise at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev., which Cybercom conducts with U.S. inter agency and international partners. For the Marines, the smallest U.S. military service branch, contractors play an impor tant part in cyber, the general said. One of the challenges of cyber is that its such a dynamic environment, he ex plained. You need people who are educat ed and current in their specialties and who are available to stay on the job for long peri ods of time, whereas Marines come and go in the normal assignment process. Contractors have skill sets that arent always available in the active-duty Marine Corps, and can t neatly into shortterm projects, he added. ey all operate under the same clear ance requirements, the same authorities, the same rules, the general said. ats one of the things that make them so ex pensive. ey come at a cost, but you have to bear it to make sure that your cy ber capabilities are current and that you stay on the cutting edge. In the newest domain of warfare, the battleeld is evolving, Mills said, and Marine commanders have come to un derstand the impact cyber can have on defensive and oensive operations. I think cyber commanders now understand when you go forward you have to be able to defend your sys tems against in trusion by other states, by rogue el ements, and even by hobbyists who are just trying to break in and inltrate your nets, the general said. But theyre also beginning to un derstand the positive eects cyber can have in your operations against potential enemies. Its a very valuable tool in that quiver of arrows that a commander takes forward, and they want to understand how it operates. In the new domain, even a discus sion of weapons veers o the traditional path. A cyber weapon, Mills said, can be something as simple as a desktop computer. Its also a vulnerability to you, be cause its a way in which the enemy can enter your Web system if you put the wrong hardware on there or open the wrong attachment or e-mail. Cyber weapons are much more nuanced than big cannons and large bombs and weapons systems. e armories of the cyber world are very sophisticated computers and very sophisticated smart people who sit behind those computers and work those is sues for you, the general said. Mills said hes an infantry ocer by trade, so he tends to view everything he does through a combat-arms prism. I think the denition of combat arms is expanding a little bit these days, he said. I dont think cyber is any longer a communicators environment. Its an operators environment. So we want that cyber expert to sit in the operations shop right next to the air expert, right next to the artillery expert, because we think thats where it belongs. Mills pointed out the contrast between a Marine kitted out for battle with a Marine dressed for a cyber operation who may be sitting behind a desk in the United States. Hes got access to a huge computer system that allows him to operate within that domain, the general said. He may go home at night and never have to deploy forward. But hes providing support to deployed forces, hes conducting ac tions against designated targets, hes do ing a lot of things, but from the foxhole or the ghting hole at his desk, rather than some foxhole or ghting hole forward.Navy cyber operationalMarine cyber tactical Mills By Cheryl Pellerin American Forces Press ServiceFor the Navy, cyber has an inherently military operational aspect, and the ser vice is shaping its dedicated workforce to be 80 percent uniformed and only 20 percent civilian employees and contrac tors, the Navys top cyber ocer said in a recent interview. Navy Vice Adm. Michael S. Rogers, commander of Fleet Cyber Command and 10th Fleet, spoke with American Forces Press Service about the founda tional importance of the cyber domain to the Navy, the joint force and Cyber Com mand. eres a reason why, for example, if you go on that air wing on that carrier, you dont see civilians ying those air craft, Rogers said. If you go on board that ship or submarine, go down to where those weapons systems are and where those radars and tools [are] that give you situational awareness of whats going on. You dont see civilians manning those. Rogers said the joint model most ser vices are working toward is 80/20, and the Navy probably is at 77 percent today with its dedicated cyber workforce of about 5,000, plus contractors. Like the other services, weve had our workforce engaged in cyber for a long time, the admiral noted. Navy ocials concluded seven or eight years ago that cyber was of such foun dational impor tance to the ser vices future that they created a dedicated work force to do cy ber, particularly on the high-end side, Rogers said. He dened the high end as implying in-depth understanding of network struc tures and the ability to operate in relatively complex networks. At the same time, he added, it was becoming clear that the Navys traditional electronic warfare mission and cyber were increasingly converging. Chief of Naval Operations Adm. Jona than W. Greenert made that point in an April 3 op-ed article in the Breaking De fense online magazine. With wireless routers or satellites part of almost every computer network, he wrote, cyber space and the [electromagnetic] spec trum now form one continuous environ ment. Weve been thinking about this for a long time, Rogers told American Forces Press Service, and its nice to see that its playing out in some ways as we thought it would. Fiscal year 2013 is the rst year the ser vices are contributing to Cybercoms national and cyber combat mission forces and its Cyber Protection Force, Rogers said, and the Navy is bringing on more capability than any other service. In 2010 and 2011, we bought as a ser vice almost 800 billets that we dedicated to cyber, the admiral said. We said, We realize the workforce hasnt been fully dened, but we think this is enough. We see the trends. We think we need to make the investments now. is year, Navy cyber will bring 800 cyber service members online to form a series of dedicated teams for Cybercom, Rogers added, and in the subsequent three years, the Navy cyber organization will bring on nearly 1,000 more. e cyber workforce represents a range of capabilities and specialties, Rogers said. Our view is that you need to bring together three or four core ratings to work the cyber piece, he explained, some of them in areas you dont necessarily di rectly associate with cyber things like language. As we got into this, we came to the conclusion that we needed the ability to work in multiple languages if were go ing to work cyber from a global perspec tive. Intelligence, information technology and cryptologic technician-networks rat ings also are considered core cyber capabilities, he added. Most of the service cyber commanders have said there are similarities and dier ences in the way each service approaches its cyber mission, and Rogers said each service adopted its own structures and organizational construct. So were all organized a little dier ently, he said. In the case of the Navy, we replicated the joint model in many ways, Rogers said. Just as Army Gen. Keith Alexander is both the commander of the U.S. Cyber Command with Title 10 [armed forces] authorities, as well as director of the National Security Agency with Title 50 [na tional security and intelligence] authori ties, I am commander of Fleet Cybercom and have operational control over the majority of forces and capabilities within my service that operate and defend the networks, as well as the services oen sive capabilities. Rogers said he also wears a Title 50 hat as the Navys cryptologic commander, so the Navys signals intelligence, or SIGINT, resources also are under his operational control. SIGINT is intelligence gathered from electronic signals and systems, such as communications systems, radars and weapons systems, used by foreign tar gets. e reason we went this way was we believed the SIGINT capability the ability to see the cyber battle space as well as to gain insights into opponents use of cyber was a real plus in the cyber world, the admiral said. Its the same thing that led the joint world to align the traditional service operational command, U.S. Cy ber Command, with the SIGINT situational awareness and knowledge of the battle space of NSA, he added. We liked that model. We came to the same conclusions. Another dierence in the Navys ap proach, the admiral said, is we believe that if youre going to successfully defend your networks then you cant separate operation of the networks from the defensive side. You cant treat them as to tally separate, unrelated activities. e Navy is the only service, he added, that has decided one entity should operate the networks and defend them, as well as control the oensive cyber capabilities. I think that gives us great agility. It enables us to make very smart, very fast tradeos, the admiral said. Its a real source of strength. We operate them, we maintain them, we structure them, we control them. One of the things that makes cyber dif ferent from the land, sea, air and space domains, Rogers said, is that its the one in which every member of the organiza tion is an operator. If weve given you access to a key board, youre operating in our domain, he added. You cant really say that about the air or the maritime or the subsurface. Elements of our force are operating in those domains, dont get me wrong, but not everybody is an operator all the time. is reality, the admiral said, repre sents to us [not only] an opportunity to gain advantage, but also a potential op portunity for vulnerability for others to exploit, whether its intentional or unin tentional. Adapting to this challenge and suc ceeding in the cyber domain means changing the mindset of everyone in the Navy who uses a keyboard, Rogers said. We have to think much more broadly about this, he added. If you think Vice Admiral Rogers and 5,000 highly motivated individuals are all its going to take to achieve success and operate in an agile and eective manner in this domain, you dont get it. Its bigger than that. It doesnt matter, he said, whether youre sitting on shore duty in the middle of the United States or you are out on the USS Eisenhower in the Strait of Hormuz. Youre an operator in this domain. Navy photo by MC2 Joshua J. WahlSailors assigned to Navy Cyber Defense Operations Command monitor, analyze, detect and respond to unauthorized activity within U.S. Navy information systems and computer networks. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Kyle N. RunnelsLance Cpl. David Anzualda, a cyber network operator with the 26th Marine Expeditionary Unit command element, peers out the back of an MV-22B Osprey. Our view is that you need to bring together three or four core billets to work the cyber piece. Vice Adm. Michael S. Rogers Commander, Fleet Cyber Command Cyber to me is kind of like artillery or air support. Gen. Richard P. Mills Marine Corps Forces Cyber Command

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DOD photo by D. Myles CullenGeneral Martin E. Dempsey, US chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, and Lt. Gen. Do B Ti, Vietnam Chief of Defense, at the Ministry of Defense in Hanoi, Socialist Republic of Vietnam, Aug. 14. By Jim Garamone DoD News, Defense Media ActivityIf the United States lifts the embargo against the sale of lethal weapons to Vietnam, Army Gen. Mar tin E. Dempsey would rec ommend providing materials for the Peoples Navy, he said during a news con ference in Ho Chi Minh City Aug. 16. In the rst trip by a chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Sta to Vietnam since 1971, Dempsey vis ited Hanoi, Da Nang and Ho Chi Minh City. Forty-ve years ago, the United States was in a con ict with North Vietnam, and Dempsey was a cadet at West Point preparing to join that war. e challenge now is to think 45 years ahead, the highest-ranking U.S. military ocial said. By 2050, there will be 9 billion people on Earth 7 billion of whom will live in the Indo-Pacic. Where the people are is where the issues are, the chairman said. Vietnamese reporters questioned Dempsey on Chinas territorial claims in the East China Sea. Weve been very clear that we dont take sides in the territorial disputes, but we do care very much how they are resolved, he said. ey should not be resolved through use of force. e United States has long-standing defense agreements with nations in the region ailand and the Philippines are treaty allies. We are interested in becoming a partner with a strong and independent and prosperous Vietnam, the chairman said. Still, at its core the solu tion to the East China Sea issue hinges more on stronger multinational response brokered through the As sociation of Southeast Asian Nations rather than a question of What does the United States intend to do about it?, he said. e United States and Vietnam have common interests. Were encouraging many of our ASEAN part ners and friends to take a multinational approach to maritime security and maritime domain awareness, he said. Building capabilities for maritime domain awareness is important to any eort in the region, Dempsey said, including patrol boats, intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance assets and search and rescue equip ment. Our advice is that we look at this regionally, not country-by-country, the chairman said. Were working our way forward in that spirit. ere is a growing sense among U.S. elected of cials and non-governmental organizations that Vietnam has made prog ress on the human rights issues that initially led to the embargo being put in place more than three decades ago. I think in the near term there will be a discussion on how to lift it, Dempsey said. My military advice will be if it is lifted that we begin with assets that would make the Peoples Navy more capable in the maritime domain. at would generate a conver sation on what that means, but I think the maritime domain is the place of our greatest common security interest right now. is could include intel ligence, surveillance, reconnaissance assets and even some weapons they dont yet have for their eet, the chairman said. Vietnam is uniquely and importantly positioned as the 13th largest economy in the world, he said. While it is located in Southeast Asia, the nation is the springboard into the Indo-Pacic region. I do see Vietnam oc cupying a key geostrategic region, Dempsey said. In terms of managing its maritime resources and managing the territorial disputes, Id suggest as goes Vietnam, I think as goes the South China Sea.Dempsey endorses help By MC1 Jason SwinkNavy News ServiceCapt. Michael Martin relieved Capt. Howard Goldman as commanding ocer of Naval Submarine Training Center Pacic and Training Sup port Department Hawaii in a time-honored change of command ceremony atop the historic Battleship Missouri Memorial, the Mighty Mo. NSTCP is comprised of 90 permanently-assigned ocers and enlisted instructors and 30 civilians and government contrac tors who oversee more than 800,000-square-feet of training spaces and simulators where they train more than 25,000 Sailors each year. Guest speaker Capt. David Roberts, the com manding ocer of Sub marine Learning Center, said he is one of Gold mans biggest fans as he spoke of NSTCPs accom plishments during the last three years. I want to thank you for your passion in training, your passion for submari ners, your incredible tal ent and strong leadership during your tenure here, Roberts said. Under Goldman, NSTCP received numerous awards and accolades including retention excellence awards in 2011 and 2012. On his watch, Howard brought new capability to his school to support newly reporting Virginiaclass submarines including trainers and curricula, Roberts said. With the assistance of the Naval Undersea Warfare Center, he built a new state-ofthe-art submarine bridge trainer with its IMAX the ater-like immersive training capability to better simulate surfaced submarine operations. Goldman during his parting remarks thanked several dozen individuals and organizations by name for their support.Pacic training center has CoC THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, August 21, 2014 13

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