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:
UF00098617:00359


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Combat instructor ribbon establishedBy MC2 Ashley HedrickNaval Submarine Base Kings Bay Public AffairsMarines who serve as combat instructors will soon be receiv ing a new ribbon. e Marine Corps Combat Instructor Ribbon has been estab lished for Marines who serve in a Marine Combat Instructor Billet or billets at the School of Infantry. ey havent conrmed what the ribbon will actually look like, said Gunnery Sgt. Ysac Perez, a combat instructor at Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay. I think they nalized the design of it, but they havent pushed out the rib bon itself. Currently, ribbons are awarded to Marines in three of ve B-billets, a duty outside of Ma rines normal military occupa tional specialty, which include drill instructor, recruiter, and security guard. ere are ve special duty assignments, and three of them have ribbons already, Perez said. Security Forces, which is here at Kings Bay and the School of Infantry, have always been ghting for some form of recog nition. e fact that the Combat Instructor ribbon got approved is a very good accomplishment. Combat Instructor School trains and educates instructors in leadership, character, knowl edge and skills required to for mally train entry-level Marines. Each Marine who undergoes combat instructor training is evaluated on tactics and techniques associated with oensive, defensive, patrolling and urban operations. Land navigation, combat conditioning, commu nications, CPR, combat marks manship, among others are also Florida SSGN 728 returns from sea Page 13 Missouri End of World War II ceremony on BB 63 Page 62009 CHINFO Award Winner Up Periscope The importance of diversity Page 9 Decal, no; register, yesWindow stickers out, but your vehicle needs to be registeredBy Bill Wesselhoff The Periscope editorDo you like to be squared away and up-to-date? Is your vehicle registered on board Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay? If it is, is that registration up-to-date? Whether you like to be squared away or not, your vehicle really needs to be registered and regis tered properly. ere are no more windshield decals to go on personal vehicles showing they are registered on Kings Bay. But you still need to register the vehicle with Pass and ID when you report on board. e current instruction reads:While it is no longer a requirement to receive the DD Form 2220 decal for vehicles entering Department of the Navy installations, all privately owned vehicles must continue to be licensed, registered, inspected and insured in accordance with federal, state and local laws. Additionally, all POVs of personnel permanently assigned (active duty, civilian, contractor) to Kings Bay will be registered in Consolidated Check us out Online! kingsbayperiscope.com Diversity fair a hitSee Register, Page 10Navy photo by EM1 Mark Treen Commanding Officer of Construction Battalion Maintenance Unit 202 Detachment, Lt. Cmdr. Samuel Werschky, gives remarks during the ceremony as the construction battalion unit disestablishes on Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay Sept. 5. Kings Bay Seabee unit disestablished CBMU 202 provided more than $1 million in labor here since 1995By EM1 Mark TreenNaval Submarine Base Kings Bay Public Affairse Construction Battalion Maintenance Unit 202 Detachment was dises tablished during a ceremony on Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay on Sept. 5. e Seabees have been an integral part of the Kings Bay mission to support the warghter. ey provide improvements on base that we enjoy every day and get outside the gate and interact with the community, Lt. Cmdr. Samuel Werschky, Commanding Ocer of CBMU 202 said during the ceremony. ey have been a big part of local school career days and status equipment displays and parades. ey built a motorcycle training course and have done numerous improvements to the golf course. e Seabees came to Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay in March 1995 when Con struction Battalion Unit 412 was estab lished. In February 2005, CBU 412 was re-des ignated as CBMU 202 Detachment Kings Bay. The Navy Seabees have a long last ing legacy in Naval history for their compassion and Can Do attitudes. Local Seabees have proudly carried on (Seabees) provide improvements on the base that we enjoy every day... Lt. Cmdr. Samuel Werschky Commanding Officer, CBMU 202See Seabees, Page 11 Tighe By MC2 Ashley HedrickNaval Submarine Base Kings Bay Public Affairs Diversity plays an important role in the U.S. Navy. Chief of Naval Operations, Adm. Jonathan Greenerts, vision of diversity and inclusion is to recruit and develop a di verse force and to institutionalize diversity. e Navys goal for diversity is that everyone, both Sailor and civilian, adheres to a professional culture of fairness and respect, and values the contributions each one makes to the Navys warghting capability, forward operations, and readiness. Diversity in the Navy is very important, and we should all accept each other equally, Lt. j.g. Shanique Howard, Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay administration ocer said. I personally like the quote from Leo Tolstoy, If it is true that there are as many minds as there are heads, then there are as many kinds Marine Corps photoCombat instructors with Marine Combat Training Battalion, School of Infantry East run 1.5 miles carrying water jugs and ammo cans during the annual MCT Combat Instructor Competition aboard Camp Geiger.Marines to get new ribbonSee Ribbon, Page 3 See Fourth, Page 4 ... We should all accept each other equally. Lt. j.g. Shanique Howard Kings Bay Administration OfficerPhoto by Mark Turney/TFR PAOJasmin Penaranda, left, and Malia Williams perform a Tahitian dance.

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2 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, September 11, 2014 By Twilla Smith,Navy Region Southeast Public AffairsRear Adm. Mary M. Jackson, Com mander, Navy Region Southeast, signed a suicide prevention aware ness proclamation on board Naval Air Station Jacksonville Sept. 2. e proclamation recognizes September as National Suicide Prevention Awareness Month and is intended to raise suicide awareness prevention throughout the South east Region. According to the American Foun dation for Suicide Prevention, in the United States, one person dies by suicide every 13.3 minutes. Annu ally, more than 30,000 lives are lost in our country, making death by suicide one of the most disruptive and tragic events a family and a commu nity can experience. It is estimated that for every suicide, there are from eight to 25 attempted suicides. e Navys choice of Every Sail or, Every Day as the theme for Sui cide Prevention Month emphasizes that the loss of one Sailor to suicide is one loss too many, Jackson said. e Navy has a great tradition of looking out for shipmates, but we can always do more. We should always be looking for ways to help Sailors help themselves and come to their aide any time when they show signs of distress, not just during Sui cide Prevention Month. e proclamations theme highlights the importance of taking ac tion as individuals and to recognize the impact of stressors in our dayto-day lives, as well how to develop protective measures against stress and suicide. According to Dianne Parker, Navy Region Southeast assistant suicide prevention outreach coordinator, continuously providing program information to all personnel that explain prevention tips and how to recognize indicators is a sure way to have a successful program. Unfortunately, suicide is one of the top issues military members and their families deal with, she said. Our goal is to be proactive in reducing the number of suicides within the Navy through education and awareness initiatives, and this proclamation serves as the kicko of suicide prevention month. e Navys 21st Century Sailor and Marine Program initiative encourages Sailors, commands, families, and civilian employees to empower themselves by taking per sonal responsibility for their health, wellness and growth the impor tant step in building resilience. I Pledge to Act, a Web-based eort encouraging all Sailors, families and members of the Navy community to take steps to build personal resil ience, support their shipmates and intervene if they notice signs of dis tress, is one way to help with suicide prevention and awareness. e program recognizes that in the military community, suicide has been the second or third leading cause of death for the last decade, Parker said. e goal is to try to rec ognize warning signs and help our fellow Sailors, their family member and civilians. Despite great strides in our coun try to understand mental illness and encourage improvements in con versation surrounding it, too many people still suer in silence. Cmdr. William Stallard, director of Navy Region Southeasts Chaplains Religious Enrichment Development Operations explains, Suicide has been one of the most challenging problems throughout the ages. Professionally, I have studied this phe nomenon for 25 years; also I have had countless interactions with per sons who were suicidal. Last year as duty chaplain, I responded to 5 sui cides and 1 homicide, so I know rst hand how dicult it is on the families of those who kill themselves, the impact on the commands morale and the unplanned loss; plus the toll it takes on the rst responders and caregivers. e Navys 2014 suicide prevention message Every Sailor, Every Day stresses the necessity of the Navy community to strengthen their connections with those around them and to make sure open communication, individual responsibility, peer support and bystander intervention are a part of everyday activities. Completed suicide has second and third order eects such From Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay Fire DepartmentWhen the building re alarm sounds what do you do? A re can quickly ll the halls of your building with smoke and poi sonous gases, making them dark and dangerous, especially if you do not know what to do. Having a home re escape plan is an important part of your safety when a re starts. is keeps everybody safe, you and your loved ones, Kings Bay Department Fire Inspector Jose Ma sauding said. e following checklist will help you make and carry out a home re escape plan. Have working smoke detectors that will wake you when sleeping. Be sure everyone knows two ways out of every bedroom. Sleep with bedroom doors closed. is will protect you from smoke traveling through your home. Be sure windows open eas ily from the inside, allowing for a speedy escape. Never use the elevator in the event of a re emergency. If you are unable to use the stairs to evacuate, wait in your apartment and call 911. Designate a meeting place where everyone in your family can meet once outside. Call 911 from a safe phone once outside. Make certain everyone under stands that once out of the build ing no one is to re-enter without the permission of the re department. For more information, contact the Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay Fire Prevention Team in Bldg. 1041 or dial (912) 573-9998. 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 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. Have a re escape plan just in case Kings Bay Fire Dept. 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 Couples Connection Sept. 12 CREDO Springs of lifeBy Cmdr. Aaron Jefferson (Ret.) Kings Bay CREDO FacilitatorSeptember is Suicide Pre vention Month. ere will be a number of various opportu nities presented by on-base, caring organizations to get involved and become a part of the solution in preventing suicide. CREDO presents two pro grams which can inform you about the nature of suicide and prepare you to help someone should the need arises. ese two programs are safeTALK and ASIST. e safe of safeTALK stands for suicide alertness for ev eryone. e letters of TALK stand for the steps one does to help a person with thoughts of suicide: Tell, Ask, Listen, and KeepSafe. safeTALK will be held at the base chapel on from 8 to 11 a.m., Sept. 30. In this three-hour session, See Springs, Page 3 Capt. Hill speaker for KBMOAA or at jbriggs@tds kbmoaa.org.ShipShape weight loss Sept. 25 Civilian guests at Kings Bay marine. Exchange offers two specials Marine Corps League drive on Lost and found has found items Fund-raiser Sept. 27 at Jax Zoo Fernandina market Saturdays St. Marys offers music series Now hear this! September Suicide Prevention month Navy Region Southeast See Prevention, Page 3

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participants will learn how suicide can be prevented and what other resources which are available in dealing with the eects of suicide. e second program, ASIST, gives the partici pants a more in depth training over a two-day session. ASIST stands for Applied Suicide Intervention Skills Training. It is a full two-day workshop which focuses on giving the participants the con dence and needed skills in dealing with persons who may be at risk. Attitudes about suicide will be discussed and center on intervention in the lives of those who are at risk by meeting the needs of that person. e ASIST workshop will be 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Sept. 24 and 25 at the base chapel. Par ticipants who successfully complete the either one of the programs will receive a certicate. Interested persons may call the chapel at 573-4501 for more information or to registrar for safeTALK and/or ASIST. Take the challenge get into one of these lifesaving programs. You will in turn bring springs of life to a thirsty soul. CREDO: enriching lives and enhancing the spiritual well-being of our military members and their dependents for more than 40 years. Find CREDO on FACEBOOK at www.facebook.com/CREDO.South west. as moral and psychological injury to fam ily and friends; thus it is imperative we do the best job possible as suicide prevention coordinators, ASIST and SAFE TALK facilitators and leaders in order to strive to ameliorate this traumatic social problem within the military and beyond, Stallard said. For more information about the Navys 21st Century Sailor and Marine Pro gram and Suicide Prevention Month, go to www.public.navy.mil/bupers-npc/ support/21st_Century_Sailor/suicide_ prevention/spmonth/Pages/default.aspxSpringsFrom Page 2PreventionFrom Page 2 You wouldnt let your kid run around unattended in a mall parking lot and the waters at the beach can be just as dangerous.Coast Guard photoKeep an eye on kids around water By PO1 Tabitha Butierries5th Coast Guard District, Command CenterI am Petty Ocer Tabitha Butierries, a Coast Guard search and rescue coordinator, but today Im writing to you as a mother of a toddler and a gradeschooler. I have been involved with Coast Guard search and rescue for more than 12 years, and every time Im involved in a case that involves the death of a child, it breaks my heart. I wanted to take a moment to remind parents out there how to keep your children safe. Even a small wave can topple a child and pull them out to sea in a very short time. Among those 1 thru 14 years of age, fatal drowning remains the second-leading cause of unintentional injury-related death, just behind motor vehicle crashes. Drowning happens fast, and is not loud or splashy as portrayed in media. If a person is drowning they wont be splashing and yelling, instead itll be hard to notice theyre in distress. Learn more about drowning and what it actually looks like. Lifejackets save lives. If the lifejacket is too big, it can ride up on a childs body and come o. If the lifejacket is too small; it wont keep them aoat. Arm oaties are not a good alternative to the buoyan cy of a lifejacket. It might look like a sunny day but weather can change quickly without notice while out on the beach or in a boat. Storms can blow in and lightning strikes can be dangerous. If you hear thunder, get out of the water and nd safety fast. A rip current is a power ful channel of water that ows away from the shore and takes even the stron gest swimmer o shore without their awareness. Learn more about rip cur rents and what to do if youre caught in one. Most people instinctive ly call 911 when a disaster happens, but the Coast Guard is not linked to the 911 dispatch. Doing a little research and obtaining the number for the nearest Coast Guard station can greatly reduce the time it takes for a Coast Guard unit to arrive on scene. all a part of training. Perez said Combat In structor School is not just instructor knowledge, but that future instructors need to be physically t and up to par with junior Marines. As a combat instruc tor, you have to be willing to work 24/7, Perez said. You can be teaching as early as 0500 and getting out late that very same day. In the end, its all worth it. After completing the combat instructor course, the Marine is awarded the military occupational specialty 0913 and is capable of performing the duties of a combat instructor at the School of Infantry. From there, the Marine will car ry that knowledge wher ever he or she goes. When I got deployed out to Iraq, one of our mis sions was to instruct Iraqi police, Perez said. It was some of the same skills we had to teach our junior Marines, such as how to use their ries and how to advance toward the enemy. A lot of the same instructors who get back into their regular jobs, they still get put some what in a form of instruc tor platform. e MCCIR way be awarded retroactively to all Marines with qualify ing service beginning on or after Oct. 9, 2002. e Marine Corps will publish detailed coordinating instructions for substantiating entitlement for current and retroactive cases as soon as the rib bons have been produced.RibbonFrom Page 1 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, September 11, 2014 3

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4 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, September 11, 2014 Trident Refit Facility Commanding Officer, Capt. Larry Hill, provides opening remarks. The volunteers for the Fourth Annual Diversity Fair on board Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay gathered for a group photo graph moments before the official opening of the event. Celebratingof love as there are hearts. I feel that it represents di versity and the acceptance of others. As a way to recognize the Navys diversity, NSB Kings Bay kicked o its fourth annual Cultural and Diversity Fair Sept. 4 at the Kings Bay Fitness Center basketball courts. e event began with the presentation of colors, the national anthem, and invocation of prayer. Capt. Lawerence Hill, Commanding Ocer of Trident Ret Facility, and Mayor Kenneth Smith of Kingsland, Ga., were both guest speakers at the event. Diversity is all of the dierent characteristics and attributes of individual Sailors, Hill said. To be an eective ghting force, the Navy must reect diver sity on all levels. All of the diverse backgrounds, ex periences and skills are necessary to complete the mission. Hill also said Kings Bay was a reection of diver sity and that at the end of the day, everybody was committed to serving the nation. ose who attended the event were able to sample food from the dierent cultures that were represented at the fair. Dierent groups such as the Hoku-Loa Polynesian Dancers, Fiesta Fitness, Devine Warrior of Praise, Baila Fitness, Racie de Columbia, and Deep Forest Native America were all a part of the entertainment for the guests. Attending the diversity fair was an amazing ex perience, Howard said. I was able to witness sev eral cultures showcasing their talents as well as their food. Booths representing AfricanAmerican, AsianPacic, Hispanic, Native American, and American Women were on display. Seventeen groups representing base and outside-the-gate entities all were present, including Veterans Aairs, the departments of defense and labor, Fleet and Family Support Center, Navy Marine Corps Relief Society, Navy Campus, Tri-care among more. e Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender community, an Equal Employment Opportunity Committeerecognized group within the DoD, was added this year to the annual fair.Fourth Annual Diversity Fair at Kings Bay Photos and design by Mark Turney Trident Refit Facility, Public Affairs officerFrancisco Zamora, a native of Lima, Peru, poses for a portrait shortly before performing a traditional native dance. From Page 1 To be an effective fighting force, the Navy must reflect diversity on all levels. Capt. Larry Hill Commanding Officer, Trident Refit Facility

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THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, September 11, 2014 5 DiversityKingsland Mayor Kenneth E. Smith wel comes fair participants. Cmdr. Ed Callahan, Executive Officer of Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay, right, Ray Fulton, center, and Kimberly Moore talk shortly before Moores dance. Moore performs for the Ministry of Word Christian Center in Kingsland, dancing primarily in Praise style. The Marine Corps Security Force Battalion Color Guard presents the colors during the opening ceremony. Rita Horse, and her husband, Matt, speak with MTSN Gabriel Myers of Trident Training Facility about some of the Native American artifacts they brought for dis play. Horse describes for Myers the use of Iroquois wampum, which was used as money.

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By MC2 Diana QuinlanNavy Public Affairs Support Element West, Detachment HawaiiHawaii-based service members, veterans, gov ernment leaders and civil ians attended a ceremony of the 69th anniversary of the end of World War II aboard the Battleship Mis souri Memorial Sept. 2. Now moored on Ford Island, where Sailors rst witnessed the attack that brought America to war, USS Missouri, serves as a monument and a remind er for the beginning and the end of the WWII for the United States. On Sept. 2, 1945, Japan ocially surrendered as the Japanese Instrument of Surrender was signed on the wooden decks of the Mighty Mo. Gen. Douglas MacArthur, Fleet Adm. Chester Nimitz, Japanese Foreign Minister Mamoru Shigemitsu and other world leaders over saw that historic moment that is remembered today. At the ceremony, Rear Adm. Robert P. Girrier, deputy commander, U.S. Pacic Fleet, served as guest speaker. On September 2nd, 1945, right here on these decks, World War II was ocially ended, said Gir rier. When you consider the lives lost, the emotional and physical suer ing and the damage and destruction left behind the cost of the war was incalculable. But as the war ended and the world rejoiced, it didnt stay fo cused on the past, instead it looked to the future with hope and expectation of great things to come. Girrier also expressed his sincere gratitude to the veterans for their sacric es, their strength and for the future they secured for the new generations. Caitlyn Lodovico, a stu dent from Radford High School, who researched and wrote an award-win ning essay for the Battle ship Missouri Memorial September 2nd Essay con test was on hand and read her essay. Art Albert, a World War II veteran who served aboard USS Missouri be tween 1944 and 1947, spoke of his experience of the ceremony and the feeling of standing on the deck plates of his rst ship. When you come home, how do you feel? Good, right? is is how I feel, I am home, said Albert. I went through the Korean and Vietnam Wars after I left [USS] Missouri but this is it I do not care about other [duty stations] this is my home. Albert recalled the men that gathered on decks and guns of the battleship as Gen. MacArthur arrived and the joy of his fellow Sailors as WWII was ocially over. He also spoke of the pleasure he feels of seeing his home being taken care of. I am very grateful to the people here who take care of the ship, said Al bert. ey work hard and it is the greatest thing that they did since the ship has been here bringing it back like I used to know it when it was put in commission in 1944. Michael Carr, the presi dent of the Battleship Mis souri Memorial, spoke about the importance of remembering the past, learning from the mistakes and striving to a better fu ture. He thanked veterans as well as current and fu ture service members for their dedication to the nation and its safekeeping. We are here today to honor the anniversary of the peace, said Carr. Our eternal thanks go out to the Soldiers, Sailors, Marines, Airmen, Coast Guardsmen and merchant marines who serve America with distinction and honor, and made this day possible. He also welcomed guests to the unveiling of the newly renovated ward room, which was restored to its 1991 inspectionready condition the last year the battleship was in service. e ceremony concluded with a Joint Base Pearl Harbor-Hickam rie detail, providing a gun salute and the Marine Forces Pacic Band playing echo Taps .National ArchivesUSS Missouri (BB 63) anchored in Tokyo Bay, Japan, Sept. 2, 1945, the day that Japanese surrender ceremonies were held on her deck.WWII end rememberedNaval History and Heritage CommandJapanese General Yoshijiro Umezu signs the Instrument of Surrender on behalf of Japanese Imperial General Headquarters, on board USS Missouri (BB 63), Sept. 2, 1945. Watching from across the table are Lt. Gen. Richard K. Sutherland and General of the Army Douglas MacArthur. 6 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, September 11, 2014

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8 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, September 11, 2014

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The annual Diversity Fair was last week on board Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay, and its always one of my favorite events every year. Americas greatness is in its diversity. We are and always have been the Great Melting Pot. It hasnt always been pretty. As Bill Murray put it in Stripes, Were mutts! I myself am Euro-mutt, with a little French, German, Danish and Polish, plus a dash of Italian seasoning. Ben Franklin, before he signed some paper in 1776, told an exclusive bunch of white guys, We must indeed, all hang togeth er, or most assuredly we shall all hang separately. Thats as true here today for all of us as it was then.What about diversity is important to you?Francisco Zamora Diversity Fair Exhibitor Lima, Peru Because its always good to learn about other peoples cultures. If were aware of other cultures and learn about each other, there wont be problems. Fatima Nelson Family member Bowman, S.C. Diversity is important because I like to respect peoples cultures and try to understand what makes them unique. MASN Napaj Wood Security Force Battalion Baltimore Diversitys important because you should be able to relate to others, and you can commu nicate better when you understand others. Jose Masauding NSB Fire Department Iligan, Mindanao Diversitys important because so many people are different with differ ent opinions. Thats what makes America great. Krista Callahan Diversity Fair exhibitor Snellville, Ga. Its important that we all get along and support each other, that we not see color, just people. Summer Davis Diversity Fair exhibitor St. Louis Diversity allows us to see our own life and life situa tion from different angles, including decision mak ing and our world view. Up eriscope with Bill Wesselho Navy photo by MC2 Ashley HedrickThe remodeled Navy Exchange Beauty Salon and Barber Shop on board Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay reopened Sept. 8 with a grand-opening, ribbon-cutting ceremony, com plete with cake and refreshments for guests. From left are lead barber Jose Oquendo, NSB Commanding Officer Capt. Harvey Guffey, Salon Manager Dina Martenson and lead stylist Amanda Stevens. From Chief of Naval Personnel Public Affairse Navy and command ball caps may be worn in place of the eight-point cover with the Navy Working Uniform Type I, II or III beginning Sept. 1, as outlined in NAVADMIN 200/14, released Aug. 27. As announced in July, Secretary of the Navy Ray Mabus and Chief of Naval Operations Adm. Jona than Greenert made the decision to expand the ball cap wear policy based on eet feedback. According to the NAVADMIN, command ball caps are organizational clothing that may be pur chased with appropriated funds. Sailors may purchase command ball caps with personal funds, just as they purchase command badg es, patches, belt buckles and other permissible uniform items. Additionally, wardrooms, chief petty ocer messes, rst class petty ocer associations, junior enlisted associations, and other organiza tions may purchase command ball caps with their funds. Department of Defense guidance prohibits the use of moral, wellness and recre ations non-appropriated funds to purchase command ball caps. e eight-point cover remains the basic uniform component cover for the NWUs and will be the only appropriate cover for personnel uniform inspections and special occasions to ensure a uniform appearance within the command. e Navy and command ball cap will remain authorized, optional head gear worn with Navy ight suits, Navy blue coveralls, ame resistant coveralls, and the Navy physical training uniform.Navy ball caps back Grand Opening By Claudette RouloDoD News, Defense Media ActivityAirstrikes in Iraq have been extremely successful against terrorists from the Is lamic State of Iraq and the Levant, Penta gon spokesman Army Col. Steve Warren told reporters today. e airstrikes in support of Mount Sinjar the airstrikes and humanitarian drops were eective, he said. e air strikes that we conducted in support of Mosul Dam operations led to Iraqi forces retaking Mosul Dam. e airstrikes that we took in and around Amirli broke the back of the ISIL forces that were attempt ing to take Amirli. And now, over the weekend, these airstrikes conducted in support of Haditha Dam ... were tremendously eective. Certainly, ISIL forces realize that when American airpower is deployed, their chance of survival goes to nil, War ren said. e decision to conduct airstrikes near Haditha Dam came after enemy forces were observed building up and moving heavier weapons into the area, he said. It became clear that they were potentially planning to increase the pressure on the Haditha Dam area, the colonel said. At the same time, Iraqi and Kurd ish security forces had been reinforced and fortied their positions in the area, Warren added. e time was right for a counterattack, he noted. In response to a question about the reported deaths of ISIL leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi and some of his advisors in an air strike, Warren said the U.S. has not conducted any targeted airstrikes against specic ISIL personnel. I hope hes dead. We certainly hope hes dead, but we havent conducted any strikes against him, he said. With every terrorist that we kill from the air, that is one less terrorist on the ground, the colonel added. e airstrikes have hurt ISILs eective ness, but the organization is still a threat, Warren said. e presence of American air power restricts their freedom of maneuver, he said. ... ISIL is beginning to realize that American air power is lethal and that, if they move, theyll be seen and destroyed. A total of 10 nations have joined the ght against ISIL, Warren said. I wont speak for any of those other nations and what their participation will be, but what I will say is that we welcome the partici pation of any nation in this critical ght against a legitimate terrorist organization.Air strikes tremendously eective DOD spokesman says THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, September 11, 2014 9

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Law Enforcement Operations Center (CLEOC) at Pass and ID during in-processing, (val id until the individuals identi and will be de-registered during out-processing due to PCS, or otherwise leaving the command. No person may operate a personally owned vehicle (POV) on board Kings Bay who does not have, in their possession, a valid state operators license, vehicle registration, proof of insur ance and any other criteria for driving a vehicle on state highways. Enforcement of state licensing, registration, insurance and safety re quirements will be enforced Enforcement Program and Random Antiterrorism Mea sures.Presently, the number of registered vehicles on board Kings Bay is lower than should be for com pliance, Kings Bay Police Operations Ocer Robert J. Tighe said. Since the decals have gone away and registra tion has not, the challenge for us is to insure the ve hicles are properly regis tered, Tighe said. eres really nothing more to it than you coming in and taking a few minutes. Vehicles are registered at the Pass and ID oces at the Franklin or Stim son Gates, although you may save time by visiting the Stimson oce, due to occasional high volumes of contractor trac at the Franklin oce. How can this help you? is maintains the high est level of security and safety for you and the in stallation. ats not only the ul timate goal of our depart ment, registering your vehicle is still a DOD requirement, said Cmdr. Greg Verlinde, Kings Bay Security Ocer. And, for example, lets say your vehicle is parked at the Exchange, and someone hits it. When base police reach the scene, if your vehicle is registered its a simple matter for them to nd out who owns the damaged vehicle. If its not regis tered, police must take additional steps to nd out whose vehicle it is. Our resources are limited. Tighe said. We want to make sure we maximize our eciency and make sure were not hampered in contacting any individ ual in a timely manner. Once registered, your vehicle should remain registered in its proper status with the police database. If, however, you change insurance companies, change your oce phone number or in any way change the status of the vehicle registration, you need to reect that change on your registra tion with Pass and ID. If you are pulled and charged with speeding, you may receive a speed ing citation. If your vehicle is not registered or not registered properly, you may also be issued a citation for operating an un registered vehicle, Tighe said. Were trying to be sup portive. Were here to help, provide guidance and insure compliance, he said. e instruction is pretty clear. Your vehicle must be registered and the registration needs to be current. If in time we nd vehicles that are not registered, we have to no choice but to issue a cita tion. But rst, we want to create an awareness cam paign.RegisterFrom Page 1 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 Pirates Cove Galley menus See Menus, Page 12 10 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, September 11, 2014

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that legacy over their past 19 years here. e Seabees on board NSB have left a lasting impression on the base with their compassion and community involvement. Every year, the Seabees assigned to the detach ment contribute thousands of hours to local volunteer organizations supporting such worthwhile community events as e Southeast Regional Special Olympics, Relay for Life, Habitat for Humanity and e Humane Society. ey also have contributed time in local schools. e Seabees were also staples at parades and auto shows and had an annual Haunted House. Serving the military community on NSB since March 1995, the Seabees have completed various projects to enhance the fa cilities, grounds and mis sion readiness of the base. Some of these projects included the remodeling of the Navy Federal Credit Union, construction of rest room facilities near playgrounds, grounds enhancements at Lake D, plus building watch towers, ammunition magazines, laydown yards and parking lots, along with several more projects that increased mission capabilities and quality of life on the installation. During the 19 years on board NSB, the Seabees have saved the Navy more than $100 million in labor costs for base projects and have proven themselves as reliable when called upon for critical and time sensitive jobs. ey have helped provide assistance during storm recovery ef forts, disaster preparedness drills and have provided equipment to help secure the installation during the terrorist attacks on Sept. 11, 2001. CM2 Travis J. Wyatt, Construction Battalion Maintenance Unit 202, contributed to this report. Movie Under the Stars How to Train Your Dragon 2 rated Lunch at OBriens Bunker at Trident Lakes Golf Club Bowl-In at Rack-N-Roll Lanes It will The Haunted Mansion Intramural Fall Indoor Volleyball League Intramural 7v7 Flag Football League Intramural Average Joes Bowling League Give Parents a Break Kids Night Out Tae Kwon Do Fitness attire Youth Bowling League tion fee Free Movies for the Kids The Nut Job How to Train Your Dragon 2 Morale, Welfare and Recreation happenings Liberty call Just for kids MWR Intramural Sports photoSummer Basketball champion SUBASE defeated West Virginia in the leagues title game. Front, from left, CS1 David Abollo, STS3 Joshua DeJournett, LS1 Juan Acevedo, Rashad Short; back, STS3 Anthony LeBlanc, CS2 Joe Chandler, STS3 Alan Baker, CS2 Marcus Branch, Clive Campbell and MA3 Chris Souhlaris.Finnegans has Sunday NFL Navy photo by EM1 Mark TreenConstruction Electrician Chief Nicholas Whitbeck, Assistant Officer in Charge of CBMU 202, hands the units banner to Builder Senior Chief Timothy Gridley, OIC, during the ceremonyNavy photo by EM1 Mark TreenMembers of Construction Battalion Maintenance Unit 202 Detachment stand in formation during the Disestablishment Ceremony at the Construction Battalion Building on Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay Sept. 5. SeabeesFrom Page 1 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, September 11, 2014 11

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Parenting classes offered on Mondays Talking money with your honey Sept. 17 Sponsorship training for command reps Transition GPS Capstone event upcoming New Moms and Dads Support Group to meet Ten Steps to a Federal job examined Couples Connection workshop coming Transition GPS class upcoming Smooth Move Workshops coming Stress management covered at workshop Savings and Investing workshop upcoming Navy Ready 101 preps for disasters Anger management seminar Sept. 24 FFSC workshops will come to you Fleet & Family Support Center workshops Navy photo by EM1 Mark TreenFleet and Family Support Center Financial Educator/Counselor William Snook, back, center, graduated the latest class of Command Financial Specialists Aug. 14. These service members will be on the deck plates dealing with financial issues in their commands. Financial SpecialistsAsst. 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. MenusFrom Page 10 12 THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, September 11, 2014

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USS FloridaThe Ohio-class guided-missile submarine USS Florida (SSGN 728) returns to Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay fol lowing routine operations. Tugs steer Florida toward the pier with Dry Dock 1 towering in the background. Navy photos by MC1 Rex Nelson returningAbove, left, line handlers muster on deck. THE PERISCOPE, NSB KINGS BAY, Thursday, September 11, 2014 13

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