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Joint Base Charleston, S.C.

Patriot

Vol. 4, No. 47

Team Charleston – One Family, One Mission, One Fight!

Friday, December 6, 2013

Navy Munitions Command Unit aces inspection

U.S. Air Force photo / Senior Airman Dennis Sloan

Navy Munitions Command Unit Charleston quality assurance inspectors check the condition of the inside of a magazine Nov. 21, 2013, at Joint Base Charleston – Weapons Station, S.C. The quality assurance inspectors make sure the magazines are properly maintained year round and were given a satisfactory during the Explosive Safety Inspection on Nov. 21. See more photos on Page 3.

By Senior Airman Dennis Sloan Joint Base Charleston Public Affairs

INSIDE PROMOTIONS

Joint Base personnel advance See page 5 & 6

WOMEN IN DEFENSE

Military Woman of the Year See page 5

SECURITY

Keep the network safe See page 9

Weekend Weather Update JB CHS, SC

Friday, December 6

Mostly Sunny

(10% precip)

High 78º Low 65º

Saturday, December 7

Showers (40% precip)

High 77º Low 51º

Sunday, December 8

Mostly Cloudy

(20% precip)

High 72º Low 57º

The Navy Munitions Command Unit Charleston successfully passed their Explosive Safety Inspection on Nov. 21, 2013, recording an unprecedented zero discrepancies in three of the four major programs. The inspection included inspectors reviewing 15 separate programs within the unit over the span of five days. "This was an all-hands effort to pass this inspection," said Senior Chief Petty Officer Scott Seevers, NMC Unit Charleston mineman. "Me and all of the senior ranking mineman double and triple checked all inspectable items the night before the inspection to make sure there

were no loose ends." The critical areas of the inspection are called the “4 pillar programs,” which consist of Explosive Qualification and Certification program, Standard Operating Procedures and Inventory Accuracy. "If we received anything other than a satisfactory on a single one of these areas, the entire inspection would be failed," said Petty Officer 1st Class Frank Alvarado, NMC Unit Charleston quality assurance mineman. "Passing the '4 pillar programs,' states that we are capable of handling, transporting, storing and tracking all ordnance in the Navy Munitions Command." The quality assurance mineman are responsible for making sure more than 100 magazines that hold hundreds of millions of dollars of ord-

nance are in compliance and maintained all year long. "Even though we worked longer hours double and triple checking the magazines and programs under review for the inspection, we due this year round on a regular basis," said Alvarado. The inspectors went around to random magazines checking serial numbers, proper storage conditions of ordnance and overall condition of the magazines inside and out. "Our job is to be as critical as possible on the programs, so we can bring every command we inspect to the highest standard possible," said Jim Kaefer, Explosive Safety Inspector. See more photos on Page 3

437th AW wins Meritorious Unit Award, 628th ABW wins Outstanding Unit Award By Senior Airman Dennis Sloan Joint Base Charleston Public Affairs

Air Force, and last year more than 30 alert launches occurred in support of Joint Chiefs of Staff-directed tasking's. "This award not only validates our ability to safely provide precise, reliable airlift worldwide, but it is a true testament to the hard work of the men and women of the 437th," said Col. Darren Hartford, 437th AW commander."

437th Airlift Wing "It is an honor for the 437th AW to receive the Meritorious Unit Award, but it is not surprising," said Capt. Molly Peterson, 437th AW C-17 Globemaster III pilot who wrote the award package. The 437th AW top accomplishments for the year include: more than 5,000 sorties in support of Overseas Contingency Missions. The Wing airlifted 27 percent of the total cargo tasked by Tanker Airlift Control Center in 2012 and maintained an outstanding 94 percent departure reliability rate - far above the Air Mobility Command average. "Also, the humanitarian relief provided in support of Hurricane Sandy was extraordinary," said Peterson. "Four ALPHA alerts were launched for the relief effort, and the 437th Maintenance Group provided maintenance support to more than 40 Sandy relief missions." On the training side, the 437th AW combined its maintenance and operations talents to launch its first large formation exercise in three years 13 aircraft airborne at one time. Overall, more than 600 training events were accomplished, validating the mission. The 437th AW is the number one C-17 Wing in AMC, and maintains the largest Aircrew Flight Equipment Shop. It also has the only C-17 Special Operations Low Level II program in the

628th Air Base Wing The 628th ABW has won an OUA every year since it was established as part of joint basing in 2010. "This is huge for JB Charleston," said Lt. Col. Michael Moyles, 628th Mission Support Group deputy commander who wrote the award package. "Given that our previous award covered 2010 - 2012, this essentially means we've been considered an elite "outstanding unit" at the Air Force level ever since we've been a joint base. The award regulation states that it is awarded for 'outstanding achievement that clearly sets the unit above and apart from similar units,' and that is certainly the case here." The 628th ABW had several major accomplishments throughout the year to include: meeting 92 percent of the Joint Basing Common Output Level Standards during sequestration, furlough and shutdown, as well as completing the well over $40 million dollar runway reconstruction project. "Facing the wettest summer in memory, along with more than 40,000 cubic yards of unsuitable soils that had to be removed and replaced, and doing it all without interrupting traffic flow on the primary runway for both the International Airport and the joint base ... that kind of accomplishment is only possible with seamless partnership and highly effective communication

The 437th Airlift Wing recently received the Air Force Meritorious Unit Award for the period July 1, 2012, through June 20, 2013, and the 628th Air Base Wing was recently presented the Air Force Outstanding Unit Award for fiscal year 2012.

across all three Wings and our Charleston County Aviation Authority partners," said Moyles. Several units in the 628th ABW received recognition throughout the year to include: the number one Logistics Readiness Squadron in AMC Gerrity Award, the number one Contracting Squadron Small Business Program in AMC, the number one Physical Therapy clinic in AMC, as well as one of the top environmental and housing management teams in the command. The Air Force also announced Todd Martin as the top Civil Engineer civilian in the entire Air Force. "The Air Force Outstanding Unit Award spans all Wings and all of our mission partners - more than 50 of them. Don't be deceived by the 'Air Force' in the award title - that signifies who grants the award, not who earned it," said Moyles. "We can look at our partners in the 437th MXG with the best non-mission-capable supply rate in the command, or the Naval Munitions Command's incredible 98.4 percent score on their Mine Readiness Certification, or the fact that the 841st Transportation Battalion moved 48 percent of all DOD surface cargo through their port. These are just a few examples of the incredible work of our Airmen, Sailors, Soldiers and Marines, all of which contributed to this award." "The 628th Air Base Wing had a banner year and is more than deserving of this award. I am proud of their efforts in how they provide critical support to our Mission Partners," said Col Jeffrey DeVore, 628th Air Base Wing Commander. "The trick will be how we sustain that level of support our Mission Partners have come to expect from us. I look forward to that challenge in 2014."

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The Patriot • December 6, 2013

Joint Base Charleston Air Base & Weapons Station About The Patriot

The Patriot, the official weekly paper of Joint Base Charleston is published every Friday by Diggle Publishing Co., (843) 412-5861, a private firm in no way connected with the U.S. Air Force or the U.S. Navy, under exclusive written contract with the 628th Air Base Wing. This civilian enterprise newspaper is an authorized publication for members of the military services and their families. Its contents are not necessarily the official views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. Government, the Department of Defense, the Department of the Air Force or the Department of the Navy. The appearance of advertising in this publication, including inserts or supplements, does not constitute endorsement by DoD, Air Force, Navy or Diggle Publishing Company of the products or services advertised. Editorial content is edited, prepared, and provided by the 628th Air Base Wing Public Affairs Office of Joint Base Charleston. All photographs are Air Force or Navy photographs unless otherwise indicated. Everything advertised in this publication shall be made available for purchase, use or patronage without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age, marital status, physical handicap, political affiliation or any other nonmerit factor of the purchaser, user or patron. The Publisher and Public Affairs office reserve the right to refuse any advertisement deemed against DOD regulations or which may reflect poorly on the bases or personnel.

Deadlines

The deadline for submitting stories for space-available publication is prior to noon of the Friday preceding the desired publication date. The Patriot staff reserves the right to edit all copy submitted for publication.

Editorial Staff

Joint Base Charleston commander Col. Jeffrey DeVore Public Affairs Officer 1st Lt. Chris Love Patriot Editor Chuck Diggle

Editorial Content

Questions and comments can be directed to the editor. The Patriot can be reached at: 628th Air Base Wing Public Affairs Office, Building 302, Room 312. Phone: (843) 963-5608, Fax: (843) 963-3464 Mail to: 628 ABW/PA, 102 East Hill Blvd., Charleston AFB, SC 29404-5154. E-mail to: patriot@charleston.af.mil All news releases should be sent to this address.

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Classified ads are free, with the exception of business-related ads, for active-duty military members and their spouses, retirees and reservists. See the Classified page for details and rules. Free classified ads may be placed - and current issue may be viewed online - by visiting www.CharlestonMilitary.com

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Situational leadership applies to all COMMENTARY

Commentary by Col. Albert Miller 437th Airlift Wing deputy commander

Perhaps now, more than ever, the need for situational leadership is paramount. Adversity has come in the form of a significantly reduced budget, civilian furloughs and government shutdown. We continually confront the enormous problems of preventing suicide and ending sexual assault in our Air Force. All of these challenges must be overcome while maintaining a high operations tempo with limited resources. It has been frustrating, it has been painful and, unfortunately, it will likely continue for the foreseeable future. In these trying times, the success or failure of our organizations is hinged on situational leadership. Situational leadership is the theory there is no one leadership style that works best for every

Situational leadership applies situation. Instead, leaders must customize to all of Team Charleston, not their approach to match the people they just to those in formal leadership lead and the task or challenge they face. positions. Today's challenges Each of us tends to favor a particular require innovation to prevail, leadership style, however, we can, and and often those closest to the should, adopt other styles when the situaproblem will have the best solution dictates. tion. Leaders, both formal and No doubt, the challenges we face today informal, must craft solutions to will require difficult decisions, a lot of meet the needs of our people patience and resilience. An effective leader and our Air Force. This requires is one who understands each of these chalcritical thought and innovation lenges is unique, and then adapts his or her Col. Albert Miller on the part of everyone. leadership style to arrive at the optimum The past year has been stressful for JB solution. For example, the leadership approach Charleston. We have endured a lot, managed numerused to confront the problem of suicide is very difous shortfalls and still we have achieved mission ferent from the approach used to end sexual success. In the face of adversity, your resolve was assault. Suicide prevention requires compassionate unwavering and your attitude was inspiring. I am leadership, while matters of discipline likely immensely proud of our team. Thank you! require a much sterner approach.

True cost of a DUI is more than you may think

Commentary by Senior Master Sgt. Joel Brown 2nd Space Warning Squadron

BUCKLEY AIR FORCE BASE, Colo. – I knew I had a problem. I knew I needed help. I knew going through life as a functioning alcoholic was not the path on which I was meant to travel. I had even told my family in June that I would check into a rehabilitation facility. Unfortunately, my life was also occupied with other concerns. We had a death in my unit at work, and I was dealing with personal issues of my own. Those troubles, coupled with other day-to-day priorities, seemed to be reason enough to hold off on getting the treatment I needed. However, after I was arrested for driving under the influence it became painfully obvious that I wasn't being true to myself. I was driving from Colorado to California for a friend's retirement when my vehicle broke down on the side of the road. A police officer stopped to check on the scene, and he smelled alcohol on my breath. Soon after that, I found myself handcuffed in the back of a squad car on the way to jail. At first I couldn't believe what was happening, but a flood of thoughts soon came crashing down on me. What if someone would have gotten hurt or killed? How is this going to impact my family? What is this going to do to my career in the Air Force? Where do I go from here? Alone in a jail cell for three hours where no one would tell me what was happening, I was completely miserable. I was dehydrated and chilled to the bone as I sat there in only a t-shirt and pants. A blood test revealed that my blood alcohol content was 0.19 – more than twice the legal limit. Regrettably, this DUI was the catalyst I needed to begin taking control of my alcohol problem. I knew I was drinking too much, but the full reality of my problem had escaped me for years. Alcohol was my chosen method of relaxation and my go-to coping mechanism of dealing with stress. Alcohol effectively became my medicine. The more stress I encountered, the more I would self-medicate. The more complicated life became, the more I drank to cope with it. Realizing the full extent of my problem, I immediately checked into the Air Force Alcohol and Drug Abuse Prevention and Treatment, or ADAPT, program upon my return to Buckley AFB. I went to a 28-day inpatient program two hours away from home. By the end of the course, I had become the de-facto class leader. This program was tough to go through because I was away from work and my family, but invaluable in my recovery. Today, I continue to attend an ADAPT-approved civilian after-care program three days per week, for three hours each session and I feel great. Looking back, I only wish I would have reached out years ago to start this process. The truth is that there are many people in the Air Force who need the same kind of help I did. They range from the most junior Airmen to senior personnel. I urge anyone in this situation to seek assistance and be persistent about it. I spent much of my career taking care of my people and the mission, but I failed to take care of myself. If you have a problem, please take care of yourself and be proactive about it. There are so many resources available, but you must take the necessary steps to get help. DUIs and alcohol related incidents are far too common in our Air Force. I

know many Airmen of all ranks across the Air Force have misconceptions about what a DUI can do to a career. The fact is that the consequences are staggering and a DUI or alcohol-related incident can do irreparable damage to your career. For an enlisted Airman, it can mean some combination of a criminal conviction, demotion, forfeitures, referral performance report, or a non-recommendation for reenlistment. Prior to my DUI, I had a fantastic career in the Air Force. I was a distinguished graduate coming out of technical school, Airman Leadership School, the NCO Academy and the Senior NCO Academy. I was the Altus AFB Airman of the Year in 1996, and the NCO of the Year in 1997. I promoted to master sergeant at 11 years, and senior master sergeant at 15 years. In 2008, I was the Peterson AFB Senior NCO of the Year. These accomplishments helped me reach the rank of chief master sergeant at the 18-year point of my career. I share this information with you not to boast, but to help explain the impact of the situation. My bright Air Force career is over. The DUI cost me my chief master sergeant rank and an Article 15 from a lieutenant general. The demotion will cost me nearly $900 per month during my enlistment. I will take a retirement pay cut of $394 per month that will last my lifetime and cost more than $200,000 in lost income, assuming I live to age 80. I am not looking for any sympathy. I do hope my story can serve as a warning. If this article helps even one of my fellow Airmen avoid a similar situation or leads them to get help, it will have made my sharing worthwhile. I am living proof that continually treating yourself with alcohol only makes problems worse. Please be brutally honest with yourself. You may have a problem you don't even recognize exists because you are still able to carry out your daily activities. If you are drinking and driving or using alcohol as a coping mechanism, there is something wrong. If you come to later regret your actions after drinking or if you drink to relieve stress on a repeated basis, you are skating on thin ice. It's only a matter of time before you hurt yourself, your family, your career, your finances and especially your freedom. Go to ADAPT or one of the many other resources the Air Force makes available. Get the help you need today!

DUI CONDITION:

GREEN 415 TOTAL SAVES FOR 2013

963 -

AADD

# of Days Since Last JB Charleston DUI - 32 (November 4, 2013 - NWS NNPTC) Total # of DUIs for JB Charleston 2013 - 13

Airmen Against Drunk Driving: Wingmen Saving Lives

Joint Base Charleston’s Airmen Against Drunk Driving offers free, confidential rides home. To volunteer, email AADD.charleston@charleston.af.mil

Diamond Tip: Honor US not me

Commentary by Tech. Sgt. Joseph Sparlin 437th Maintenance Squadron Assistant first sergeant

Just a few days before Veteran's Day, I overheard a young Airman say, "If they want to honor me for Veteran's Day they should give me a free breakfast. I should not have to get up early and march in my blues." I am often "that guy" who will correct a member if they are not within standards or redirect their vector if they veer off with a haphazard comment. However on this occasion I was "shocked and awed" by his comment and unsure how to approach the situation. I pondered the Airman's position and tried to possibly see his point of view. I ended up leaving without saying a word, but wrestled with the opinion this Airman voiced. Did he actually have a valid point? Was this "our" day to do with whatever we wanted to? Veteran's Day came and went as it does each year and the stories aired on TV and the radio with people reminding others to thank those who have served both past and present. A few tear-jerking stories were made public; stories reminding people of the sacrifices military members and their families have made and will continue to make to guard our freedom. It allowed the public to reflect on sacrifices such as missed birthdays, anniversaries and holidays, as well as remember the many that have paid the ultimate price. As I listened and watched these stories, I thought about the young Airman who made the comments that day. I began to have a rush of varying emotions that included frustration, sadness and even disappointment. I did not feel this way because of the comment regarding a free meal; rather it was because he was not acting as a true professional. He was being selfish and did not see the importance of what and who he represented, both past and present. Millions of men and women have worn the various uniforms of the military services throughout the history of the United States. They have helped shape and mold not only our country, but the entire world. The U.S. military is a proud and exclusive organization. The one percent of the U.S. population who serve in it epitomizes the title of professionals. I do not mean professionals to describe a person in a suit and tie who works in a high-rise office building – or grown men who play a game and get paid for it – I mean professionals in the sense of

being selfless and serving for the greater good rather than just themselves. We who serve in this profession-of-arms have taken an oath to defend our country with our lives. With that obligation and responsibility we as professionals are expected to adhere to higher standards of conduct. We have our own set of laws that we must follow and if we violate these articles we can be held accountable for those violations, including the ultimate punishment. That is what makes us professionals, that is what separates us, and that is why so many in the civilian sector respect and appreciate what we do. As servicemembers, many of us have been thanked by a civilian at some point in our career for our service. How do you respond? Do you say “you're welcome” or “thank you?” I respond with “my pleasure” or “my honor.” It may seem awkward and uncomfortable sometimes, but as a professional, I understand these folks recognize and appreciate what we do. Serving our country is an honor that not everyone can, will, or is able to do. These citizens are not thanking you directly; rather they are going out of their way to thank every member who has served this great nation through you. You are not necessarily a name to them rather a symbol of this country’s great military that has sacrificed to defend it from all enemies. Each one of us represents every servicemember, past and present, when we step outside wearing this uniform. So please, when the opportunity presents itself and you have the honor of marching through the streets of any town in the U.S.where civilians, retirees and veterans will thank you – jump at it. You will see America in all her glory standing along the sidewalks, waving flags, thanking you, thanking their father who died in Vietnam, their brother who lost his leg in Iraq and their daughter who lost her sight in Afghanistan defending this great nation. When you march proudly with your chest out and your head high, observe those folks lining the sidewalks. Look for that 80-year-old veteran who struggles to lift himself out of his wheelchair and stands respectfully as the colors pass by. He salutes with great admiration and reverence only to then slowly lower himself back into his chair and wipe a single tear of pride from his weathered face. That is why you march, because you are selfless as a true professional. You are not marching because you have to; you are marching because you are proud of who and what you represent as a member of the world's greatest military.


The Patriot • December 6, 2013

JB CHS NEWS

3

Navy Munitions Command Unit Charleston aces inspection Navy Munitions Command Unit Charleston quality assurance inspectors check the condition of the outside of a magazine Nov. 21, 2013, at Joint Base Charleston – Weapons Station, S.C. The quality assurance inspectors make sure the magazines are maintained year round and were given a satisfactory during the Explosive Safety Inspection on Nov. 21.

U.S. Air Force photos by Senior Airman Dennis Sloan See the story on Page 1

Navy Munitions Command Unit Charleston quality assurance inspectors review a document on a computer while checking the condition of the inside of a magazine Nov. 21, 2013, at Joint Base Charleston – Weapons Station, S.C.

Petty Officer 2nd Class Noah Kalemkiewicz, Navy Munitions Command Unit Charleston quality assurance inspectors, checks the storage condition of ordnance the inside of a magazine Nov. 21, 2013, at JB Charleston – Weapons Station, S.C.

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The Patriot • December 6, 2013

JB CHS NEWS

AMC recognizes one of Charleston’s own From Joint Base Charleston Public Affairs

Kim Lilly has been selected as the 2013 Air Mobility Command Outstanding Safety Civilian of the Year. "This award is representative of the hard work by everyone in the squadron. Safety depends on everyone and I appreciate the recognition, although there are many other people who deserve this as much as me," Lilly said. According to the award citation, Lilly flawlessly managed all aspects of the 437th MXS safety program supporting 440 activeduty military, reservists and civilian employees. His safety oversight of 12 unique shops earned praise by Wing Safety as the number one safety program in the wing. In addition, Mr. Lilly managed the largest hazardous

waste program on Joint Base Charleston. His proactive management led to zero defects during the South Carolina Department of Health and Environmental Compliance inspection. Additionally, he spearheaded the unit's motorcycle safety program, ensuring 100 percent training for the unit's 53 riders. Lilly retired as a chief master sergeant after 30 years in the U.S. Air Force and has been working with the 437th MXS for the past five years. Col. Darren Hartford, 437th Airlift Wing commander said, "Kim Lilly's efforts as the Additional Duty Safety Program Manager for the 437th Maintenance Squadron is critical to the 437th Airlift Wing's mission of "safely" providing "precise, reliable airlift worldwide. Outstanding work!" Col. Darren Hartford, 437th Airlift Wing commander, and Kim Lilly, the 2013 Air Mobility Command Outstanding Safety Civilian of the Year.

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Base leadership serves Thanksgiving dinner

U.S. Air Force photo / Staff Sgt. William O'Brien

Chief Master Sgt. Shawn Hughes, 437th Airlift Wing command chief, serves an Airman Thanksgiving dinner Nov. 28, at the Gaylor Dining Facility at Joint Base Charleston - Air Base, S.C. Base leadership from the 628th Air Base Wing, 437th AW and 315th AW, along with their families, served the Thanksgiving feast to retirees, Airmen and their families.

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U.S. Air Force photo / Capt. Michael Recker

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Master Chief Petty Officer Joseph Gardner, Joint Base Charleston command master chief and Capt. Timothy Sparks, JB Charleston deputy commander, join the JB Charleston - Weapons Station Galley staff and volunteers as they prepare to serve the troops Thanksgiving Dinner at the Galley, Nov. 28, 2013.

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JB CHS NEWS

The Patriot • December 6, 2013

5

NMC Sailor named "Military Woman of the Year"

By Senior Airman Tom Brading Joint Base Charleston Public Affairs

A Joint Base Charleston Sailor was named the 2013 Palmetto Chapter of Women in Defense "Military Woman of the Year" Nov. 16, 2013, during a ceremony at the Citadel football game in Charleston, S.C. Seaman Paige Hensel, a native of Quincy, Ill., and Navy Munitions Command Unit Charleston mineman, was recognized as the WID "Military Woman of the Year" in front of hundreds of football fans. Although, she's a young Sailor and the award was a surprise to some; the award came as no surprise to her command. "Seaman Hensel is driven to be successful and sets the standard for all to follow," said Master Chief Petty Officer Jason Roach, Naval Munitions Command Charleston command master chief. "She sets goals far beyond the expectations of her leadership, demolishes them, and then sets a new benchmark in timeliness to reach new levels within her community. Her work at NMC made her an unparalleled choice when putting the award package together."

Navy Munitions Command's primary mission is to protect United States national interests and the security of our nation, its citizens and our allies through: providing receipt, storage and issue of ordinance supporting Maritime Prepositioning Force and Afloat Prepositioning Force missions, providing offensive and defensive pre-positioned War Reserve Stock service mines, exercises and training shapes as well as providing research and development projects for mining. "Being a good Sailor isn't about being recognized for your hard work," said Hensel. "It's about working hard and letting you shipmates know they can depend on you. That's when you can have true satisfaction in your job." Hensel remains humbled about the award. "I was in shock," said Hensel. "I didn't think I stood a chance against the amazing women I was up against. It is a great step in my career and it makes me realize that my hard work has and will continue to pay off." In addition, Hensel wants to thank everyone who believed in her and pushed her to get to where she is today, both in and out of the Navy.

By Tech. Sgt. Rasheen Douglas Joint Base Charleston Public Affairs

628th Medical Operations Squadron Staff Sgt. David Munton

628th Aerospace Medicine Squadron Airman 1st Class Natalie Jones Tech. Sgt. Travis Heath Tech. Sgt. Paolo Ablang

628th Communications Squadron Airman 1st Class Janelle Adams

Seaman Paige Hensel, Navy Munitions Command Unit Charleston mineman, receives the 2013 Palmetto Chapter of Women in Defense “Military Woman of the Year” award from Retired Army Col. Ronald Welch, The Citadel dean of engineering, Nov. 16, 2013, at the Citadel football game in Charleston, S.C. The Women in Defense’s goal is provide networking and professional development opportunities to promote the role of women in national defense and security, to support military service members, and to encourage partnerships between the local contractor community and military personnel at Joint Base Charleston and the Department of Homeland Security.

Courtesy photo

628th ABW hosts November Kickball for the cause promotion ceremony The 628th Air Base Wing held its monthly promotion Nov. 27, 2013, at the Charleston Club at Joint Base Charleston - Air Base, S.C. Seventeen Airmen received promotions. Congratulation to the December promotees:

628th Medical Support Squadron Senior Airman Laura Yang 628th Medical Group Senior Master Sgt. Jan Menard

628th Civil Engineer Squadron Airman 1st Class Jeremy Neubauer Airman 1st Class Clarence Wimberly Tech. Sgt. Paul Laird Master Sgt. Kurt McNeely

628th Logistics Readiness Squadron Airman Elijah Lewis Airman Nicole Ferguson Airman 1st Class Kassidi Laronga 628th Security Forces Squadron Airman 1st Class Ronald Wilson

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The Joint Base Charleston - Weapons Station Sexual Assault Prevention and Response program hosted their 2nd Annual Kickball Tournament to raise help raise awareness Nov. 23, 2013, at Joint Base Charleston – Weapons Station. Four hundred participants competed in the 37 team tournament. Team "Awesome Kickers" won first place, followed by the "Monstars" who finished in second place. The Naval Nuclear Power Training Command’s First Class Petty Officer Association sold pizzas, which raised $1000 dollars in donations to benefit the local rape crisis center, People Against Rape.

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6

The Patriot â&#x20AC;˘ December 6, 2013

Charleston area Sailors moving up!

From Joint Base Charleston Public Affairs

Congratulations to the following Sailors on a job well done, and best of luck as you put on those new Crows!

Naval Operational Support Center Charleston Fire Controllman First Class Christopher Moore Master-at-Arms First Class Chase Ferguson Aircrew Survival Equipmentman Second Class Megan Haberman Hospital Corpsman Third Class Buel Brown HM3 Carlisa Watts Information Systems Technician Third Class Tyler Daugherty Yeoman Third Class Wanda Middleton

Naval Munitions Command Logistics Specialist First Class Dennis Novesteras Mineman Second Class Christopher Nickell MN2 Jesse Vaughn MN2 Christopher Stinson Mineman Third Class Jared Hart

Naval Health Clinic Charleston Hospital Corpsman First Class Scott Reid HM1 Tyranny Moses HM1 Daniel Nunez HM2 Darius Davis HM2 David Oba HM2 Wilson Araujo HM2 John Betts HM3 Jordan Sejour HM3 Anthony Malone

HM3 Nicole Johnson HM3 Leah Maughan

Naval Consolidated Brig Charleston Aviation Electrician's Mate First Class William Carten FC1 Richard Byrd Operations Specialist First Class Michael McNeil

Naval Support Activity Charleston Machinist's Mate First Class Dwain Key Religious Programs Specialist First Class Anabel Craddock Ship's Serviceman First Class Freddie Williams SH2 Ryan Davis RP3 Ezra Burns

Navy Nuclear Power Training Command Electrician's Mate (Nuclear) First Class Geoffrey Amend EMN1 Brian Carvell Machinist's Mate (Nuclear) First Class Travis Bressler MMN1 Trent Bumgarner MMN1 Jared Horta MMN1 Terrell Maxwell MMN1 Michael McDonald MMN1 Chad Newcomb MMN1 Amber Vaughan ETN2 Craig Bell ETN2 Robert Grey ETN2 Matt Montgomery ETN2 Buccola Richmond ETN2 Derek Scott ETN2 Tony Williams

MMN2 David Bratton MMN2 Ammon Bryson MMN2 Jeremy Fitzgerald MMN2 Andrew Halsey MMN2 Timothy Kubiak MMN2 Gregory Labac MMN2 Richard Magon MMN2 Hunter Moffitt MMN2 Derrell Moss MMN2 Jared Myer MMN2 Ethan Rooney MMN2 Steven Sheldon MMN2 Adam Silver MMN2 Brian Tabata MMN2 Travis Vere MMN2 Jonathan Wilson ETN3 Zachoria McKague MMN3 Jacob Cundiff MMN3 Tyler Holt MMN3 Ryan Perry

Nuclear Power Training Unit Damage Controllman First Class Nyles Rhaney DC1 Jeffrey Orcino SH1 Juan Guerrero ET2 Joseph Pulfer YN2 Dominic Olszanowski EM3 Brady Anderson EM3 Nikko Hurst ET3 Daniel Webber

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JB CHS NEWS

The Patriot â&#x20AC;˘ December 6, 2013

7

Gen. Fraser officiates promotion ceremony for Lt. Gen. Cox Gen. William Fraser, Commander of the U.S. Transportation Command, speaks to the audience during Lt. Gen. Samuel Cox's promotion ceremony Dec. 2, 2013, at the Charleston Club on Joint Base Charleston Air Base. Cox will be leaving the position of USTRANSCOM Operations and Plans Director to assume new responsibilities as Deputy Chief of Staff, Manpower, Personnel and Services, Headquarters U.S. Air Force, the Pentagon, Washington, D.C.

U.S. Air Force photos by Tech. Sgt. Rasheen Douglas Lt. Gen. Samuel Cox, Operations and Plans Director of U.S. Transportation Command, kneels as his wife Tammy and his father, retired Air Force Maj. Jerry Cox, pin on his third star during his promotion ceremony Dec. 2, 2013, at the Charleston Club on Joint Base Charleston - Air Base. Cox will be leaving the position of USTRANSCOM Operations and Plans Director to assume his new responsibilities as Deputy Chief of Staff, Manpower, Personnel and Services, Headquarters U.S. Air Force, the Pentagon, Washington, D.C.


8

The Patriot • December 6, 2013

Veterinary Treatment Facility offers services to military and retirees’ pets Story and photos by Senior Airman Ashlee Galloway Joint Base Charleston Public Affairs

The Joint Base Charleston Veterinary Treatment Facility, located on JB Charleston Air Base, provides veterinary care for pets of active-duty military, their dependents and retirees. But their primary mission is to provide protection for troops and animals from infectious diseases, including those passed from animals to humans and to provide for the overall health of the nation's Military Working Dogs. "At the veterinary clinic, we offer vaccinations, heartworm prevention, flea and tick control products and microchip implants," said Army Specialist Valeria Green, animal health technician. "We also provide basic sick call and minor surgeries, such as spays and neuters and health certificates for overseas travel and permanent change of station." Currently, the veterinary facility has two civilian technicians, one civilian doctor, one civilian receptionist and two military technicians on staff. They also have one military veterinarian who is currently deployed. Examples of the cost savings at the clinic include basic surgical procedures such as

canine spay from $200 to $300, canine dental care without extractions from $150 to $200, canine dental with extractions from $250 to $300, canine neuter from $150 to $200, and mass removal, based on size, from $200 to $250. And although caring for personal pets is large part of the Veterinary Clinic's mission, caring for the nation's Military Working Dogs is their primary function along with maintaining a safe food supply for all military members. "The reason I wanted to come into this career field is so that I can work with the dog handlers of our military," said Army Specialist Stephanie Taylor, animal health technician. "Being in this job, I can work with all branches of the military and go anywhere in the world." "I enjoy this career because I want to give back to the veterans who serve our country and protect us," said Moria Roberts, Doctor of Veterinary Medicine. "This is one way that I can give back to them." The veterinary facility hours are Monday through Friday from 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. For more information, please contact (843) 963- 1838 or (843) 963- 1738.

Army Specialist Valeria Green, animal health technician, does a routine exam on Lahylah, pet of Private First Class Kenyanis Jones, food inspector specialist Nov. 22, 2013, at the Veterinary Treatment Facility on Joint Charleston - Air Base, S.C. The facility provides animal care to activeduty military, their dependents and retirees. Moria Roberts (right), Doctor of Veterinary Medicine, and Kristen Davis, veterinary technician, perform a minor surgery Nov. 22, 2013, at the Veterinary Treatment Facility on Joint Charleston - Air Base, S.C.

Army Specialist Stephanie Taylor, animal health technician, performs a routine dental cleaning on a dog Nov. 22, 2013, at the Veterinary Treatment Facility on Joint Charleston - Air Base, S.C.

The Joint Base Charleston Veterinary Treatment Facility located on JB Charleston - Air Base, S.C., provides animal care to active-duty military, their dependents and retirees.

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JB CHS NEWS

The Patriot • December 6, 2013

9

Tips to maintain network security and inspection success By Gregory Simon 628th Communications Squadron Plans and Resources Flight commander

A Defense Information Systems Agency inspection team will conduct a Command Cyber Readiness Inspection at Joint Base Charleston Dec. 9 -13. A CCRI is the equivalent of an Operational Readiness Inspection of a base's networks and supporting security practices.

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301 Red Bank Road, Goose Creek, SC 29445 • 843-284-4327 Worship Times: 8:30 a.m. Sunday - Traditional Service (Holy Eucarist) 10:30 a.m. Sunday - Comtemporary Worship (Communion) Please join us for coffee, refreshments and fellowship in the Parish Hall following the 10:30 am service.

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The DISA team will inspect work centers for adherence to standards as well as check the base's networks and information systems for vulnerabilities. They'll also look at the base's technical and operational adherence to Department of Defense standard practices and policies, which includes non-secure and secure network compliance, physical security and information assurance practices. In order for the installation to have a successful CCRI, it is everyone's responsibility to be knowledgeable on proper traditional security, physical security and information assurance practices. Some tips for all users to ensure inspection success: • Log off and reboot your NIPR machine daily to ensure security patch compliance. • Power on and log in to SIPR machines during mandatory SIPR uptime periods, currently 8 a.m. - 2 p.m. on Tuesdays. Staying connected during the entire period is essential. • Properly label disc media and have proper classification markings on communications equipment (computers, monitors, phones, etc.) in a mixed environment. • Properly safeguard classified systems. • Do not pass any information, especially information on the Critical Information List over unclassified means, whether it be phone, e-mail, Facebook, etc. • Pull your Common Access Card and SIPR tokens before leaving your computer. • Verify security clearances. • Escort unauthorized personnel. • Know how to identify and respond to a network security incident or classified message incident by using the Network Incident Reporting Aid. • Know your unit security manager and Information Assurance Officer. • Never bring portable or wireless electronic devices within three meters of a classified system. • Use document cover sheets and face your monitors away from your doors and windows. • Never plug any sort of electronic devices like thumb drives, hard drives, portable media players or cell phones into a NIPR or SIPR machine unless you have an approved exemption letter. For more information on keeping your areas inspection ready, contact your unit Information Assurance Officer.

JB Charleston leadership breaks ground for new NEXCOM student store

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St. Andrews Anglican Church is active in community through its outreach initiatives. Its policy is to dedicate one-third of its collections and income to bettering the community. The church is also involved in local charities and has missionary programs throughout the world.

Courtesy photo

Joint Base Charleston leadership breaks ground for the new Naval Exchange Student Store Dec. 4, 2013, at JB Charleston – Weapons Station, Goose Creek, S.C. The new store on Fletcher Dr., will be adjacent to the Naval Nuclear Power Training Command campus. The project includes expanded sales floor space and space for two name brand concept outlets with an enlarged dining and gathering area.

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The Patriot • December 6, 2013

JB CHS NEWS

Decorate safely this Christmas

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ple are treated in emergency departments every year for holiday decorating-related falls. Almost half of those falls are from ladders, and men are much more likely than women to be injured. Many people sustain injuries from falling off the roof while mounting lights or other decorations and from falling off furniture they stand on to hang indoor decorations up high. Here are some tips when decorating on or from your roof: • Install lights/decorations on a goodweather day, i.e., no wind, ice, snow or rain • Check lights/decoration on ground to make sure they work properly • Make sure you have the proper equipment for installation: -- clips made for hanging lights, such as gutter clips and trim clips -- good shoes with plenty of traction -- correct ladder in size and construction • Make sure lights/decorations are UL approved for outdoor use and follow manufacturer's recommendations • Make sure lights/decorations do not have exposed wires, frayed edges, loose connections, or broken or cracked sockets • Use a good sturdy extension ladder that will extend three feet above the edge of the roof • Make sure your ladder is set on stable, even ground so it doesn't fall while in use • Use a ladder as much as possible so you don't have to climb up on a roof. Remember that decorative lights are made for temporary use and should be taken down within 90 days to prevent damage caused by weather • Never hang lights near (or on) power lines or feeder lines. Feeder lines are the lines that go from the power pole to your house

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Paper can catch fire very quickly and deck & huge two storage shed for the weekend handyman. can cause flash fires. Instead, recycle (or better yet, reuse!) your wrapping paper. 5. Work as a team. When stringing lights and decorations above your normal reach, Providing Classic make sure you use a proper ladder with someSheila Real Estate Service one supporting the base. Shephard Lisa 6. Double-check your lights for safety. and Getting YOU Maynor Replace any lights with frayed wires, broken Classic Results sockets, and loose connections. Below is more information to help your 112 W. Doty St., Suite C, Summerville, S.C. 29483 7. Power down before you turn in. Turn off decorating a safety success: (843) 261-JANA • www.JanaBantz.com - Jana@JanaBantz.com all lights when you go to bed and before leavhttp://www.usfa.fema.gov ing the house to avoid a short that could start http://www.laddersafety.org an electrical fire. https://www.osha.gov To see the Dispatch online or Search forAirlift Diggle Publishing Company or 8. Prevent electrical cord damage. Don't http://www.emergencycareforyou.org mount lights in a way that might damage the http://freebreakingnews.org download a PDF of the and paper, please “Charleston Military” on Facebook “Like” us today! cords and avoid using nails or tacks. Use hooks or insulated staples instead. 9. Secure candles. Keep candles on a sturdy base to prevent tipping. Never leave a lit candle unattended. 10. Use unbreakable ornaments. If you have fragile ornament, place them out of reach from pets and kids. 11. Skip the fake food. Avoid decorations that look like candy or food if you have young children in the house. 12. Beware of poisonous plants. While festive, poinsettias are poisonous when eaten, so keep them out of Men Riv A Neighborhood I Goose Creek reach of kids and pets. There may be additional safety requirements differences for your on-duty decorating. Check with your installation fire department for local information as well as Air Force Instruction 91203 (6.2.13) which lists the following guidance for workplace decorations: 1. Electric string lights and wiring must be UL (or equivalent) approved and in good operating condition. 2. Unplug all electrical decorations when work area is unoccupied. 3. Decorations shall be At Balfour Beatty Communities, our primary focus is the satisfaction and well-being of our Nation’s noncombustible or fire retarmilitary members and their families. We work hard to provide safe, quality homes and are proud of our dant. professional and skillful on-site management and maintenance personnel. With great amenities and 4. Larger decorations, i.e., engaging neighborhood events, our mission is to create family-oriented communities where our Christmas trees or fake fireplaces, if authorized, shall residents feel completely at home. not block exits or paths of egress. 5. Decorations utilizing an open flame are prohibited. Q Three Bedroom Two Bath Q 24 Hr emergency maintenance One of the most common Q 1,286 SF Q Landscape and pest control services injury-causing hazards durQ Q Resident events and activities Carport and storage room ing this season is the use - or Q Screened porch Q Pets welcome* the improper use - of ladders. The Centers for Disease Q Ceiling fans Q Berkeley School District: Marrington Elementary, Control and Prevention Q Washer & dryer rental available Marrington Middle and Goose Creek High reports that nearly 6,000 peo-

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The Patriot • December 6, 2013

JB CHS NEWS

11

CDC celebrates Thanksgiving with parents and children

Three-year old Charles Brown III, son of Technical Sgt. Charles Brown Jr., 628th Logistics Readiness Squadron assistant non-commissioned officer in charge of customer support, eats a piece of turkey during a Thanksgiving lunch held by the Child Development Center Nov. 21, 2013, at JB Charleston – Air Base, S.C. The CDC has held this event for more than 16 years. The children and their parents enjoyed turkey, dressing, candy yams, green beans, rolls and apple and potato pie.

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The Patriot • December 6, 2013

JB CHS NEWS

Joint Base Charleston celebrates Arbor Day By Keith Thompson 628th Civil Engineer Squadron Conservation Program manager

December 13 has been designated as Arbor Day on Joint Base Charleston. Arbor Day is a day we set aside to appreciate trees and recognize the benefits that we derive from them. The first Arbor Day was started by J. Sterling Morton in Nebraska. It was observed on April 10, 1872. Morton was a journalist who moved from his native Michigan to Nebraska. He realized his new home was basically a treeless plain so he strived to make his neighbors aware of the benefits that the landscape and the economy could gain from planting trees. Morton planted numerous fruit trees and also planted trees as wind breaks on his farm to keep soils in place. Trees provide shelter and shade, building materials, habitat and food for wildlife and, among other things, are aesthetically pleasing. They also help by moderating climate, improving air quality and conserving water. Following the example set by Nebraska, all 50 states now observe Arbor Day. In South Carolina, Arbor Day is celebrated in December. Joint Base Charleston leadership has always placed great emphasis on trees in our urban settings. We have

a Joint Base Charleston tree ordnance which regulates how trees are managed on base. Trees that must be removed are closely scrutinized by the natural resources staff which includes our base forester. These trees must be replaced by planting new trees of a species that is indigenous to the area. We also have a commercial forestry program on the Weapons Station and North Auxiliary Air Field. Trees that are harvested in these area are being replaced when possible with long leaf pine, thereby, returning these areas to a long leaf pine ecosystem. In the past four years, approximately 285 acres of long leaf pine have been planted. As Arbor Day approaches, take a few moments to notice the trees around you and do your part to ensure their health. Prune trees as necessary, remove diseased or hazard trees and plant new trees to help improve your environment. Joint Base Charleston has received the Tree City USA award a total of 19 years as a testament to our excellence in urban forestry. To increase awareness of the importance of trees, the base will hold a formal tree planting ceremony in conjunction with our Earth Day celebration in the spring. For more information on Arbor Day, visit www.arborday.org.

Courtesy photo

A long-leafed pine planted at Joint Base Charleston.

Joint Base Charleston Commissary fast facts Courtesy of the Joint Base Charleston - Air Base Commissary

Commissary holiday hours The Air Base commissary will be open Dec. 23 from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. and Dec. 24 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. The commissary will be closed Christmas Day and Dec. 26. The commissary will be open from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m., New Year's Eve, and closed on New Year's Day. Normal hours resume Jan. 2, 2014. The Weapons Station commissary will be open Dec. 23 from 9:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. and Dec. 24 from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. The commissary will be closed Christmas Day but will open Dec. 26 from 9:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. The commissary will be open from 9:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. New Year's Eve, and closed on New Year's Day. Normal hours resume Jan. 2., 2014.

Commissaries to start scanning IDs Commissaries will soon begin scanning customers' Department of Defense ID cards at checkouts as the Defense Commissary Agency continues a new program rollout to all stores that began Nov. 10, 2013, and will be completed by mid-January. By scanning IDs at checkout, DeCA will no longer need to maintain any personal information on customers in its computer systems, such as the system used for

customers who write checks. Cross-referenced with other DOD data, the scan data will give DeCA useful information about patron usage, by military service, along with customer demographics that does not identify specific personal data of an individual. This will eventually help the agency identify shopping needs and preferences - information that is essential in today's retail business environment. It will also allow more accurate reporting to the military services on commissary usage. DeCA will not be using any personal information such as names, addresses or phone numbers. For more information, go to http://www.commissaries.com.

Consider commissary for gift cards The holidays are right around the corner, and special instore promotions make the commissary the place to go to save on holiday groceries, said Randall Chandler, the Defense Commissary Agency's director of sales. "Customers will find great savings and quality products for their holiday entertainment and meal needs, thanks to our industry partners," Chandler said. He also said the holiday season is a perfect opportunity to consider giving the gift of groceries through Commissary Gift Cards. "Anyone can purchase them online through www.commissaries.com or at a commissary for authorized shoppers to use."

Throughout December, the commissary's industry partners - vendors, suppliers and brokers - are collaborating with stores to offer discounts beyond everyday savings. Overseas stores may have substitute events for certain promotions. Customers should check with their commissary for programs in their stores. For details, visit http://www.commissaries.com

Scholarships for Military Children Program opens Dec. 3 Applications for the 2014 Scholarships for Military Children Program are now at commissaries worldwide or on the Internet at www.militaryscholar.org. Applications must be turned in to a commissary by close of business Feb. 28, 2014. Packages must be hand-delivered or shipped via U.S. Postal Service or other delivery methods, not emailed or faxed. This year's award amount has risen to $2,000, and the program awards at least one scholarship at each commissary with qualified applicants. Applicants should ensure that they and their sponsor are enrolled in the Defense Enrollment Eligibility Reporting System database and have a military ID card. For more information, students or sponsors should call Scholarship Managers at 856-616-9311 or email them at militaryscholar@scholarshipmanagers.com.

To see Airlift Dispatch online or download a PDF the paper, pleaseusvisit Search for the Diggle Publishing Company or “Charleston Military” onof Facebook and “Like” today!

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The Patriot • December 6, 2013

JB CHS NEWS

13

Think twice before frying that turkey

From 628th Air Base Wing Safety office and the National Fire Protection Association

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The National Fire Prevention Association discourages the use of outdoor gas-fueled turkey fryers that immerse the turkey in hot oil. These turkey fryers use a substantial quantity of cooking oil at high temperatures, and units currently available for home use pose a significant danger that hot oil will be released at some point during the cooking process leading to devastating burns, other injuries and the destruction of property. NFPA urges those who prefer fried turkey to seek out professional establishments, such as grocery stores, specialty food retailers and restaurants for the preparation of the dish, or consider a new type of "oil-less" turkey fryer. Hot oil may splash or spill at any point during the cooking process, when the fryer is jarred or tipped over, the turkey is placed in the fryer or removed, or the turkey is moved from the fryer to the table. Any contact between hot oil and skin could result in serious injury. Any contact between hot oil and nonmetallic materials could lead to serious damage. A major spill of hot oil can occur with fryers designed for outdoor use and these units are particularly vulnerable to upset or collapse, followed by a major spill of hot oil. Newer countertop units using a solid base appear to reduce this particular risk. The NFPA does not believe that consumer education alone can make the risks of either type of turkey fryer acceptably low because of the large quantities of hot oil involved and the speed and severity of burn likely to occur with contact. In deep frying, oil is heated to temperatures of 350 degrees Fahrenheit or more. Cooking oil is combustible, and if it is heated beyond its cooking temperature, its vapors can ignite. This is a fire danger separate from the burn danger inherent in the hot oil. Overheating can occur if temperature controls, which are

designed to shut off the fryer if the oil overheats, are defective, or if the appliance has no temperature controls. Propane-fired turkey fryers are designed for outdoor use, particularly for Thanksgiving, by which time both rain and snow are common in many parts of the country. If rain or snow strikes exposed hot cooking oil, the result can be a splattering of the hot oil or a conversion of the rain or snow to steam, either of which can lead to burns. Use of propane -fired turkey fryers indoors to avoid bad weather is contrary to their design and dangerous in its own right. Also, moving an operating turkey fryer indoors to escape bad weather is extremely risky. Fires have occurred when turkey fryers were used in a garage or barn or under eaves to keep the appliance out of the rain. The approximately five gallons of oil in these devices introduce an additional level of hazard to deep fryer cooking, as does the size and weight of the turkey, which must be safely lowered into and raised out of the large quantity of hot oil. Many turkeys are purchased frozen, and they may not be fully thawed when cooking begins. As with a rainy day, a defrosting turkey creates the risk of contact between hot cooking oil. There is a new outdoor turkey cooking appliance that does not use oil. The NFPA believes these should be considered as an alternative. The NFPA suggests this appliance be listed by a recognized testing laboratory. The NFPA continues to believe that turkey fryers that use oil, as currently designed, are not suitable for acceptably safe use by even a well-informed and careful consumer. Consumers may find packaging of turkey fryers displaying independent product safety testing labels. The NFPA is familiar with the details of these test standards and does not believe that they are sufficiently comprehensive regarding the different ways in which serious harm can occur, and, in some cases, regarding the different parts of the turkey fryer that need to be tested.

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The Patriot • December 6, 2013

DOD NEWS

Prepare now for tax season, DOD official advises

By Terri Moon Cronk American Forces Press Service

WASHINGTON – With a month left before the start of tax season, service members should begin gathering documentation to file their 2013 taxes, the director of the Pentagon's office of family policy and children and youth said. In a recent interview with American Forces Press Service and the Pentagon Channel, Barbara Thompson suggested visiting the Military OneSource website for tax filing resources, and to learn what will be necessary to file, such as W2 forms, Social Security numbers and receipts for deductions such as child care, education, medical expenses and donations, among other write-offs. And tax preparers at Military OneSource will do shortform tax filing free of charge for service members and their families, Thompson said. Relocations and deployments have tax implications, Thompson noted. For example, deployed service members can receive an extension to file taxes after the normal April 15 filing date, she said. "It's very helpful to have someone who is experienced to help you through the cumbersome issue of taxes and tax returns," she added.

The tax preparers at Military OneSource are up to date on changes in tax laws, and can answer military-specific questions, Thompson said. Installations also offer volunteer income tax assistance to service members and their families, while certain banks and credit unions provide education and training on tax preparation, Thompson said. She advised that service members organize their taxes by starting a file beginning each Jan. 1 for the following year's tax papers, such as receipts and other write-offs. "You don't want to wait until the last minute," she said. Service members and families who prepare long-form taxes with deductions such as mortgages and rental properties might want to consider hiring a tax expert to file for them, Thompson said. "It's best to get advice to make sure you have everything covered," she added. People who do their own taxes need to stay on top of current tax information, Thompson said. "Sometimes tax laws change, so you have to be really smart about doing your own taxes," she added. States' tax laws often vary, too, she said, and because of relocations, some service members have to file local taxes in more than one state. "That's where [tax consultants] can really be of great value

to make sure you know what the requirements are for states," Thompson said. Filing federal and state tax returns usually results in either a tax return or money owed back to the government. Expecting to receive a tax return, but instead finding out that money is owed can be a shock, Thompson said. Looking at W2s to determine how much money in taxes is being withheld is a good indicator of whether or not one will owe money, she suggested. Service members who receive a tax return face important decisions on what to do with the money, Thompson said. "Do you use it to buy down debt, or put it in a savings account?" she asked, advising people to not blow their tax refunds in a spending frenzy of unnecessary purchases. Tax return also is well-spent in a retirement savings account, she added. "It's important to think about what you're going to do with that money," she advised, "and how you can best utilize it for your financial well-being." Meeting with a financial planner to learn the "lay of the land," and what tax deductions might apply to a service member's finances is a good idea, Thompson said. "It's really important to be savvy about that."

Welsh: Air Force must get handle on pay, benefits By Jim Garamone American Forces Press Service

GRAND FORKS AIR FORCE BASE, N.D. – The Air Force must control the growth of pay and benefits or the service will be hard pressed to perform its primary mission to fight and win America's wars, the service's top officer said here yesterday. Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. Mark Welsh III said pay, benefits and medical costs constitute about half of the Air Force's budget – and those costs are growing. Left unchecked there will come a time when the service cannot do its job "because all we're doing is paying our people," Welsh said. Some experts believe this will occur in 2023, others by 2032. All service leaders agree there's a problem, he said.

The general said this is not a scare tactic on the part of senior leaders in DOD. "There is absolutely no motivation for a service chief to try and scare people in his service – none," Welsh said. "Everything we do is about taking care of them. Nobody cares more about the men and women in our services than the service chiefs. And nobody wants to do what's right for them more than we do. Scaring them is the last thing on our minds." Welsh said no service leader is talking about cutting pay and benefits, just slowing the growth. He speaks of managing growth in a different way. "Our people will understand that," the general said. The U.S. Congress, the Department of Defense and the services have over the past

20 years provided excellent benefits and comparable pay to military members. "We've all benefited immensely and we thank them for that," Welsh said. "But it is time to slow it down a little bit until we know we can do our primary job, which is fight and win the nation's wars." He wants Congress to consider things like slowing down the growth of the military pay raise for the next couple of years while DOD grapples with fiscal issues caused by sequestration. The service chiefs understand and accept that the department must do its part to deal with America's national debt. "But no one would argue the mechanism of sequestration is the most effective way to do that. It's absolutely not," Welsh said. The way sequestration operates is the

problem, he said. "Every business in the world – if it wanted to downsize and refocus – would take down infrastructure the first couple of years, reinvest the savings in the product lines that work and then make the cuts over the second half of the 10-year period," Welsh said. This is not the way sequestration operates. DOD cannot touch infrastructure and personnel accounts are protected. The money has to come from somewhere and that means funds for modernization and readiness will be hit most heavily. "We haven't been allowed to slow growth on the pay side or the medical side or do anything about infrastructure costs, so everything is going to come out of modernization, force structure and readiness," Welsh said. "There is no other option. That's where the money is."

New TRICARE.mil “I Want To…” feature offers easy access to popular customer service Options

From TRICARE - Defense Health Agency

TRICARE beneficiaries now have an easy way to access customer service features. The TRICARE.mil home page has a new “I want to…” section offering beneficiaries a gateway to links that help them manage their health care from prescriptions to enrollments and much more. The “I want to…” section of TRICARE.mil launched Dec. 1, 2013. The redesigned home page focuses on tools for beneficiaries to manage their health care benefits. “I want to…”

has quick links to secure login portals for more than a dozen customer service features including: • Managing prescriptions • Enrolling or purchasing a plan • Finding a doctor • Updating personal information • Filing or checking on a claim • Paying a bill • Booking appointments at a military hospital or clinic • Changing a primary care physician

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• Viewing military health records Many beneficiaries may not even know these resources are available online. The new look TRICARE.mil home page is a hub for beneficiaries to manage their health care benefits from the comfort of home or on the go with mobile sites. Mobile, online and toll-free customer service options are time savers and prevent unnecessary trips to a military hospital or clinic. Other common requests, such as comparing plans or seeing what’s covered, are also featured in the “I want to…” section as well as links to download forms, or subscribe to TRICARE email alerts.

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Rec Review is produced by the 628th Force Support Squadron Marketing Office as a supplement to The Patriot. All prices for events and services advertised are subject to change without notice. For questions about Rec Review, call the Marketing Office at (843) 963-3809. Mention of any sponsor or sponsorship in this publication is not a federal endorsement for the product or service. For more information on Force Support facilities, visit our website at www.JBCharleston.com.

The Patriot â&#x20AC;˘ December 6, 2013

15


16

The Patriot â&#x20AC;˘ December 6, 2013

DoD Camera

DOD NEWS

U.S. Army photo / Sgt. Ken Scar

VERY YOUNG VOLUNTEER - Carley Lawry, 5, places a wreath on a headstone at the Central Texas State Veterans Cemetery in Killeen, Texas, Nov. 30, 2013. More than 1,000 volunteers joined family members of the fallen to place more than 5,000 wreaths on the grave markers at the cemetery. The Friends of the Central Texas State Veterans Cemetery organized the event.

U.S. Navy photo / Petty Officer 3rd Class Brian H. Abel

WESTERN TRANSIT - The USS George Washington transits toward the USNS Charles Drew for an ammunition off-load in the Western Pacific Ocean, Dec. 2, 2013. The Washington and its embarked carrier air wing, Carrier Air Wing 5, provide a combat-ready force that protects and defends the collective maritime interests of the United States and its partners and allies in the Indo-Asia-Pacific region.

U.S. Air Force photo / Senior Airman Xavier Navarro

U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Kayla Newman

U.S. Navy photo / Petty Officer 3rd Class T.J. Melteson

HIGH JUMP - U.S. Navy Seaman Michael Vilardo plays with local children near the Rolous Health Center where his team recently completed construction of a bathroom facility in Ta Khmao, Cambodia, Nov. 25, 2013. Vilardo is assigned to Naval Mobile Construction Battalion 3.

WINDSHIELD VIEW - U.S. Air Force pilots prepare for a training mission on Bagram Airfield, Afghanistan, Nov. 22, 2013. The pilots are assigned to the 83rd Expeditionary Rescue Squadron.

MISSION BRIEFING - Air Force Staff Sgt. Amanda Davidson, 319th Operations Support Squadron weather forecaster, briefs Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. Mark A. Welsh III, center, and Chief Master Sgt. of the Air Force James A. Cody on Grand Forks Air Force Base, N.D., Nov. 26, 2013.

U.S. Air Force photo / Senior Airman Tony Coronado

LT. DAN - Gary Sinise and the Lt. Dan Band perform for personnel and families affected by the Sept. 16, 2013 shooting at the Washington Navy Yard, during a concernt at the DAR Constitution Hall in Washington, D.C., Dec. 3, 2013.

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The Patriot • December 6, 2013

17

Marriages to take advantage of BAH can be costly

From 628th Air Base Wing and 315th Airlift Wing Staff Judge Advocates

The possibility of collecting a Base Allowance for Housing and being able to move out of the dorms might sound tempting, but getting married for these reasons can be costly. Marriage is a serious moral, financial and emotional commitment; and the courts of South Carolina treat it as such. People often think that obtaining a divorce is easy or that if they have been married for a short time, they will be able to get an annulment. However, divorce and annulment proceedings can be costly and time consuming even if both parties want to leave the marriage. In order to get a divorce order, it is necessary to write a complaint, file it with the Family Court, pay filing fees, serve the complaint on the other spouse and schedule a hearing. These proceedings usually require the assistance of a lawyer. The base legal office does not represent legal assistance clients in state court, so Airmen often have to pay for a lawyer themselves. Private lawyers can charge up to thousands of dollars per case depending on its complexity.

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It is sometimes thought that a lengthy legal process can be avoided by getting an annulment to end a short marriage. However, the length of a marriage has nothing to do with getting an annulment. In order to obtain an annulment, one of four grounds must be present at the time of the marriage. These grounds are: Duress (someone forced you to get married), fraud (someone lied about their identity), affinity and consanguinity (the married couple are closely related, (in most states you cannot marry a first cousin), and failure to consummate by cohabitation (the couple never lived together after marriage). An annulment is usually not available to couples who have had sexual relations after the wedding. Even if a couple has never had sex, the court may use other factors to establish a valid marriage. Additionally, annulments can be more costly than a divorce because the parties may need to produce witnesses and other evidence at a hearing to prove one of the four grounds. Most couples don't qualify for an annulment, and will need to obtain a divorce to end their marriage. In South Carolina, unless a person can prove very specific facts, such as adultery or physical cruelty, they will have to wait one year to get a divorce. During this one-year waiting period, spouses must live separate and apart. This means they cannot live together in the same house. Keep in mind that although living separate and apart, each spouse has a claim to any money that the other makes and property that is acquired by either partner. Additionally, if you are in the military, you are legally married until divorced. This means you are responsible for providing financial support to your dependents. Finally, entering into a sham wedding for the purposes of collecting BAH, could result in criminal charges for fraud against the United States. No one should enter into a marriage lightly. Wanting to move off base or to collect BAH is no reason to get married. Doing so could be costly and may jeopardize your career and place your personal life in total disarray. So, if you are considering saying, "I do" to this unwise action, please say, "I don't" instead.

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The 2013 flu season has just begun and already 278 flu cases, resulting in 16 hospitalizations and one death have been reported in South Carolina. This number appears high, but the Centers for Disease Control and the South Carolina Department of Health and Environmental Control state that the flu activity in our area is low compared to past seasons. However, every season is different, depending on what strain takes hold in the population and the months and number of cases may vary greatly. If you have not already received the vaccination, what are you waiting for? The vaccine is required for all active-duty members and highly encouraged for activeduty family members. Numerous people come into the clinic with reservations about receiving flu shots and

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Bring this certificate, along with proof of service, to the Member Services Desk of your local Sam’s Club. Upon payment, you will receive a Sam’s Club Gift Card. Or, use this Invitation to Shop to sample all the ways you can save. * Get a $25 gift card when you join or renew as a Sam’s Plus Member or a $15 gift card when you join or renew as a Sam’s Savings Member. This offer is limited to active and retired military and their spouses. You must be 18 or older to purchase a membership, and membership is subject to qualifications. Gift card will be provided at the time membership is purchased and card is issued. This offer may not be combined with any other offer or promotion. Only one gift card per primary member. The gift card with this offer cannot be used toward membership fees and must be claimed within 30 days of membership sign-up or renewal connected with this program. Membership cards are non-transferable and are valid at all Sam’s Club locations worldwide. Walmart® and Sam’s Club associates are not eligible for this offer. A Sam’s Plus Membership and Sam’s Savings Membership include one primary card and one spouse (or other household member 18 or older) card. Primary memberships are valid for one year from the date of issue. Offers are not valid at SamsClub.com or by mail. Visit SamsClub.com/privacy to view our privacy policy. Offer not valid in Puerto Rico. For a limited time only. One-time use only. Only original certificates accepted.

many commonly believe the vaccine makes a person get the flu. This preconception is not accurate. According to the CDC, the nasal spray flu vaccine does contain live virus, but the viruses are weakened and cannot cause illness. The weakened viruses are cold-adapted, meaning they are designed to only cause infection at the cooler temperatures found within the nose. This may result in a runny nose, nasal congestion, cough, chills, tiredness/weakness, sore throat and headaches in some people. These side effects are mild and short-lasting, especially when compared to the symptoms of a full-blown influenza infection. Aside from the vaccine there are other prevention methods which are keys to avoiding any sickness. The CDC's recommendations for avoiding the flu include: • Avoiding close contact with sick people. • If you are sick with a flulike illness, the CDC recommends you stay home for at least 24 hours after your fever is gone. Your fever

should dissipate without the use of a fever-reducing medicine. The exception to leaving your house should be limited to getting medical care or other necessities. • Limit contact with others as much as possible to keep from infecting them while you are sick. • Cover your nose and mouth with a tissue when you cough or sneeze. Throw the tissue in the trash after you use it. • Wash your hands often with soap and water. If soap and water are not available, use an alcohol-based hand rub. • Avoid touching your eyes, nose and mouth. Germs spread this way. • Clean and disinfect surfaces and objects that may be contaminated with germs, such as door handles, children's toys, and countertops. It takes about two weeks for the vaccine to start protecting you, so the sooner you receive the vaccine, the better off you will be. For any questions or concerns, your local Public Health Office at 963-6926.

The long and winding road From 628th Air Base Wing Safety office

It's that time of year again: the winter/holiday season - one of the busiest travel times of the year. With the change in weather and the rush of the season, hazards are everywhere. Last year's data shows there were four fatalities in off-duty mishaps; one permanent total disability mishap in a government vehicle (on-duty Class A); and four permanent partial disability mishaps (Class B) from Thanksgiving through New Year's. Even more alarming is the number of Class C's: 158 on duty and 231 off-duty. Whether you're on duty or off, knowing what's out there can prevent an accident or save a life. The CAC-enabled TRiPS website for all Air Force members is up and running (https://www.my.amil/trips/af/ Login.aspx). This tool is great for planning your trip as well as providing peace-of-mind for both you and your supervisor: you can learn more about the possible dangers of your trip and someone knows your plans in case of an emergency. Preparation for travel and the change in weather conditions will mitigate many of the problems you might encounter. All vehicles should be ready for winter weather - your personal, government and sports-related vehicles all need preparation. The following information will ensure your vehicles are ready for the season: http://www.in.gov/indot/div/projects/pubs/ video.html Fatigue is also a common hazard during this time of year. We're all thinking about spending time with family and friends and how to maximize that time. We want to attend all the parties, dinners and celebrations hosted by the unit, squadron, group and friends. In our rush to do so, are we sacrificing needed rest to get there and back safe and sound? Are the celebrations causing sleep loss? Have you lost focus on duty because you're tired? These are just a few of the questions to ask yourself that can avoid a mishap.


18

The Patriot • December 6, 2013

JB CHS NEWS

/ APPOINTMENT OF SUMMARY COURT OFFICER: It is with deep regret that we announce the untimely demise of Staff Sergeant Arturo Lorenzo Rivero Jr., 628th Security Forces Squadron and Joint Base Charleston. Lt. Cmdr. Jeffrey S. Eidenberger, 628th SFS, is detailed as Summary Court Officer to secure and make proper disposition of the personal effects of Staff Sergeant Rivero. Anyone having knowledge of claim for or against the deceased’s estate may contact Lt. Cmdr. Eidenberger at 843-794-7127, 843-2976320 or email Jeffrey.Eidenberger@us.af.mil

Notices

Special Notices

/ APPOINTMENT OF SUMMARY COURT OFFICER: It is with deep regret that we announce the untimely demise of Senior Airman Robert L. Hardy III, 628th Civil Engineer Squadron, Joint Base Charleston. Capt Craig Francke is detailed as the Summary Court Officer to secure and make proper disposition of the personal effects of Airman Hardy. Anyone having knowledge of claim for or against the deceased's estate may contact Capt. Francke at 963-1798 or craig.francke.1@us.af.mil.

Notices

/ VA Appointments Available (Every Thursday) - Attendees receive information on disability benefits and medical records review. To make an appointment or register for any of the workshops featured this month, please call the Fleet & Family Support Center, Joint Base Charleston-NWS, Bldg. 755, at 843-794-7480. / Relocation Assistance (RAP) - The Fleet and Family Support Center offers assistance to transferring service members and their families by providing information on their next assignment via Military Home Front. We also provide assistance in getting settled via a resource room with job listings, a telephone, a fax machine, copier, and internet access. We maintain a relocation computer system called Military Home Front that provides up-to-date information on most military duty stations and communities - plus we can provide additional information and personalized service). / Youth Basketball and Cheerleading Coaches Needed - Youth Sports/Programs is in need of Youth Basketball and Cheerleading Coaches for the upcoming season. Coaches applications can be picked up at the AB or WS Youth Centers. For more information please contact Lee Smith at 963-8326 or jbcyouthsports@yahoo.com This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. / Movie Nights at LIBERTY - Enjoy a LIBERTY movie night the second and fourth Tuesday of the month starting at 6:30 pm in the Liberty Game Room. We provide the food and drinks and feature some oldie (but goodie) movies and some new in-theaters-now movies! Check out which movies we will be playing on the Liberty Calendar posted in the Liberty Lounge! This event is free and geared toward unaccompanied Sailors and Airmen E1-E6 and geo-bachelors; CAC is required for sign-up. For more information please call: 843.296.3942 or facebook at Liberty NWS.

/ The Scrap Metal Yard at Joint Base Charleston - Weapons Station is relocating to the East Side Core Area behind building 2332 and the water tower. Operations will begin Dec. 17, 2013. The Scrap Metal Yard will have new operating hours and days: 8 to 10 a.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Joint Base Charleston - Weapons Station personnel will be able to bring their scrap metals, no wood or trash, to the new facility during these days and times. Scrap should be 80 percent metal in order to be recycled as scrap metal. The scrap metal yard can be opened for special request (units getting new furniture, base clean up days, etc.) by calling 640-4197, 794-4240, or 963-1456. If you have any questions, contact Alan Moyer at 963-1456. / Youth Basketball and Cheerleading Coaches Needed Youth Sports/Programs is in need of Youth Basketball and Cheerleading Coaches for the upcoming season. Coaches applications can be picked up at the AB or WS Youth Centers. For more information please contact Lee Smith at 963-8326 or jbcyouth-

sports@yahoo.com This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. / SAI Yoga - Tuesdays and Thursdays from 1:15 to 2:15 pm. Get all stretchy at the Air Base Fitness Center every Tuesday and Thursday with SAI! Practice ancient techniques of balance and meditation that will make you instantly more attractive and better at concentrating. It's FREE!! This event is geared toward single Airmen and Sailors 18-25yrs but open to all. / Department of Veterans Affairs Benefits Briefers are available to assist all service members, veterans, and family members who may have questions about VA benefits and services they are eligible to receive. Appointments are available in one hour blocks from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday through Thursday, and walk-ins are welcome. The Joint Base Charleston - Air Base office is located in building 503, room 106, and the number is 963-8224. The JB Charleston - Weapons Station office is located in building 302, room 108, and the number is 794-4304.

See more briefs at www.charleston.af.mil

To submit a news brief, send an e-mail to Patriot@charleston.af.mil. Make the subject line "NEWS BRIEFS." Submissions must be received no later than close of business the Friday prior to publication.

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To submit a news brief, send an e-mail to Patriot@charleston.af.mil. Make the subject line "NEWS BRIEFS." Submissions must be received no later than close of business the Friday prior to publication.

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Answers to the puzzle on Page 19

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11/25/13 9:52 AM


The Patriot • December 6, 2013

MARKETPLACE MISC NOTICES

Come Join the Fun at CafeMoms.com.... info, playdates & meet other Moms on the base! group "Moms on the NWS in Charleston SC" Military Mommies Group for JB Charleston. Visit our website for playdates and more http://www.meetup.com/military-moms/

MOPS (Mothers of Preschoolers) For Moms with kids birth through kindergarten. Meets the 2nd and 4th Tuesday of the month at Old Fort Baptist Church, 10505 Dorchester RD. Summerville, SC 29485. Contact Heather Hansen 873-2283 for more information.

Veterans, Families & Friends PTSD Support Group. Free Anonymous help for AD, Vets, families. 843.637.6463 or 843.509.0535.

SERVICES

CNA with 14 yrs. experience. Adult care provided for you or your loved one. Home care, personal care, meal preparation and light housekeeping or hospital sitting. References available. Please call Gloria. 843-270-6713 or 843-722-0064.

HOMES/LAND FOR SALE

4 bed/2.5 bath Archdale home for sale. 2045 sq ft, 2 car garage, Dorchester 2 school district, $160K. Close to base. Call 843-323-5354.

2BR/2BA w/2x gar., Lg. porch & sunrm, shade trees, irrigation, gated community 208 Patchwork Dr. Ladson, Can fish from backyard! $108K negot. Info: 843 364-2066

HOMES/APTS FOR RENT

Roommate needed to share home in Wescott Plantation, Sville, 12mins from AFB. Mstr BR w/own bath. $600 a month incls utils & WI-FI. Call Will at 843-259-4878. 3BR minutes from Joint Base in N Chas. New flooring, paint, appliances and more! $1295/mo. Call Curt 843-278-5454

Beautifully furn 2BR/2BTH house in gated comm near Bosch. Utilities, phone, cable, internet opt. $1245/month. Mil disc & low deposit. Ready now! (863) 397-6588

2 bed, 2-1/2 bath condo for rent in S'ville. Fireplace, patio. W/D Hook-ups, 1200+ sq ft. No pets, no smoking. $850/mon. 697-6470

TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD

MATTRESS SETS 11'' THICK PILLOWTOPS Brand New, With Warranties. QUEEN $285, KING $395 Twins & Fulls Available Can Deliver. 843-225-2011

Military: Want To Place A Free Ad? Go To www.CharlestonMilitary.com 3Bed/2bath home in Sunburst Lakes Development Summerville Area. Garage, fenced yard, community pool & playground. Pets welcome. $1000 per month. 843-619-9815

Furnished room/bath in N CHS home 15 mins to AFB. Access to kitchen/washer/dryer. Internet & utilities incl. 500/mo Call 331-444-9005

MISC ITEMS FOR SALE

Washer dryer sets $250/$350, stacker wash/dryer $400; kitchen dining sets $50/$200; dressers/chest drawers $50/$250. Call 452-2229 Fifteen by fifteen camo netting. Very good condition. $50. 843-2257711 5 Pc Dinette $148, New in Box. Coffee & End Tables $99, All New! Can Deliver if needed, 843-696-5212

Good size entertainment center with color TV and lost of space for media players and tapes, CD's, and such Call now $50 797-0410 KITCHEN CABINETS Beautiful. Never Installed. Cost $4800, Sell $1650. Call 843-856-4680.

Sears 10" Compound Miter Saw. 2HP Mounted on a cabinet,extra blades. $100.00 843-744-7615 Queen Pillowtop Mattress Set w/ warranty. $150! King for $225. Can Deliver $150 843-696-5712

$395 Sofa & Love Seat, New in Plastic. Delivery Available, must Sell! 843-696-5712 6 Pc. Cherry Bedroom Set with Mattress set, Still in the Box! $350! Delivery Available 843-696-5212

Visit Our Website At

19

CharlestonMilitary.com

www.CharlestonMilitary.com • 843-412-5861 fax 843-628-3454 • info@CharlestonMilitary.com Diggle Publishing, PO Box 2016, Mt. Pleasant SC 29465

Diggle Publishing accepts free three-line personal* classified ads from active duty, reserve and retired military personnel and their dependents. Each line is roughly approximately 45-55 letters and spaces. The amount depends upon the number of capitals, punctuation, etc. Three lines is roughly 150-160 total letters and spaces.

One ad per military family per issue. Military may re-submit ad each week. Only personal ads qualify to run for free (ie: garage sales, home rentals, pets, autos, furniture, etc.) Business-related ads (even if a home business) do not qualify to run for free and must be paid. (See information below.*) We DO NOT accept “work at home” or “multi-level-marketing” ads. Ads which do not adhere to submission guidelines may be rejected without notice. The Best Way To Submit A Free Classified Ad Is With Our Online Form At www.CharlestonMilitary.com We do not take ads by phone. Please do not call us to confirm receipt of your free ad.

* Ads from non-military or business-related ads (even home businesses) cost $3 per line (45-55 letters and spaces per line). Additional lines (over the 3 free) for personal ads may be purchased for $3 per line as well. To pay for an ad or additional lines, please submit your credit card number and expiration date - as well as the name of the cardholder - with your ad via fax, email, or by phone.

Deadline to submit an ad is 9 a.m. Wednesday morning. Ads printed on a first come-first serve, space available basis.

Crossword of the Week

See the Answers, Page 18

CLUES ACROSS 1. Chronicles (abbr.) 4. Wallops 9. He supported the world 14. Own (Scottish) 15. Ungentle 16. Sinews 17. Computer processing 18. A Monkey’s song 20. Narrate or tell 22. Lampreys 23. Dialogue for the audience 24. Many signatured requests 29. Cost, insurance and freight 30. Not under 31. Exchange 32. S. Am. river - Rio de la ___ 34. Isaac’s mother (Bib.) 38. Sodium 39. Possesses 40. Falls 42. Animal pouch 43. Overdose 44. Samoyeds 45. Genus bellis 47. Mediation council 50. Beachware manufacturer 51. Not on

52. Inactive 56. 1963 Nobel chemist 59. Bambi 60. More ethereal 61. Adornments 66. No (Scottish) 67. 805 km Venezuelan river 68. Occasion 69. Time at 0 meridian (abbr.) 70. Nathan and George Ellery 71. S.I.T.C. character Jones 72. South southeast

CLUES DOWN 1. Protocist genus 2. Hell 3. Copies 4. 1932 & 1980 Olympic mtn. 5. Part of harness 6. Macaws 7. Mutual savings bank 8. Flat or fitted bedding 9. Canted 10. Dissertation 11. Bulgarian monetary unit 12. Wonderment 13. Used to be United ___ 19. Hawaiian garland

21. Nearly horizontal mine shaft 24. Search party group 25. One who makes it into law 26. Exclamation of pain 27. Grannys 28. Out of it (slang) 32. Loudness units 33. Soup serving dipper 35. Rough, grating 36. A public promotion 37. Pleasure seekers 41. Article 42. Winnows 46. From a distance 48. Rural delivery 49. Previously 53. Nostrils 54. Icahn’s airline 55. Poker stakes 57. Game sides 58. Sharp, glacial ridge 60. Tennis’ Kournikova 61. Spoken telegraphic dash 62. Anti pollution agency 63. ___ de sac: one end access 64. Marsh elder genus 65. Original part maker (abbr.)

Positions Available Joint Base Charleston Chapel POSITION AVAILABLE – PROTESTANT YOUNG ADULT COORDINATOR: The Joint Base Charleston (JB CHS) Chapel Protestant Community is in need of a Young Adult Coordinator. This individual must be a member of the Protestant Faith group and have a broad knowledge of Protestant denominations and be familiar with their beliefs and practices. Must have a B.A. in ministry or 2 years experience as a Young Adult Director/Coordinator and satisfactorily demonstrate the ability to fulfill relevant duties. Duties will be performed at the Ari Base and Naval Weapon Station. Individual should be knowledgeable in areas of Air Force Instructions relevant to chapel functions. Potential candidates may obtain a copy of the bid documents from the Base Chapel, bldg. 1005 on Joint Base Charleston. All bids and resumes must be submitted to one of the POCs for this position, which are MSgt Tansa Ayazgok or TSgt Mitchell McNair. The criteria used in selecting for this position will be “best value” to the government. Candidates will be required to interview. The close-out date to apply for this position is 16 Dec 13. A selection will be made by 18 Dec 13. The individual selected must complete a background check as directed by DoDI 1402, Criminal History Background Checks on Individuals in Child Care Services; suitable results are required.

POSITION AVAILABLE – PROTESTANT SERVICE INSTRUMENTALIST/PIANIST: The Joint Base Charleston (JB CHS) Chapel is in need of a Protestant Service Instrumentalist/Pianist for the Liturgical Service. The duty location of this position is on the Naval Weapon Station (NWS) at the All Saint’s Chapel. This individual must have a degree in music from an accredited institution is preferred; alternatively, a minimum of four years of experience in Protestant church/chapel music may be substituted. Must be knowledgeable of Protestant liturgy with a competent ability to lead/play contemporary Christian music, gospel Christian music, and traditional Christian music is required. Individual shall provide piano accompaniment for weekly worship services, rehearsals and all special services. Must be able to read music and play piano proficiently. Individual should be knowledgeable in areas of Air Force Instructions relevant to chapel functions. Potential candidates may obtain a copy of the bid documents from the Base Chapel, bldg. 1005 on Joint Base Charleston. All bids and resumes must be submitted to one of the POCs for this position, which are MSgt Tansa Ayazgok or TSgt Mitchell McNair. The criteria used in selecting for this position will be “best value” to the government. Candidates will be required to interview & demonstrate skills by playing all three styles of music on the piano. The close-out date to apply for this position is 16 Dec 13. A selection will be made by 18 Dec 13. The individual selected must complete a background check as directed by DoDI 1402, Criminal History Background Checks on Individuals in Child Care Services; suitable results are required.

POSITION AVAILABLE – PROTESTANT SERVICE MUSIC COORDINATOR (Air Base): The Joint Base Charleston (JB CHS) Chapel is in need of a Protestant Service Music Coordinator for the Evangelical Worship Service. The duty location of this position is at the Base Chapel on JB CHS, building 1005. This individual must have a degree in music from an accredited institution is preferred; alternatively, a minimum of four years of experience in Protestant church/chapel music may be substituted. Must be knowledgeable of Protestant liturgy with a competent ability to lead/play contemporary Christian music, gospel Christian music, and traditional Christian music is required. Must be able to read music and play piano proficiently. Ability to coordinate all music activities of the Air Base chapel Protestant program is required. Individual should be knowledgeable in areas of Air Force Instructions relevant to chapel functions. Potential candidates may obtain a copy of the bid documents from the Base Chapel, bldg. 1005 on Joint Base Charleston. All bids and resumes must be submitted to one of the POCs for this position, which are MSgt Tansa Ayazgok or TSgt Mitchell McNair. The criteria used in selecting for this position will be “best value” to the government. Candidates will be required to interview & demonstrate skills by playing all three styles of music on the piano. The close-out date to apply for this position is 16 Dec 13. A selection will be made by 18 Dec 13. The individual selected must complete a background check as directed by DoDI 1402, Criminal History Background Checks on Individuals in Child Care Services; suitable results are required.

POSITION AVAILABLE – PROTESTANT SERVICE MUSIC COORDINATOR (NWS): The Joint Base Charleston (JB CHS) Chapel is in need of a Protestant Service Instrumentalist/Pianist for the Liturgical Service. The duty location of this position is on the Naval Weapon Station (NWS) at the All Saint’s Chapel. This individual must have a degree in music from an accredited institution is preferred; alternatively, a minimum of four years of experience in Protestant church/chapel music may be substituted. Must be knowledgeable of Protestant liturgy with a competent ability to lead/play contemporary Christian music, gospel Christian music, and traditional Christian music is required. Ability to coordinate all music activities of the Air Base chapel Protestant program is required. Must be able to read music and play piano proficiently. Individual should be knowledgeable in areas of Air Force Instructions relevant to chapel functions. Potential candidates may obtain a copy of the bid documents from the Base Chapel, bldg. 1005 on Joint Base Charleston. All bids and resumes must be submitted to one of the POCs for this position, which are MSgt Tansa Ayazgok or TSgt Mitchell McNair. The criteria used in selecting for this position will be “best value” to the government. Candidates will be required to interview. The close-out date to apply for this position is 16 Dec 13. A selection will be made by 18 Dec 13. The individual selected must complete a background check as directed by DoDI 1402, Criminal History Background Checks on Individuals in Child Care Services; suitable results are required.

POSITION AVAILABLE – CATHOLIC MUSICIAN/PIANIST: The Joint Base Charleston (JB CHS) Chapel is in need of a Catholic Musician/Pianist. The duty location of this position is on the Naval Weapon Station (NWS) at the All Saint’s Chapel. This individual must have a degree in music from an accredited institution is preferred; alternatively, a minimum of four years of experience playing music in the Catholic Church/chapel may be substituted. Must be knowledgeable of Catholic liturgy with a competent ability to lead/play appropriate music for Catholic Mass is required. Must be able to read music and play piano proficiently. Individual should be knowledgeable in areas of Air Force Instructions relevant to chapel functions. Potential candidates may obtain a copy of the bid documents from the Base Chapel, bldg. 1005 on Joint Base Charleston. All bids and resumes must be submitted to one of the POCs for this position, which are MSgt Tansa Ayazgok or TSgt Mitchell McNair. The criteria used in selecting for this position will be “best value” to the government. Candidates will be required to interview & demonstrate skills by playing all three styles of music on the piano. The close-out date to apply for this position is 16 Dec 13. A selection will be made by 18 Dec 13. The individual selected must complete a background check as directed by DoDI 1402, Criminal History Background Checks on Individuals in Child Care Services; suitable results are required.

To seefor the Dispatch onlineor “Charleston or downloadMilitary” a PDFonofFacebook the paper, pleaseusvisit Search DiggleAirlift Publishing Company and “Like” today!

NOTICE OF AVAILABILITY

DRAFT ENVIRONMENTAL ASSESSMENT (EA) and

DRAFT FINDING OF NO SIGNIFICANT IMPACT (FNSI)

Fort Stewart has completed a Draft Supplemental Environmental Assessment (EA) and Draft Finding of No Significant Impact (FNSI) for Additional Improvements at Remagen Landing Zone (LZ), Fort Stewart, Georgia. In June 2012, the Army completed the “Final EA for the Remagen Drop Zone (DZ) Improvements at Fort Stewart, Georgia”, which analyzed improvements necessary to bring Remagen’s existing DZ up to standard for safely conducting personnel and cargo airdrop training.

Follow-up surveys determined that the DZ improvements rendered the existing LZ capable of supporting LZ operations by C130s and smaller aircraft. With additional improvements, it could also support LZ operations by C-17 aircraft. AF Pilots must maintain proficiency at operating these aircraft on a dirt airstrip, as they are common in current deployment theatres such as Afghanistan and Iraq. Likewise, many Army units must maintain proficiency at airborne operations (personnel, equipment) and sustainment operations (supply loading/delivery/ground transport). Optimally, these training objectives can be met jointly using AF equipment (aircraft) on Army land-based resources (airstrips). The additional improvements at Remagen LZ would accommodate this joint-use training objective by AF and Army personnel.

The Draft Supplemental EA analyzes the potential environmental impacts of the no action and two action alternatives. A copy of the draft documents will be available for public review between November 22-December 21, 2013, at the public libraries and Post library listed below. The draft documents will also be available online at http://www.stewart.army.mil/dpw/PC_NEPA.asp. All public review comments must be received no later than December 21, 2013. 1LT George P. Hays Library, Building 411, 316 Lindquist Rd., Fort Stewart, GA Mon. – Thurs. 9:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. Fri. - Sat. 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Liberty County Public Library, 236 Memorial Drive, Hinesville, GA Mon. – Thurs. 9:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. Fri. – Sat. 9:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Sun. 2:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. Mall Branch Library, 7 Mall Annex, Savannah, GA Mon. and Wed. 9:00 am to 8:00 pm Tues., Thurs., and Sat. 9:00 am to 6:00 pm Fri. and Sun. closed

Southwest Chatham Branch Library, 14097 Abercorn Street, Savannah, GA Mon. closed Tues. and Thurs. 9:00 am to 8:00 pm Wed., Fri.-Sun. 9:00 am to 6:00 pm Request all comments be mailed to the following address: Chief, Environmental Division (Mr. Thomas C. Fry) Directorate of Public Works 1550 Veterans Parkway, Bldg. 1137 Fort Stewart, GA 31314-4927


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12-06-2013 The Patriot (Joint Base Charleston)