Gosport - January 23, 2015

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Vol. 79, No. 3

Change of command for CNATRA RCC today (Jan. 23) From TraWing-6 PAO

There will be a change of command for the Chief of Naval Air Training (CNATRA) Reserve Component Commander (RCC) today, Jan. 23, at the National Naval Aviation Museum. CNATRA RCC Commanding Officer Capt. Robert B. Fryer will turn over leadership to incoming CO Capt. John P. Mooney in a ceremony to be held at 11 a.m.

VISIT GOSPORT ONLINE: www.gosportpensacola.com

January 23, 2015

NAS Pensacola to conduct annual security exercise Feb. 2-13

operational capabilities. During the Solid CurNaval Air Station tain-Citadel Shield 2015 (NAS) Pensacola, Corry exercise, NAS Pensacola Station and Saufley Field complex personnel and will particivisitors should pate in Exerfactor in addicise Solid EXERCISE tional time for Keeping the Captainʼs Cup ... Naval Air Station Pensacola CommandCurtaing e t t i n g ing Officer Capt. Keith Hoskins (above, left) congratulates Navy Medicine OpCitadel Shield through gates erational Training Center (NMOTC) Commanding Officer Capt. Paul D. Kane 2015; a force to conduct at the presentation of the 2014 NAS Pensacola-area Captain’s Cup Challenge protection exbusiness on trophy Jan. 20. NMOTC has won the Pensacola-area Captain’s Cup Chalercise that the bases. Velenge three years in a row, so the trophy will remain in their possession. will be conhicle drivers (Below) NMOTC staff members celebrate with the cup. Photos by MC1 Bruce ducted by and passenCummins For story, see page A2 Commander, gers should U.S. Fleet carry proper Forces Command and identification with them at Commander, Navy Instal- all times. Local area resilations Command, on all dents may also see incontinental United States creased military activity naval installations from and possible traffic conFeb. 2 to Feb. 13. gestion associated with the This annual exercise exercise. Capt. John P. was developed to enhance Exercise Solid CurtainMooney the training and readiness Citadel Shield is a reguA native of Brick of Navy security personnel larly scheduled exercise Township, N.J., Mooney while establishing a learn- and is not being held in regraduated from Embry ing environment to exer- sponse to any specific Riddle Aeronautical Uni- cise functional plans and threat. versity with a bachelor of science degree in professional aeronautics in December 1992. He also attended the University of Story, photo Three very important people Florida. by Bethany Chestnut stood with Thomas as the ribbon In May 1989, Mooney NASP PAO Intern cutting took place. Retired Rear entered the Navy as a Adm. Paul Tobin, who cut the ribnaval cadet and graduThe Wellness Center at NASP bon at the official grand opening ated from Aviation Offi- Corry Station reopened Jan. 14. of the Wellness Center in 1995, cer Candidate School at The reopening was celebrated was present along with Cass Naval Air Station (NAS) after a three-week remodel, which Phillips and Brandon Eastman, Pensacola. He was com- included: freshly painted walls, who are the oldest and youngest missioned an ensign and new rubber floors and new carpetmembers of the center (respecdesignated a naval avia- ing in the entryways, with more to VIP guests line up to cut the ribbon at the newly renovated Wellness tively). Phillips, who turns 95 this tor at Beeville, Texas, in come. The project cost around Center at NASP Corry Station Jan. 14. They are (from left) former Wen- April, is a Pearl Harbor survivor September 1991. After $29,000, and the employees of the zel Fitness Center Lead Trainer Don Mckeen, MWR Operations Direc- and works out at the center at least winging, Mooney re- Wellness Center put in a lot of the tor Jack Reed, former MWR Fitness Director and Wellness Center three times a week. Eastman, who Director Jay Yanovich, CTN2 Brandon Eastman, Cass Phillips, retired ported to Strike Fighter hard work. Rear Adm. Paul Tobin, Wellness Center Director Bob Thomas and is 21, has been utilizing the center Squadron 125 at NAS To enjoy and celebrate the MWR Fitness, Sports and Aquatics Director Robin Morrissey. for two years and is preparing to Lemoore, Calif., for newly remodeled Wellness Center, join the Navy SEALS. About 40 training in the F/A-18 the staff hosted a ribbon cutting at of your Wellness Center, which we Center. Thomas put together the people showed up to celebrate the From NASP PAO



Renovations completed at Wellness Center

the center. “This is the official reopening

operate for you guys,” said Bob Thomas, director of the Wellness

celebration and is very proud of the reopening.

Electronic prescriptions now accepted at NHP By Jason Bortz NHP PAO

Capt. Robert B. Fryer

Hornet. Mooney’s initial fleet assignment was with the “Maces” of VFA-27 from 1993 to 1996, where he deployed aboard USS Kitty Hawk (CV 63). Following a home port

See RCC on page 2

Naval Hospital Pensacola’s (NHP) Pharmacy is now accepting electronic prescriptions from civilian doctors for TRICARE beneficiaries. The new electronic prescription process is not just limited to NHP, but is being implemented in most military pharmacies nationwide. An electronic prescription is a computer generated prescription sent by a

health care provider through a private, secure and closed network to a pharmacy. The prescriptions are not sent through the Internet or as an e-mail, so a patient’s personal information is safe. Electronic prescriptions can also reduce prescription errors. “The electronic prescription process can potentially reduce transcription errors that can occur

See NHP on page 2

See Center on page 2

TRICARE patients must attest to health care coverage By Terri Moon Cronk DoD News, Defense Media Activity

WASHINGTON (NNS) – As tax season begins, Defense Department officials want to remind TRICARE beneficiaries of changes in the tax laws, which require all Americans to have health care insurance or potentially pay a tax penalty. For the first time since the Affordable Care Act passed in 2010, all U.S. citizens, including service members, military retirees and their family members, must report health care coverage on their 2014 taxes, said Mark Ellis, a Defense

See TRICARE on page 2

Published by Ballinger Publishing, a private firm in no way connected with the Department of the Navy. Opinions contained herein are not official expressions of the Department of the Navy nor do the advertisements constitute Department of the Navy, NAS Pensacola or Ballinger Publishing’s endorsement of products or services advertised.



January 23, 2015


NMOTC awarded NASP Captain’s Cup for third year in a row By MC2(SW) Kaitlyn C. Boland NMOTC PAO

For the third time in as many years, service members attached to the U.S. Navy’s recognized global leader in operational medical and aviation survival training were awarded the 2014 Naval Air Station (NAS) Pensacola Captain’s Cup Championship trophy during a ceremony Jan. 20 at the Naval Aerospace Medical Institute (NAMI) Koppy auditorium. Navy Medicine Operational Training Center (NMOTC) Commanding Officer Capt. Paul D. Kane received the award from NAS Pensacola Commanding Officer Capt. Keith Hoskins.

The Captain’s Cup is a series of command teams, individual sporting events, leagues and tournaments held aboard NAS Pensacola. Participants receive points for taking part in various events as well as points for the order in which they finish. Points are totaled at the end of the calendar year with NMOTC claiming the top prize, placing in more than half the events in which they participated. Kane said that while the nature of the Captain’s Cup remains competitive, the concept of command sporting contests reinforces the idea of the commonalities service members share. “The Captain’s Cup Program is important because it

encourages shipmates to break their daily routine and enjoy the competiveness of any available event,” he said. “Any Sailor from NMOTC can participate in these events, which promote teamwork and camaraderie.” NAS Pensacola Captain’s Cup sports this year included: basketball, softball, flag football, soccer, golf, bowling, billiards and darts. Usually there is no prize, save bragging rights; however, if a command wins the trophy three years in a row, they do not have to return the trophy to MWR Sports at the end of the year and are permitted to keep it. Kane said the effort that NMOTC personnel put forth is the reason for taking home the trophy and holding on to the

victory for three years. “Even though I accepted the trophy for the command, it was the Sailors and officers who demonstrated the teamwork, tenacity and friendly competitive nature that brought it home for us,” he said. “These Sailors – and the dozens of others who work every day at jobs which are critical to the naval aviation medical mission – involved the command in a fun and challenging series of events, and I couldn’t be more proud of these men and women, the epitome of NMOTC.” NMOTC, the recognized global leader in operational medical and aviation survival training, reports to Navy Medicine Education and Training

Command (NMETC), which manages Navy Medicine’s formal enlisted and officer education and training programs, medical operational training for medical and medical support personnel deploying worldwide, and training that prepares aviators and flight crews to survive in land and water mishaps. NMOTC and NMETC are all part of the Navy Medicine team, a global health care network of Navy medical professionals around the world who provide high-quality health care to more than 1 million eligible beneficiaries. Navy Medicine personnel deploy with Sailors and Marines worldwide, providing critical mission support aboard ships, in the air, under the sea and on the battlefield.

RCC from page 1

change to Atsugi, Japan, he deployed aboard USS Independence (CV 62). After deployment, he was selected as a strike fighter tactics instructor (SFTI) and attended TOPGUN, the Navy Fighter Weapons School at NAS Fallon in Nevada. In March of 1997, he reported to the Strike Fighter Weapons School Pacific as a SFTI, where he specialized in F/A-18 mission employment and tactics. In 2000, Mooney reported to the tactical support wing (TSW) as a Selected Reservist (SelRes). In 2003, he mobilized with Strike Fighter Squadron 201 and deployed aboard USS Theodore Roosevelt (CVN 71), where he flew the F/A-18 Hornet in combat missions over Iraq in support of Operation Iraqi Freedom. At the conclusion of his combat cruise with VFA-201, Mooney was awarded the Naval Air Reserve Pilot of the Year Award. In January 2004, Mooney reported to VFA-204, at NAS New Orleans in Louisiana for an assignment as a squadron department head. While at VFA-204 he was selected for command. Mooney assumed command of Strike Fighter Squadron 125 Squadron Augment Unit (SAU) in November 2009. He then joined the VFC-12 “Fighting Omars” as executive officer in September 2010, at NAS Oceana in Virginia. He commanded VFC-12 from June 2011 to October 2012, during which time the “Omars” earned the 2011 CNO Safety “S” Award, the 2011 CNAF Noel Davis Battle “E” Award, the 2011 CTSW Golden Wrench Award, the 2011 CNRF Golden Anchor Award, The 2011 CNAF Blue “M” Award and the prestigious McCambell Trophy, which recognized VFC-12 as the CNAFR Aviation Squadron of the Year for 2011. He reported to Training Wing One, where he served as the Reserve component commander from January 2013 to January 2015. Mooney has accumulated more than 3,000 flight hours in Navy fighters and more than 350 carrier arrested landings. His decorations include three Meritorious Service Medals, Individual Air Medal (Combat Distinguished Device), Strike Fight Air Medal, two Navy and Marine Corps Commendation Medals, four Navy and Marine Corps Achievement Medals and various personal and unit awards.

Vol. 79, No. 3

Commander, Navy Reserve Forces Command onboard NAS Pensacola ... Rear Adm. Eric Coy Young, Commander, Navy Reserve Forces Command, mans the helm of an assault craft unit Jan. 9. The admiral also addressed Reserve Sailors assigned to Navy Operational Support Center Pensacola while visiting the base. Photo by Lt. Leslie Cornwall

Center from page 1

center’s renovation. Even though the Wellness Center has come a long way because of the renovations, there are still a few things on the to-be -completed list. Along with some décor changes, the center will remove the current posters of people lifting weights and replace them with Navy related fitness posters, such as: ships at sea, airplanes, Navy SEALS, etc. Thomas said the décor changes will reflect, “Everything we’re all about.” NHP from page 1

with trying to read hand-written prescriptions, which will improve patient safety,” said Cmdr. Ben Schwartz, department head, NHP Pharmacy. To take advantage of the electronic prescriptions process, TRICARE beneficiaries seen by a civilian provider should ask the provider to look up the NHP Pharmacy in the e-prescribing database that all

Health Agency health care operations program analyst. For this year only, taxpayers will “self-attest” on their 2014 tax forms to each month in which they had health care coverage, he said. The act mandates that health care must meet minimum essential coverage, and TRICARE coverage meets that criteria for the majority of service members and their families, Ellis said. TRICARE Prime, TRICARE Standard, TRICARE for Life, TRICARE Overseas, TRICARE Remote and the Uniformed Services Family Health Plan meet the minimum essential coverage, he added. When purchased, premium-based plan such as TRICARE Reserve Select or TRICARE Retired Reserve also fulfill the act’s requirements.

Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Fla.: A Bicentennial Defense Community Commanding Officer — Capt. Keith Hoskins Public Affairs Officer — Patrick J. Nichols The Gosport nameplate pays homage to the 100th anniversary of naval aviation in 2011: the Centennial of Naval Aviation, or CONA. The image on the left side of the nameplate depicts Eugene Ely taking off in a Curtiss pusher bi-plane from the USS Pennsylvania Jan. 18, 1911. While Ely had taken off from the USS Birmingham two months earlier after his plane had been loaded on the ship, the USS Pennsylvania event was the first time a plane landed on and then took off from a U.S. warship.

providers use to enter prescriptions. Once entered by the provider, prescriptions can be picked up at either the NHP Pharmacy or the hospital’s Corry Station Satellite Pharmacy next to the commissary. Beneficiaries should also advise the pharmacy that their prescription was sent electronically when they arrive to pick it up. Beneficiaries cannot use the electronic prescriptions system for controlled substances. Those prescriptions must still

TRICARE from page 1

January 23, 2015

The image on the right side is the Navy’s most modern fighter aircraft, the F-18 Super Hornet. Established in 1921 as the Air Station News, the name Gosport was adopted in 1936. A gosport was a voice tube used by flight instructors in the early days of naval aviation to give instructions and directions to their students. The name “Gosport” was derived from Gosport, England (originally God’s Port), where the voice tube was invented. Gosport is an authorized newspaper published every Friday by Ballinger Publishing,

Along with standard cardio and strength equipment, the Wellness Center offers several different fitness classes for a range of ages and physical levels, alongside strength and gait analysis, body composition measuring and nutrition counseling. You can visit the new and improved Wellness Center, one of six fitness facilities operated by NASP Morale, Wellness, and Recreation (MWR), at the Crosswinds Building on NASP Corry Station. Hours of operation are 5 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Thursday and 5 a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday. They are closed on weekends and holidays. For more information, call 452-6802. have a hand-written order. The system can also not be used for medications not carried by NHP’s Pharmacy. TRICARE beneficiaries can still fill those prescriptions at a TRICARE network pharmacy or by using the TRICARE mail-order system. For more information on the mail-order system, visit www. TRICARE. mil. For questions about the electronic prescription process, all the NHP Pharmacy at 505-6640.

Uniformed service members who have questions about TRICARE, the act and the individual coverage mandate, can visit the TRICARE website to download a fact sheet on TRICARE and the act, with TRICARE plans compared to minimum essential coverage, Ellis said. Military beneficiaries that are solely eligible for care in military hospitals and clinics, for example, parents and parents-inlaw, have an automatic exemption from the tax penalty for tax year 2014 only. TRICARE beneficiaries with tax questions should contact the Internal Revenue Service or their tax advisers, he emphasized. (NOTE: The TRICARE and ACA fact sheet is available at http://www.tricare.mil/~/media/Files/TRICARE/Publications/FactSheets/ACA_FS.pdf).

The Rhodes Building, 41 North Jefferson Street, Suite 402, Pensacola, FL 32504, in the interest of military and civilian personnel and their families aboard the Naval Air Station Pensacola, Saufley Field and Corry Station. Editorial and news material is compiled by the Public Affairs Office, 150 Hase Road, Ste.-A, NAS Pensacola, FL 32508-1051. All news releases and related materials should be mailed to that address, e-mailed to scott.hallford@navy.mil. National news sources are American Forces Press Service (AFPS), Navy News Service (NNS), Air Force News Service (AFNS), News USA and North American Precis Syndicate (NAPS). Opinions expressed herein do not necessarily represent those of the Department of Defense, United States Navy, officials of the Naval Air Station Pensacola, or Ballinger Publishing. All advertising, including classified ads, is arranged through Ballinger Publishing. Minimum weekly circulation is 25,000. Everything advertised in this publication must be made available for purchase, use or patronage without regard to rank, rate, race, creed, color, national origin or sex of the purchaser, user or patron. A confirmed rejection of this policy of equal opportunities by an advertiser will result in the refusal of future advertising from that source.

For classified ads, call: (850) 433-1166, ext. 24 For commercial advertising: Simone Sands (850) 433-1166, ext. 21 Simone@ballingerpublishing.Com Visit Us On The Web At: Ballinger Publishing.Com Mail To: Gosport, NAS Pensacola, 150 Hase Road, Ste.-A, Pensacola, FL 32508-1051

Gosport Editor

Scott Hallford 452-4466 scott.hallford@navy.mil Gosport Associate Editor

Mike O’Connor 452-2165 michael.f.oʼconnor.ctr@navy.mil Gosport Staff Writer

Janet Thomas 452-4419 janet.thomas.ctr@navy.mil

January 23, 2015





Scale the dieter’s wall one drumstick at a time By Lisa Smith Molinari Military Spouse Columnist


K, seriously people, this is not fun anymore. It has been two weeks since I started this diet, and I am officially starving. Don’t give me a bunch of baloney (although processed pork products sound mouthwateringly delicious in my weakened state) about how a low-cal protein snack will stave off hunger pangs. A rolled up slice of turkey just isn’t gonna cut it. No matter how many times some rich celebrity – who, incidentally, eats diet meals prepared by her personal chef and has a trainer who comes to her home gym – tells you that “the pounds just melt away,” dieting is hard. Sure, the first few days can be fun. The same way raking leaves seems fun for the first 15 minutes until you realize that it is going to take three hours and you will have to do it every weekend. Or the way cooking dinner seems like fun when you are first married, but then 20 years later, you would rather chew your own arm off than prepare another meal. Or the way running

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seems like fun until you come to the end of the second block and suddenly feel as if your heart might explode. Yeah, dieting is kind of like that. By the end of the second week, I want someone to hit me in the head with a frying pan – preferably one that has just fried me up a few crisp slices of bacon – to put me out of my misery. I hit that dieter’s wall this week while shopping at the commissary. The satiating effect of the protein shake I guzzled that morning had worn off, and I was beginning to feel that familiar grumbling in the pit of my stomach. We all know it. That burning in your innards – unnoticeable at first, it slowly builds as you weave through the grocery aisles, until you are ready to grab a cheese ball out of the dairy case and eat it like an apple, cellophane and all. I rushed from my minivan,

About the columnist Lisa Smith Molinari, mother of three, has been a military spouse for 20 years (and running). She also writes columns for Military Spouse magazine and a blog at www.themeat andpotatoesoflife.com. She and her family are stationed at Naval Station Newport in Rhode Island. across the blustery commissary parking lot, and into the store. Everything was fine in produce, where I followed my grocery list to a tee, except for the bagged lite Caesar salad

kit I decided would make a satisfying diet lunch. I made it through the canned goods, baking supplies and cereal without incident, but as my hunger amassed, things began to unravel in the snack food aisle. With each step, the burning in my gut seared deeper, until I felt as if I might implode like the collapsing core of a supernova, transforming the entire commissary into a giant black hole and destroying civilization as we know it. That’s when it happened. Lying there, on the shelf beside the display of Pringles, I saw it. Some coupon clipper had generously left me a lifeline. “One dollar off five cans,” it read, which seemed such a fantastic deal, it was compulsory. Saliva dripped from my lower lip as I loaded the Pringles into my cart. By the time I approached the check-out area, I had grabbed Oreos, frozen pizza, apple turnovers and a onepound block of cheddar cheese. Blinded by desperation, I caught the tantalizing aroma of roasted chicken. Two rotisserie chickens soon joined the mountain of forbidden foods heaped onto the cashier’s conveyor belt.

While the bagger loaded my groceries into the back of the minivan, I wondered how I could sneak food to the front seat for the drive home. I had done this before. “Oh, I’d better put the chicken up front to keep it warm,” I had fibbed to other baggers during past diets. By the time I pulled into my driveway, my face and steering wheel were slick with grease, and with a drumstick clenched between my teeth, I was a dead ringer for Henry the VIII. But luckily, the opportunity never came. Instead, I barely made it home to my driveway, where I frantically dug through the trunk to find that Caesar salad kit. I stumbled into the house without unloading my groceries and devoured my lunch out of a Tupperware bowl while standing at the kitchen counter. Disaster may have been averted that day, but I won’t sugarcoat the truth – as much as I would love something, anything sugarcoated right about now. I will hit another wall, but I refuse to give up. As long as I can make it over each obstacle, even with a drumstick hanging out of my mouth, I will eventually win the battle.

Commentaries are the opinion of the writer and should not be interpreted as official government, Navy or command policy statements. Reader submissions are welcome but should not exceed 800 words. Submissions must be bylined and include a daytime phone number or e-mail contact for the writer. All submissions are subject to editing to comply with policy and standards. Send commentary submissions to Janet.Thomas.ctr@navy.mil.



January 23, 2015


Defibrillator training integral to NASC Swim Tester Course Story, photo by Lt.j.g. Michael Hathaway NETC PAO


ewly qualified swim instructors at the Naval Aviation Schools Command (NASC) bring not only aquatic survival and swimming stroke mechanic skills poolside, but also certification in cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) and automated external defibrillator (AED) operation. NASC teaches AED use as a component in the Navy Swim Tester Course, Basic Swimming and Water Survival Instructors Course, and Intermediate Water Survival Training Course. While some courses are conducted quarterly and others weekly, combined this training reaches more than 2,000 new students per year. An AED automatically diagnoses life-threatening cardiac arrhythmias and can assist with treatment. In 2009, the secretary of the Navy issued an instruction (SecNavInst 5100.17) to develop, implement, and maintain an installation of automated external defibrillation programs at Department of the Navy commands. According to information from the American Heart Association, AED programs within an organized emergency medical services system have been shown to improve survival in sudden cardiac arrest (SCA) victims. Communities that have implemented programs ensuring widespread public access to AEDs, combined with appropri-

ate training, maintenance, and coordination, have dramatically improved the survival rates from SCA. The American Red Cross website states that SCA is one of the leading causes of death in the United States, and more than 350,000 people will suffer from SCA this year alone. An example of an implemented AED program is the training received during the CPR portion of the NASC Swim Tester Course. Pat Johnson has been an instructor at the training command for the past seven years. “AED is part of the American Red Cross CPR program,” explained Johnson. “We’ve been using it the entire time I’ve been teaching here as part of our courses for Aviation Pre-Flight Indoctrination (API) students and Naval Air Crew Candidate School (NACCS) students. It is also part of the lifeguarding course taught within the Navy Swim Tester Course and the Basic Swimming and Water Survival Instructors Course.” The AED is used in conjunction with administration of CPR

ABEC Maxin Roque and CS2 Travis Miller, students in the Basic Swimmer and Water Survival Instructor Course at Naval Aviation Schools Command (NASC), demonstrate how to use the automated external defibrillator (AED) in conjunction with cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR). AED instruction is conducted as a part of multiple courses at NASC to increase Sailors’ and instructors’ ability to react quickly in life-saving situations.

as part of the “cardiac chain of survival.” “Each minute CPR and defibrillation are delayed, a victim’s chance for survival is reduced by about 10 percent. Most people would be able to use an AED with no prior experience,” said Johnson. “AEDs typically have voice prompts that make them easy to use and understand, even if someone hasn’t had specific training with the device.” The Red Cross claims that an

AED is the only effective treatment for restoring a regular heart rhythm during sudden cardiac arrest and is an easy to operate tool for someone with no medical background. “Working in the medical field, it is a top priority to stay current with my medical skills. After receiving AED instruction, I feel confident to handle life-threatening emergencies that might arise when instructing my swimmers course,” said HM1 Ryan Gordon, an inde-

pendent duty corpsman at SEAL Team 18. “Being prepared makes all the difference. It’s imperative that everyone know how to work an AED, regardless of your rate or job; the AED is very user friendly and makes a big difference in saving lives.” Gordon received AED training as part of the Navy Swim Tester Course. For more information on Naval Education and Training Command, visit www. navy. mil/ local/ cnet.

From research to railgun: Revolutionary weapon at Future Force EXPO From Office of Naval Research Public Affairs

ARLINGTON, Va. (NNS) – The electromagnetic railgun – a weapon that will play a significant role in the future of the U.S. Navy – will be on display to the public for the first time on the East Coast Feb. 4-5 at the Naval Future Force Science and Technology (S&T) EXPO in Washington, D.C., officials at the Office of Naval Research (ONR) announced Jan. 13.With Chief of Naval Operations (CNO) Adm. Jonathan Greenert set as the event’s keynote speaker on Feb. 4, the EXPO promises to be a window into the future of the U.S. Navy, showcasing the latest advances in power projection and force protection. “This year’s expo will showcase the naval portfolio of innovative breakthrough technologies that are shaping our warfighting tactics today and changing

One of the two electromagnetic railgun prototypes was on display aboard the joint high speed vessel USS Millinocket (JHSV 3) in port at Naval Base San Diego. Photo by MC2 Kristopher Kirsop

the way our Sailors and Marines will operate in the future,” said Chief of Naval Research (CNR) Rear Adm. Mat Winter. “The electromagnetic railgun is among several disruptive capabilities that the Naval Research Enterprise is championing to ensure a dominant, capable and

relevant naval force for the future.” Experts from ONR, Naval Sea Systems Command and BAE Systems Inc. will be on hand at the display and in breakout sessions to address the technical developments of the weapon. The railgun program continues to

move toward scheduled at-sea testing in 2016. Its revolutionary technology relies on electricity instead of traditional chemical propellants, with magnetic fields created by high electrical currents launching projectiles at distances more than 100 nautical miles – and at speeds that exceed Mach 6, or six times the speed of sound. That velocity allows the weapon’s projectiles to rely on kinetic energy for maximum effect, and reduces the amount of high explosives needed to be carried on ships. It also minimizes the dangers of unexploded ordnance remaining on the battlefield. The event also will feature unique one-on-one opportunities for dialogue in breakout sessions with ONR program managers. More information about the event, and how to register, can be found at http://www.onr.navy.mil/expo.


January 23, 2015



NSWC PCD, ONR and U of MT conduct heated undergarment technology evaluation program By John P. Klose Underwater Systems Development and Acquisition Branch (Code E15), Naval Surface Warfare Center Panama City Divisions


ANAMA CITY – Naval Surface Warfare Center Panama City Division (NSWC PCD) researchers have demonstrated a breakthrough diver thermal protection technology that can warm divers indefinitely in very cold water using four to six times less power than previously designed systems. The Office of Naval Research (ONR) funded research primarily conducted at NSWC PCD in Panama City this past year, identified the safe and highly-efficient, electricallyheated, diver thermal undergarments using carbon nano core fibers, or CNC, are effective. The next step is to transition this technology into both dry and wet cold environment applications and develop missionspecific prototype garments for further testing. The technology was developed through a collaborative ONR “Swampworks” research effort between NSWC PCD, the University of Montana’s Center for Work Physiology and Exercise Metabolism (WPEM), and defense contractors SAIC and the Coliant Corporation. The U.S. Navy in Panama City has been investigating diver thermal protection technologies since the SeaLab ex-

periments in the 1960s. Since salt water freezes at a lower temperature than fresh water, ocean temperatures in winter can reach as low as 29 degrees, creating a very challenging environment in which Navy divers must operate. Cold skin temperatures lead to a loss of Naval Surface Warfare Center Panama City Division (NSWC PCD) Project Engineer John Klose remuscle strength and the ability laxes in a test tank during initial thermal protection pilot studies at University of Montana’s Center for to manipulate tools. Continued Work Physiology and Exercise Metabolism (WPEM). exposure to cold water can lead to the loss of core body temper- Ruby, director of University of extreme environments,” said U.S. Navy’s Center of Excelature, called hypothermia, Montana’s WPEM. “Their av- Coliant President John Swiatek. lence for Diving Systems and which can cause death in ex- erage skin and core body tem- “Soldiers trekking through Technology for more than 60 treme situations. Navy divers peratures are normal and hold mountain passes, helicopter air years. This latest breakthrough are consistently challenged steady with less than 50 watts crews in the North Atlantic in tackles one of the toughest chalwhen working in cold water of power being applied to the January, ground crew on a win- lenges that Navy developers whether the mission is neutral- prototype undergarments. try airfield, or sailors working have faced in creating a safe izing mines, changing out the Without this protective heated on aircraft carrier flight deck and energy efficient heating propeller of a ship, or riding in diving suit ensemble, a normal must all deal with harsh, cold source for Navy divers. Its fua SEAL delivery vehicle. person would survive less than weather environments. This ture application to various “We are seeing no change in 20 minutes in such cold water.” technology even has applica- Navy operational needs such as the metabolic rate of test sub“Having a safer and more tion in combat casualty care for ship husbandry, initial response jects dressed in the heated un- energy efficient design solution preventing or delaying the diving operations, arctic wardergarment and dry diving suit for heated clothing can greatly onset of shock and potentially fare, and Special Warfare operensemble and sitting passively improve the military’s perform- extending what is known as the ations is expected to greatly in a test tank filled with 40 de- ance in many operational mis- golden hour.” improve human performance in gree water,” said Dr. Brent sions that are conducted in NSWC PCD has been the these applications.



January 23, 2015


Command of HT-18 passes from Pickard to Coleman By Jay Cope NAS Whiting Field Public Affairs


arine Lt. Col. Rafford Coleman formally relieved Cmdr. Kevin Pickard Jr. as the commanding officer of Helicopter Training Squadron 18 (HT-18) Jan. 16 at the NAS Whiting Field (NASWF) auditorium. The ceremony marked the transition of authority from one officer to the other in front of the assembled staff, instructors and students. Capt. Hugh Everly, Commander, Helicopter Sea Combat Wing, U.S. Atlantic Fleet, served as the guest speaker for the occasion. Pickard served as the squadron’s commanding officer for approximately 15 months and an additional 15 months as executive officer, during which time HT-18 set the standard for rotary wing production in every major metric including lowest time-to-train, total hours flown, and advancing sortie completion rate. He led the “Vigilant Eagles” in completing more than 55,000 mishap-free flight

hours and executing in excess of 25,000 syllabus events. Furthermore, he directed a review and facilitated an upgrade to the formation and tactics training curriculum for the student aviators. Safety in flight has been a consistent theme during his tenure, and HT-18 has continued a streak of more than 42 years without a class “A” mishap and successfully completed two command safety assessments as well as a positive safety culture workshop under his command. Coleman’s support as executive officer has certainly

played an important role in HT-18’s successes, and he will strive to continue the unit’s tradition of excellence as commanding officer. His career spans duty as an enlisted Marine during Operations Desert Shield and Desert Storm before graduating from Rutgers University in 1993 and gaining his commission. He completed helicopter flight training with HT-8 at NAS Whiting Field, becoming a naval aviator in 1996. Following assignments included service with Marine Medium Helicopter Squadron 263 (HMM-263);

Lt. Col. Rafford Coleman

Cmdr. Kevin Pickard Jr.

duty as a flight instructor with HT-8; deployment to Iraq in support of Operation Iraqi Freedom; assignment to 8th Marine Regiment, 2nd Marine Division and subsequent support of Operation Secure Tomorrow in Haiti; service with HMM-261; and transfer to MAG-26 at New River, N.C. More recently, Coleman participated in flood relief efforts in Thailand as the expeditionary operations officer for the III Marine Expeditionary Force from 2011 to 2013. He assumed duties as the executive officer of HT-18 in October 2013. He has accumulated more than 3,200 flight hours to this point in his career in a va-

riety of fixed wing and rotary aircraft. Pickard leaves the “Vigilant Eagles” to accept orders as the navigator for the USS Dwight D. Eisenhower (CVN 69). This will serve as the next step in his 18-year career that saw him fly with the “Black Stallions” of HC-4, the “Gunbearers” of HC-11 and the “Island Knights” of HSC-3 in Guam. He also completed tours as the flag lieutenant for Carrier Strike Group Two and a military affairs officer for the U.S. Department of State prior to his assignment to HT-18. Cmdr. Brian Sanderson will replace Coleman as the executive officer for the squadron.

CDC water testing results show safe drinking water in the CDC facility By Jay Cope NAS Whiting Field Public Affairs

According to the results from the testing conducted by the Navy in November, Naval Air Station Whiting Field’s supply of water to the Child Development Center (CDC) continues to exceed standards established by the Environmental Protection Agency. The Navy conducted lead testing on the water outlets at the CDC Nov. 17-18 as part of a nationwide effort to review facilities which could affect children. The testing is part of the Navy’s “Lead in Priority Areas” water testing procedures which will take additional precau-

tions in protecting children from potential lead exposure. Schools and childcare facilities have been made a priority due to children being more susceptible to lead exposure. Twenty-eight water outlets were examined during the two-day test with a measurement of 20 partsper-billion established as the threshold for further action. Only one of the 28 outlets tested above the set limit, and that was a utility faucet which was used for neither drinking nor food preparation. Following detection, the outlet was secured and scheduled for retesting. The retest detected no

measurable levels of lead in the water. The likely reason for the initial outlying test result was particulates caught in the faucet aerator, which was removed and cleaned prior to the retest. Although NASWF’s water supply meets regulatory standards for lead, there is the possibility that a specific building could have increased levels due to the presence of lead in older faucets or distribution points. The Navy established testing requirements that sampled water from the faucets of the CDC on Whiting Field, which is a preventative measure used to identify any

lead issues and ensure the continued safety and wellness of the children on base. “There are no known lead issues on this base, this is part of a proactive measure by the Navy which is going above and beyond what the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) requires,” Jon Croci, NASWF Drinking Water Manager stated before the initial testing. The high-quality test results highlight the quality of the water at NAS Whiting Field and the safety of the CDC for the children and facility employees. The next step in the process is for official notification letters to be sent to parents, informing them of the testing results.


January 23, 2015





Awards banquet scheduled for Jan. 27

The Pensacola Chapter of Freedoms Foundation at Valley Forge will present its annual awards banquet at 6 p.m. Jan. 27 at Heritage Hall at Seville Quarter, 130 East Government St. Cost is $25 per person. Reservation deadline was Jan. 20. For more information, contact Jackie Young 438-4401.

Students to learn about cybersecurity

Joining forces to increase cybersecurity awareness and promote workforce development, local and regional technology leaders are giving students the opportunity to experience authentic cyber operations scenarios while learning from security experts. CyberThon 2015, hosted by the AFCEA Blue Angels Pensacola Chapter and presented by Hixardt Technologies Inc., is scheduled to take place Jan. 23-25 at the National Flight Academy. Seizing on the idea that “Homeland Security starts with Home Town Security,” Escambia County Commissioner Doug Underhill, the University of West Florida Innovation Institute, the UWF Center for Cybersecurity and the Department of Homeland Security are collaborating to develop a real-world cyber operations scenario to be conducted during event. Cybersecurity experts from DoD cyber operations and training commands at NAS Pensacola, NAS Corry Field and Eglin Air Force Base have volunteered to participate. For more information and event updates, e-mail info@cyberpcola.com or go to http://pensacola. afceachapters.org.

St. John school plans open house

St. John the Evangelist Catholic School, 325 South Navy Blvd., has scheduled an open house from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Jan. 25. Teachers, parents and students will be available for tours of the campus and to discuss the 2015-16 school year. Tuition assistance and scholarship information also will be provided. The school offers voluntary pre-kindergarten (VPK) through eighth-grade classes. For more information, call 456-5218 or go to www.stjohnpensacola.com.

Pianist to perform at PSC Jan. 25 The Sid and Jeannie Kamerman Piano Series at Pensacola State College will feature a performance by classical pianist Faina Lushtak at 2:30 p.m. Jan. 25 in the Ashmore Fine Arts Auditorium, Bldg. 8, on the Pensacola campus, 1000 College Blvd. A native of Russia, Lushtak has performed in Western Europe, Canada and the United States. Currently, Lushtak is a music professor at the Newcomb Music Department of Tulane University, where she heads the piano division. She also is on the faculty of the Schlern International Music Festival in Italy. In its second year, the Kamerman Piano Series was established to provide greater community access to concerts by international, critically acclaimed classical pianists. Tickets are $11 to $7. PSC students can get free tickets. For more information, go to www.pensacolastate.edu/lyceum 484-1847.

PCARA presenting gospel stage play

PCARA Productions will present the gospel stage play, “How Johnnie Mae Got Her Groove On!” Feb. 12-15 at the Pensacola Little Theatre. Tickets are $22 general admission. A $5 off Sweetheart Special is being offered for a limited time. Discount group rates are available for 10 people or more. Tickets can be purchased at Lifeway Christian Bookstore, 1654 Airport Blvd., Pensacola Little Theatre Box Office, or online at www.pcaraonline.com. For more information, call Leroy Williams at 293-5345 or e-mail willroy85@aol.com.

Sea Cadet group enrolling teens Enrollment is open for NAS Pensacola’s U.S. Naval Sea Cadet Corps (13-18 years old) and U.S. Navy League Cadet Corps (10-14 years old). The unit meets one weekend per month throughout the year. The cadets participate in civic activities and training events to develop a sense of pride, patriotism, courage, and self-reliance. The program is open to both military and nonmilitary affiliated youths. Adult volunteers are welcome. Navy uniform donations are also being accepted. For more information, go to www.seacadets.org or contact Luis Sepulveda at asiso@yahoo.com.

Emergency responders to be honored

Law enforcement officers, firefighters, paramedics, hospital personnel and other emergency responders from Escambia and Santa Rosa counties will be honored at a dinner tomorrow, Jan. 24, at Pensacola Yacht Club, 1897 Cypress St. The event is organized by the Trauma Intervention Program (TIP), which provides volunteers to help people after fires, car wrecks, crimes and other

Partyline submissions

Zoo celebrating gorilla’s birthday A third birthday celebration is being planned for 1 p.m. tomorrow, Jan. 24, for Kigali, a gorilla at Gulf Breeze Zoo. Guests can join the party and watch Kigali open presents, eat a special gorilla cake and play on Gorilla Island all day. Visitors will also be able to sign a “gorilla sized” birthday card and learn fun facts about gorillas from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Jan. 24. The zoo is open daily from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission is $14.95 for adults, $10.95 for children. Military, senior and group rates are available. For more information, call 932-2229 or go to www.gulfbreezezoo.org. emergencies. It is being sponsored by the Studer Foundation. A silent auction will be held at 5:30 p.m., and dinner will be served at 6:45 p.m. TIP, a non-profit group with no paid employees, also responds to Pensacola Regional Airport whenever the remains of fallen military members are returned home. For more information, go to www.tip-ser.org.

Register to win a gift card at NEX

The Navy Exchange worldwide enterprise is offering patrons the opportunity to register to win $100 NEX gift cards during the Navy Blue Holiday. A total of 30 cards will be awarded in Pensacola. The final group of gift cards are scheduled to be awarded Feb. 3. You can register at the Pensacola NEX, 5600 Highway 98 West. For more information, call 458-8250.

Studio 400 offers ‘Ordinary People’

The Pensacola Little Theatre (PLT) Studio 400 Production of “Ordinary People” will be presented Jan. 23-24 in the M.C. Blanchard Courtroom Theatre. The play about a troubled teen and his family is rated R. Performances are scheduled to start at 7:30 p.m. Ticket prices are $10 for general admission and $17 for café seating. For tickets, call 432-2042 or stop by the PLT Box Office, 400 S. Jefferson St. For more information, go to PensacolaLittle Theatre.com or call 432-2042.

Classes scheduled for military spouses

Lifestyle, Insights, Networking, Knowledge, Skills (L.I.N.K.S.) for Spouses training classes are scheduled for 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Jan. 31, Feb. 28 and March 28 in the Commanding Officer’s Conference Room at MATSG-21 Headquarters, Bldg. 3450. Classes are free and all military spouses are welcome. L.I.N.K.S. for Spouses training provides an overview of the Marine Corps structure, services and benefits. Participants also get an opportunity to meet other spouses, participate in fun and informative activities, and learn about resources that are available. The training also includes an introduction to what the local area has to offer. Preregistration is required, and child care reimbursement is available. To register, contact Lisa Duvall, MCFTB trainer, by phone at 452-9460, ext. 3012, or by e-mail at lisa.duvall@usmc.mil.

Walk to bring attention to epilepsy

A Walk the Talk for Epilepsy is scheduled for April 11 at Pensacola Bayfront Stadium. Registration is scheduled for 8 a.m., and the walk will start at 9 a.m. Proceeds from the race will go to support Pensacola’s Epilepsy Resource Center. To register in advance, go to www.epilepsyfla.org. For more information, call 433-1395.

Chili cook-off scheduled for Jan. 30

Escambia Christian School will present its 16th annual ECS Cougar Chili Cook-off from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. Jan. 30 at Escambia Christian School Gymnasium, 3311 West Moreno St. Advance tickets are $6 for adults and $4 for children. Tickets at the door are $7.50 for adults and $5 for children 12 and younger. Ticket price includes all of the chili you can eat, dessert, crackers and cornbread. Soft drinks are not included. For more information, call 433-8476.

Seashore facility temporarily closed

Gulf Islands National Seashore is temporarily closing the Naval Live Oaks Visitor Center to clean the interior and perform abatement of mold associated with the April 2014 flooding. During this closure visitors can obtain assistance at the Fort Pickens visitor center on Fort Pickens Road or at the Fort Barrancas visitor center on Naval Air Station

Pensacola. Both the Fort Pickens and Fort Barrancas visitor centers will remain open seven days a week (8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday). The Naval Live Oaks visitor center is expected to re-open near the end of February. For additional information, call 934-2600 or go to www.nps.gov/guis.

Retired general to speak on Middle East

Retired Marine Gen. Anthony C. Zinni is scheduled to speak about the “Situation in the Middle East” at the next meeting of the Panhandle Tiger Bay Club. The event is scheduled for 11:30 a.m. Jan. 23 at New World Landing. Cost is $35. Zinni is the former commander in chief of the U.S. Central Command. Zinni retired from the military in 2000 and has co-written four books about his military experiences. For more information or to make reservations, call 293-1902, or e-mail panhandletiger bay@gmail.com.

Church to present bluegrass concert

Pleasant Grove Baptist Church, 9301 Gulf Beach Highway, is presenting a bluegrass gospel concert at 7 p.m. Jan. 30. The concert will feature and evening of music from members of the Southern Raised Band. Admission is free; donations will be accepted. For more information, call 492-1518 or go to www.pleasantgrovepensacola.com.

Outdoor TV show star to attend event

Hank Parker Jr., co-host of “Hank Parker’s Flesh & Blood” on the Outdoor Channel, will be the special guest at a March 7 event at Pine Terrace Baptist Church, 6212 Pine Blossom Road in Milton. Local hunting and fishing exhibitors will be featured at 5 p.m. Dinner is scheduled for 5:30 p.m.. The cost if $10 per person. The main event is scheduled for 6:45 p.m. There are a limited number of tickets. For more information, call 623-3954 or go to www.PTBC.org.

Museum announces big band concert Big band music will be in full swing when the Glenn Miller Orchestra performs a live concert Feb. 5 at the National Naval Aviation Museum. The concert is scheduled to begin at 7 p.m. The Cubi Bar Café will be open from 5:15-6:45 p.m. featuring a light supper and cash bar. Tickets are $30 for general public and $25 for foundation members and groups of 20 or more. Preferred seating is available for $50 (advance sale only). Jan. 30 is the last day to purchase tickets. For more information, call 453-2389 or go to http://www.navalaviationmuseum.org/event/glennmiller-orchestra-2015.

Learn about veteran owned businesses The Florida Small Business Development Center (FSBDC) at UWF government contracting services is offering a workshop entitled, “Veteran Owned Business – How To Become A Verified Veteran Owned Business With Veterans Administration.” Two sessions are scheduled from 9 a.m. to noon Jan. 28 and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Jan. 28 at the Greater Pensacola Chamber. To pre-register or for more information, call 4742528 or go to www.sbdc.uwf.edu, “Training Opportunities” and choose the time you want to attend.

Dates announced for Senior Follies The theme for the 18th annual Pensacola Seniors Follies will be “Those Were the Days.” The two-hour song-and-dance comedy review is scheduled for March 13-15 at WSRE-TV Jean & Paul Amos Performance Studio. Performances are scheduled for 7 p.m. March 13 and 2 p.m. March 14 and March 15. Proceeds will go to support various senior programs in the community. Tickets can be purchased at Bayview Senior Center and West Escambia Senior Center. Ticket information is available by calling 453-3016 or 417-7736.

Global Corner event has African theme The Global Corner will present “Out of Africa,” an evening of Kenyan music, culture, culinary delights and African wines from 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Jan. 29 in the courtroom of the Pensacola Cultural Center, 400 South Jefferson St. Entertainment will include a presentation of African music and drumming by Poleon Williams. The Global Corner is a not-for-profit organization dedicated to teaching the children about other countries, languages, and cultures. The event, which will show how the organization is bringing the culture of the East African nation to life for the children in the Pensacola area, will benefit the “Passport to Kenya” educational program in area elementary schools. Tickets are $35, and reservations can be made online at www.theglobalcorner.org or by calling 3326404.

You can submit information for possible publication in Partyline by sending an e-mail to Janet.Thomas.ctr@navy.mil. Submissions must include the organization’s name and details about events including times, dates, locations and any costs involved. Contact information also is required. All submissions are subject to editing to comply with established standards. Items should be submitted at least one week in advance. The deadline is noon Friday for the next week’s publication.



January 23, 2015





January 23, 2015

Blue Angels begin 2015 winter training; See page B2 Spotlight

GOSPORT January is


Blood Donor Month

By Lt. Carrie Sanders U.S. Fleet Forces Command, Norfolk/All Hands magazine


hen I was pregnant with my second daughter, Clara, I was diagnosed with cervical cancer. I worried about my life and the life of my unborn daughter. There was never a choice for my husband and me as to whether we were going to continue on with the pregnancy, even though we knew the cancer could spread. After my daughter was born I was set to have a total hysterectomy. The surgery went well. However, 24 hours later I started having major complications. I was clinging to life. It became obvious that something was very wrong. The cancer didn’t kill me, but the surgery was trying to. The doctors brought me in for an emergency surgery to see what was going on. Apparently, I had some major blood clotting and hemorrhaging at the same time. The doctors fixed the clot and tied up all the

leaks, but I had a lot of blood loss. The doctors thought perhaps they could wait a little while and I would naturally restore my own blood. However, my blood oxygen level decreased. They let me know that I had to make the choice to have a transfusion, but I didn’t want one. I was a kid in the ’80s when everybody talked about AIDS and needles, and I did not want another person’s blood inside me. I pondered this decision for hours while I was in a state of relative consciousness. Finally, a wonderful nurse came in and said that she understood how I felt because she had to have a transfusion about three years earlier after an accident. She explained

that she wouldn’t have even been there to help me had she not received the transfusion. I realized if I didn’t accept the blood transfusion that I might not be there for my daughters any longer. So I consented, and within minutes they had a few pints of some stranger’s blood pouring into me. Within moments it seemed like I felt better. I was able to go home from the hospital a few days later and hold my baby girl. I was able to look

back very quickly and realize how much different life could have been had I never been pregnant, had they never found the cancer when they did, had I not opted for the surgery, had that nurse not eased me with her story about her own blood transfusion and her own concerns and worries ... But more significantly, I thought about that anonymous donor who one day gave blood not knowing if it would even really help someone. It did help someone.

The anonymous person that donated O negative blood sometime before June of 2010 in Hawaii saved my life. He or she must not have had a sweet tooth because my love for sugar wasn’t present for a few months, which is how long they say the blood stays in your system. I think about what my daughters’ lives would be like if I didn’t choose to have the transfusion and I can’t help but start to cry. A blood donor saved my life. I have a new anniver-

sary, the anniversary of the day I was given life by a perfect stranger. Donate blood – please. It truly saves lives. It saved mine. During January, National Blood Donor Month, what better way to celebrate than by spending an hour doing something that may give someone a lifetime? Find more information about donating blood with the Armed Services Blood Program. Go to http://www. militaryblood .dod.mil/default.aspx.

American Red Cross launches ‘SleevesUp’ virtual blood drives From http://www.redcross.org American Red Cross

January is National Blood Donor Month and this year, American Red Cross supporters have a new way to help save lives through blood and platelet donation with SleevesUp virtual blood drives. The opportunity comes at a time when donations are especially needed. SleevesUp is a first-of-its-kind website that lets those who feel passionate about blood donation create a virtual blood drive and encourage colleagues, friends and family members to give blood or platelets, or make a financial donation to support their campaign. SleevesUp campaigns allow people to honor someone’s life, celebrate a special occasion or simply bring others together to help save lives – any time of the year – regardless of location. SleevesUp is one of many ways individuals and groups can celebrate National Blood Donor Month, which has been observed in January since 1970 and

Blood recipient Barrett Stark with Cabot (Arkansas) Junior High North football team.

recognizes the importance of giving blood and platelets while honoring those who roll up a sleeve to help patients in need. The winter months can be especially difficult to collect enough blood and platelets to meet patient needs, and this winter is no different. Since the beginning of January, dozens of Red Cross blood drives have been cancelled in 18 states due to inclement weather, resulting in more than 2,000 units of blood uncollected. Additionally, the flu is widespread across the

Word Search ‘Cold snap’ H R C P F X W U I N U F O R Y R J U Y U S X C S S O N W V G
















country and may be preventing many regular blood and platelet donors from keeping their scheduled appointments. Now would be the perfect opportunity to form a virtual blood drive. One of the first SleevesUp drives in the nation is in honor of Barrett Stark, an Arkansas teen with leukemia. Barrett began his battle with leukemia in April. Since his diagnosis, he has undergone chemotherapy, bone marrow transplants and other treatments. Barrett received dozens of blood and platelet transfusions

Gosling Games Color Me ‘Give blood’

so far and faces at least two and a half more years of treatment. “It feels really good knowing that people are helping me and my family,” said Barrett. “I love knowing that people are donating blood to help other people.” A SleevesUp virtual blood drive can be created online at redcrossblood.org/ SleevesUp in just a few minutes. Once a campaign is created, others can pledge their support immediately by making an appointment to donate blood or platelets at a blood drive or donation center convenient for them. Eligible donors with all blood types, particularly O negative, A negative and B negative, and platelet donors are encouraged to make an appointment to give. In addition, individuals are encouraged to check out SleevesUp and invite others to join them in making a lifesaving donation. For more information or to schedule an appointment to donate, call 1-800RED CROSS (1-800-733-2767) or visit redcrossblood.org.

Jokes & Groaners Awful joke roundup ... I was visiting my son and daughter-in-law recently when I asked if I could borrow a newspaper. “This is the 21st Century, dad,” he said in exasperation. “We don’t spend money on newspapers, we have the internet these days. Here, you can borrow my tablet computer.” I can tell you, that stupid fly never knew what hit it ... Q. Why did the boy eat his homework? A. Because the teacher said “it was a piece of cake.” Q. What happens to the frog’s car when it breaks down? A. It gets toad away. Q. Why did the scarecrow get promoted? A. Because he was outstanding in his field. Q. How do astronomers organize a party? A.They planet. Thought for the day: A boomerang is just a frisbee for lonely people.




January 23, 2015

Blue Angels begin 2015 winter training By Lt.j.g. Amber Lynn Daniel Blue Angels Public Affairs Officer


t is a new year, and the U.S. Navy Flight Demonstration Squadron, the Blue Angels, are already hard at work preparing for the 2015 air show season. Earlier this month the entire squadron relocated from its headquarters in Pensacola to its annual training facility in sunny El Centro, Calif., and the team is thrilled to be back in the skies doing what it does best. Each week begins with an aggressive flight schedule – two to three flights a day for both the diamond formation (which includes Boss and pilots 2, 3 and 4) and the solos (pilots 5 and 6). Flying the demonstration is a physically demanding task, and practicing this many times a day – from sunup to sundown – means every member of the team must bring their “A” game. With the flight schedule in full force, I was offered a chance to take a back-seat ride. This was my first one with the 2015 team, and although our new pilots have only been flying training flights together for a week, they are already looking sharp. Flight training begins by practicing formation flying and basic maneuvers. With each flight, the new team sets the building

blocks for more complicated maneuvers. But there are no “easy” flights – every flight requires precision and total concentration. During these initial flights the pilots learn what markers on the jet to focus on (Also known as “flying paint” – for many maneuvers, pilots 2 and 3 fly formation by focusing their eyes on specific points on Boss’ jet) and how to move the plane for each particular maneuver. By the first show March 14, they will have flown more than 120 training flights; the culmination of those flights at the El Centro Air Show will demonstrate the world-renowned 18-inch wingtip-to-canopy separation the Blue Angels are known for. As the public affairs officer, I am fortunate to often be

The U.S. Navy Flight Demonstration Squadron, Blue Angels, left wing pilot Lt. Andy Talbott flies over El Centro, Calif., during a training flight. The Blue Angels are conducting winter training where pilots must complete 120 practice flights before kicking off the 2015 air show season. Photo by MC2 Andrea Perez

granted the opportunity of flying in the back seat during practices. I’m often asked, “What is it like to ride in the back of a jet?” This can be tough to explain, but I’ll try. Think of it as trying to drive a car while someone continues to add and remove sacks of flour on your body. These sacks each weigh the same weight as your body. For some maneuvers, the pilots will experience seven Gs (G is short for gravitational force) – the equivalent of seven of those sacks of flour pushing down on you.

During my practice ride, the team focused on maneuvers that are relatively low G, mostly two to three. Although it doesn’t sound like much, don’t be fooled ... After an hour in the backseat, I emerged from the jet covered in sweat and shaking with the effort of sustaining alternating low G forces. It made me appreciate the efforts the pilots go through – the same efforts Navy pilots around the world face around the world, around the clock. It isn’t an easy job – but they make it

look that way. We will be periodically checking back in to the Navy Live online blog to update you on the team’s progress. This is America’s Navy, and the Blue Angels are your flight demonstration team. It is an honor and a privilege to wear the Blue Angel flight suit, and we will continue to work hard to perform to the standards set by our predecessors all the way back in 1946. Wish us luck and clear skies. For more, visit http://www. blueangels. navy. mil.



January 23, 2015


Free tax preparation, advice available to military families By Nick Simeone DoD News, Defense Media Activity

WASHINGTON (NNS) – With the new year comes the annual dread of tax-filing season and the confusion and stress that can go along with it, especially for military families whose tax returns can be further complicated by frequent relocations, involvement of rental properties and other aspects of military life. To ease the burden, the Defense Department, through Military OneSource, is teaming again this year with H&R Block to offer no-cost tax preparation to the military community with a promise of guaranteed accuracy, a service that otherwise could cost military families hundreds of dollars or more. • No-cost consultation, tax prepa-

ration: Military OneSource offers nocost tax consultation and no-cost tax preparation and filing to service and family members, as well as to reservists regardless of activation status, survivors, and separated service members until 180 days after their retirement, discharge or end-of-tour date, said Anthony Jackson, a Military OneSource program analyst. Because it’s online, the service is available to eligible tax-filers regardless

of where they are. “They can do one federal and up to three state tax returns – again, at no cost to the service or family member,” Jackson said. • New features this year: This year, Jackson said, the service is adding features to accommodate those with special tax-filing needs. “If your tax situation includes rental property, charitable deductions or mortgage interest, this software can accommodate those particular situations,” he said. Tax experts also are available by phone at no cost for anyone who may have questions before they get down to using the online tax preparation software. “You’re getting individuals when you’re talking – tax consultants who are

thoroughly educated on the military situation, no matter what it is,” Jackson said, including knowledge of special tax exemptions for combat duty and other situations unique to the military. The tax service being offered by Military OneSource was activated earlier this month. Military OneSource was established by the Defense Department in 2002 to provide comprehensive information on military life free of charge. If you have questions about the tax services available or about preparing your own tax returns, call 1 (800) 3429647 and ask to speak with a Military OneSource tax consultant. Trained tax consultants are available seven days a week from 6 a.m. to 10 p.m. (CST). Information is also available online at www.militaryonesource.mil/taxes.

Your City, Your Magazine






January 23, 2015

Morale, Welfare and Recreation

Country music superstar Brad Paisley is scheduled to perform today, Jan. 23, at the Pensacola Bay Center. Photo from www.bradpaisley.com

Paisley bringing guests Story from Pensacola Bay Center

Country music superstar Brad Paisley is scheduled to take the state at 8 p.m. today, Jan. 23, at the Pensacola Bay Center. The concert is part of Paisley’s Country Nation World Tour. Special guests on the tour are Parmalee and The Swon Brothers. Paisley is a singer, songwriter, guitarist and entertainer whose talents have earned him numerous awards, including three Grammys, two American Music Awards, 14 Academy of Country Music Awards and 14 Country Music Association Awards (including Entertainer

of the Year), among many others. A member of the Grand Ole Opry since 2001, Paisley earned the first of his 22 No. 1 singles in 1999, writing or co-writing 19 of them. His latest single, “Perfect Storm,” is from his chart topping 2014 album “Moonshine in the Trunk.” Parmalee is a family band comprised of brothers Matt and Scott Thomas (lead vocals/guitar and drums, respectively), cousin Barry Knox (bass) and friend Josh McSwain (guitar). Parmalee has dominated the country radio charts with the singles “Carolina,” “Musta Had A Good Time” and “Close Your Eyes” from the band’s debut

album, “Feels Like Carolina.” In 2014, recording duo The Swon Brothers (Zach and Colton) released the single, “Pray for You,” the follow-up to their Top 15 debut single, “Later On.” Performing professionally since childhood, the Muskogee, Okla., natives first hit the national radar charming fans with their sibling harmonies and funloving personalities as finalists on season four of NBC’s “The Voice.” The duo’s self-titled debut album was released in October, 2014. Tickets are $30.50 to $61.50. For more information, call 800745-3000 or go to www. pensacolabaycenter.com.

At the movies FRIDAY

“Night at the Museum: Secret of the Tomb,” PG, 5 p.m.; “Unbroken,” PG-13, 7:30 p.m.; “Into the Woods,” PG, 5:30 p.m., 8 p.m.


“Annie,” PG, noon; “Night at the Museum: Secret of the Tomb,” PG, 2:30 p.m.; “Black Sea,” R, 5 p.m. (free admission); “Unbroken,” PG-13, 8 p.m.; “Into the Woods,” PG, 11:30 a.m., 2 p.m.; “The Hobbit: Battle of Five Armies” (2D), PG-13, 4:30 p.m.; “Exodus: Gods and Kings” (2D), PG-13, 7:30 p.m.


“Into the Woods,” PG, 1 p.m.; “Exodus: Gods and Kings” (3D), PG-13, 3:30 p.m.; “The Hobbit: Battle of Five Armies” (3D), PG-13, 6:30 p.m.; “The Hobbit: Battle of Five Armies” (2D), PG-13, noon; “Night at the Museum: Secret of the Tomb,” PG, 3 p.m.; “The Pyramid,” R, 5:10 p.m.; “Unbroken,” PG-13, 7:10 p.m.


“Night at the Museum: Secret of the Tomb,” PG, 5 p.m.; “Exodus: Gods and Kings” (3D), PG-13, 7 p.m.; “Into the Woods,” PG, 5:10 p.m.; “The Theory of Everything,” PG-13, 7:30 p.m.


“Night at the Museum: Secret of the Tomb,” PG, 5 p.m.; “The Hobbit: Battle of Five Armies” (3D), PG-13, 7 p.m.; “The Pyramid,” R, 5:10 p.m.; “Unbroken,” PG-13, 7:10 p.m.


“Into the Woods,” PG, 5 p.m.; “Night at the Museum: Secret of the Tomb,” PG, 7:30 p.m.; “The Hobbit: Battle of Five Armies” (2D), PG-13, 6 p.m.


“Annie,” PG, 5 p.m.; “Wild,” R, 7:30 p.m.; “The Pyramid,” R, 5:10 p.m.; “Unbroken,” PG13, 7:10 p.m.

COST Regular: $3 adults, $1.50 children ages 6-11, free for 5 and younger 3D shows: $5 adults, $3 children ages 6-11, free for 5 and younger

Details: 452-3522 or www.naspensacola-mwr.com

The NASP Morale, Welfare and Recreation (MWR) department has a number of upcoming events and activities. For more information, call 452-3806, ext. 3100, or go to the MWR website at www.naspensacola-mwr.com. • Pensacola Ice Flyers Military Appreciation Night: 7:05 p.m. Jan. 24, Pensacola Bay Center. Get free tickets while supplies last at MWR Information, Tickets and Travel (ITT) office at the NEX Mall or at the MWR administration office (Bldg. 4143). For more information, call 452-3806, ext. 3100. • Senior Bowl: Free tickets are available while supplies last at MWR administration office (Bldg. 4143) or MWR ITT. Active-duty and dependents allowed two tickets per ID. The Senior Bowl is scheduled to kick off at 3 p.m. Jan. 24 at Ladd-Peebles Stadium in Mobile, Ala. For more information, call 452-3806, ext. 3100. • John Maxwell Live!: 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Jan. 26, Pensacola Bay Center. A leadership presentation. Sacred Heart Children’s Hospital has given NASP’s MWR a limited number of free tickets (active-duty military only) and discounted tickets for MWR authorized patrons at the military discount of $20 each. VIP tickets can be purchased at the MWR administration office (Bldg. 4143) or MWR ITT. Tickets can only be purchased with exact cash (no checks or credit), Active-duty will receive one free ticket per ID while supplies last. For more information, call 452-3806, ext. 3140. • Construction notice: The Oaks Restaurant and A.C. Read Golf Course are open. Here are directions to make it easier when leaving the parking lot with the road construction. When leaving the golf course parking lot to return to base, exit onto Duncan and turn right (northbound) and make a turn-around just past Bldg. 777 (Pass and ID). • Mardi Gras Selfie Day: Feb. 17, Radford Fitness Center. Work out at Radford Fitness Center, take a selfie and win prizes. For more information, call 452-9845. • Indoor pool open: Bldg. 3828. Hours are 4:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday and noon to 5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. Pool is closed holidays, Wednesdays and the first weekend of the month. Call for applicable fees, specials and restrictions. Youth swim team practices are 6 to 7 p.m. Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday. Masters training available for $30 per month from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m. Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday. Free Aqua Zumba classes 6 p.m. to 6:45 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday. For more information, call 452-9429. • DangerZone Paintball: Open play from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Saturday, Sunday, Monday and holidays at Blue Angel Naval Recreation Area. Available Thursday and Friday for private parties for groups of 15 or more. Features three acres of play, equipment rental and 500 rounds of paint. The park is now open until 5 p.m. Monday and Friday for challenge events. $20 active duty, $30 civilian. Reservations required two weeks in advance. For more information, call 453-4530.

Liberty activities Liberty program events target young, unaccompanied active-duty military. New hours are 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 4 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday, 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 4 p.m. to 11:30 p.m. Friday, 11 a.m. to 11:30 p.m. Saturday and 11 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. Sunday. Regular events are scheduled at the main Liberty Center in the Portside Entertainment Complex. You must sign up in advance for off-base trips. For more information, call 452-2372 or go to http://naspensacolamwr.com/singsail/liberty.htm.

January 23, 2015




Worship schedule

If you are a victim of sexual assault, it is not your fault. Help for victims of sexual assault in the DoD community is a call, click or text away: The SafeHelpline provides live, one-on-one crisis support and information by trained staff. Call: (877) 995-5247; click: www.SafeHelpline.org; or text: 55-247, CONUS; (202) 470-5546, OCONUS (may be extra charges for OCONUS). The Sexual Assault Prevention and Response (SAPR) Program provides prevention, intervention and a 24/7/365 response to non-intimate partner adult victims of sexual assault. Active-duty and adult family member sexual assault victims have a choice of reporting options, unrestricted and restricted. Unrestricted reporting allows victim to have an advocate, seek medical care, counseling, legal services, safety interventions and/or transfer, etc. To access an unrestricted report, the victim may report to his/her chain-ofcommand, security/law enforcement, NCIS, SAPR VA, SARC, or others. NCIS shall be notified by the CO and/or the VA/SARC in unrestricted cases to begin investigation. Investigation results are provided to the offender’s CO for appropriate action/disposition. Restricted reporting allows a victim to have a confidential report, which does not trigger command or law enforcement notification and the victim may have a SAPR VA and seek medical care and/or counseling. To access restricted reporting, the victim may disclose his/her sexual assault only to the SARC, a current SAPR VA, a health care professional and/or a chaplain. To contact the NASP 24/7 Victim Advocate, call 449-9231/2. For the Civilian Victim Advocate, call 293-4561. To contact the duty SARC, call the SARC cell at 554-5606.

NAS Pensacola Protestant • Communion service, 8 a.m. Sunday, All Faiths Chapel. • Sunday School, all ages, 9 a.m. Sunday, Bldg. 634. • Worship service, 10:15 a.m. Sunday, Naval Aviation Memorial Chapel, Bldg. 1982. • Chapel choir, 12:30 p.m. Sunday, All Faiths Chapel. • Contemporary service, 6 p.m. Sunday, All Faiths Chapel. • Womenʟs Bible study, 9:30 a.m. Tuesday, Bldg. 634. • Training Air Wing Six Bible Study, 11:15 a.m. Tuesday, Griffith Hall student lounge. • Bible study (for all), 7 p.m. Tuesday, Bldg. 634, back classrooms; 5 p.m. Wednesday, J.B. McKamey Center. Roman Catholic • Sunday Mass, 8:30 a.m. Sunday, Naval Aviation Memorial Chapel, Bldg. 1982. • Daily Mass, 11:30 a.m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday in the All Faiths Chapel. • Confessions: 30 minutes before services. Latter Day Saints • Service, 10:30 a.m. Sunday, All Faiths Chapel. For information, call 452-2341. NASP Corry Station Protestant • Adult Bible study, 9 a.m. Sunday, fellowship hall vice conference room. • Chapel choir, 9 a.m. Sunday, choir

2008 Scion XD



Fleet and Family Support Center room vice sanctuary. • Worship service, 10 a.m. Sunday. • Fellowship, 11:30 a.m. Sunday. • Contemporary worship, 6:30 p.m. Sunday, followed by fellowship at 7:30 p.m. • Bible study and dinner, 5:30 p.m. Thursday, fellowship hall. Latter Day Saints • Service, 7 p.m. Wednesday. Roman Catholic • Mass, noon Sunday and 11:30 a.m. Tuesday and Thursday. For information, call 452-6376. NAS Whiting Field Chapel Roman Catholic • Mass, 11 a.m. Friday. Protestant • Bible study, 11:30 a.m. Tuesday. • Weekly chapel service, 11:30 a.m. Thursday. For information, call 623-7212. More services Jewish • BĘźnai Israel Synagogue, 1829 North Ninth Ave., services 7 p.m. Friday and 9:30 a.m. Saturday. For information, call 433-7311. • Temple Beth El, 800 North Palafox St., services 7 p.m. Friday (6 p.m. first Friday of month). For information, call 438-3321 or go to http://templebethelofpensacola.org. Seventh-day Adventist • Seventh-day Adventist Church, 1080 North Blue Angel Parkway, Bible studies at 9:30 a.m. and services at 11 a.m. Saturday. For information, call 453-3442.

The NASP Fleet and Family Support Center (FFSC), 151 Ellyson Ave., Bldg. 625, is offering the following: • Emergency Preparedness: 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Jan. 30 and Feb. 27. Each type of disaster requires different measures to keep you, your family and your pets safe. The best thing you can do is to be prepared. For information or to register for the workshop, call 452-5609. • Personal Financial Management – Donʟt Be Taken, Know a Scam When You See One: 9 a.m. Feb. 18. This

NASP Community Outreach volunteer opportunities: • Food distribution: Anew Warr ington Baptist Church of God in Christ, 1100 Hawthorne Drive, needs volunteers to help with weekly food distribution program at 4:30 p.m. each Thursday. Volunteers are also needed to help pack food boxes on selected Wednesdays. • Big Brothers Big Sisters of Northwest Florida: Youth mentoring organization matches screened adult volunteers with children ages 6 through eighth grade who


2010 Kia Sportage p g Loaded, Loa ded, Low Low Miles

one-hour course could help safeguard you from possible scams. For more information, call 452-5609. • Couples Communication Workshop: 8 a.m. to 10 a.m. Feb. 6 and Feb. 13. This is a two-day, two-hour class. To register or for more information, call 452-5609. • Time Management: 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. Feb. 26. Learn how to use your time more effectively. Time management skills reduce stress. For information or to register for the workshop, call 4525609.

Community Outreach

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come primarily from single parent homes. A 12-month commitment required. • Meals on Wheels: Council on Aging of West Florida needs volunteers to deliver meals to homebound elderly citizens of Escambia County. Flexible schedules. The NASP Community Outreach office tracks volunteer hours. Report any hours you work to receive due recognition. For information on volunteer activities, call 452-2532 or e-mail SH2 Patricia Cooper at patricia.cooper@Navy.mil.


2011 Nissan Sentra

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January 23, 2015




January 23, 2015


Ads placed by the Military are FREE

To place an ad go online at www.gosportpensacola.com or call 433-1166 ext.24.


★ Motor ★ Merchandise ★ Employment ★ Real Estate ★ and more

★ Publication date every Friday except Christmas and New Years.

★ Deadline to place an ad is 4:00 pm Friday, one week prior to publication date.

★ Place your ad online at www.gosportpensacola.com

★ Place your ad by phone at 850-433-1166 Ext. 24 Monday-Friday 8:30 am5:00 pm

Motor Bulletin Board

Merchandise Employment Merchandise

Will haul off riding mowers for free. 7769051

Employment Disk jockeys wanted, weekends, training, fun, great pay! sales@adjconnection.com. 850-968-1968 Fortis Institute seeks part-time educator for Allied Health. Day/evening classes. If interested, please call 850-476-7607 Ext. 2023 or apply at www.edaff.com Call 433-1166 ext. 24 and this spot could ‘ be yours.

are FREE






Disposing of antiques, clocks, loveseat, walnut dropleaf table, Liz 850-453-5748

China cabinet, table, 6 chairs, must see. $950. 748-7361. Call or text for photos.

Rifle scope, new in the box, never used, 30x15x50 with bullet drop. $100. 417-1694

AC Pendant solid 10K gold. Great gift for an Air TrafBig yard sale, 1- fic Controller. $49. 31 at 7am, 4706 626-6683 Canter Row, Pensacola. 850-293- USN Aviation 6968 Greens, coat size 40 pants size Merchandise 32W32L. (ACC Articles for sale Rating). $40 all. 626-6683, Last week for Milton this sale. Moving out of state. Tires. Brand new For Sale 16ft set of 4 Yokohama 195/65 R1591H Ext. Ladder 15 inch. Less than $75. Colman 20 miles on these Party Cooler tires. $350. 941w/stand $50. 0015 B&D Elect Edger $40. Big Desk- Prestige Red 3 ton hy- III U shaped with drolic Jack $50. desk, credenza, Creeper $25. hutch, drawers, R u bb e r m a d e bridge excel 4wheel Ice cond. $375 941Chest $50. 0015 Matching glass top tables, 2 end Rosewood coffee f/Japan. tables and one table 22X54. Excellent coffee table $125. For more condition. $400 info or to re- cash. Other Asian ceive photos of items also. Reaany of these sonable. 432-3108 items, please Mirrow 36X41 contact Ken @ octogan by Bas850-293-9446 set. Ornate gold frame. Excellent 42” Panasonic condition. BeauTV, Viera LCD. tiful $65 cash. $175. 777-9831 432-3108

Anacharis/Eloda fresh water plants for ponds & aquariums. I have plenty. Two for $1. 255-5591

Daisy lever action BB gun. New in the box. With 2500 BBs. $15. 497-1167

Excellent condition, clean inside and out, no accidents, no nicks/dent/dings/ scratches, nonsmoker, one owner. $23,900 Contact Ian: ianmcelvain@live.c om

hang two surf carrier, custom AirBedz lite truck bed air mattress, $450 obo. Ask for Hugh email: r a n d y. h u g h daman@yahoo.c om

Penn 6500 SS reel with rod and Penn 4400 SS reel with rod, $100 for both. 454-9486 Motors

Gas saver. 41 MPG, 2008 Yaris 4 door sedan, silver, clean, 124,000 highway miles, $5,995. 251-962 3604

1995 Nissan 300Z. Runs as good as it looks. All scheduled maintenance & records. 994-1030 just west of Pen-

Autos for sale

Trucks/Vans /SUV’s

jockeys Announcements Disk wanted, weekends, M i l i t a r y training, fun, great spouses can get pay! sales@adjconnection.com. FREE career 850-968-1968

training with MyCAA funding. Train online in healthcare, technology, or administration and prepare to earn $30,000$ 5 0 , 0 0 0 / y r. Visit CareerStep.com/spous e or call 1-8662 0 3 - 1 8 2 2 today!

Real Estate

★ Ads placed by the Military

Garage sales

Antique Ceramic Kewpie dolls/angels $5 each. Large selection. Make offer on all. 2555591. Sofa with pullout mattress, never slept on, like new. $475. 4184614 or 9448886

1974 Stingray C o nve r t i bl e , 40,000 original miles, numbers matching, exceptional condition, $17,900. email for Two wingback p h o t o s / i n f o chairs, mauve, staceyryals@gmai excellent condi- l.com

tion. $125 each. 325i, 418-4614 or 944- BMW 2003, excellent 8886 condition, silver 2 solid wood blue, 6 cylinder, round endtables must sell. $8,000 with closed stor- firm. 492-0025 age underneath. $300 pair. 418- 2014 Hyundai 4614 or 944- Genesis Coupe 2.0T, red w/ black 8886 interior. Original July 2003 6x12 en- purchase Eastern closed trailer, sin- 2014 gle axle. Read Shore Hyundai door and side with “Lifetime door. Tie downs transmission warinside trailer. ranty” plus standard warranties. 777-9831


2005 Suzuki C50 Blvd. w/voyager trike kit. 2013-2015 Toy- 24,000 miles. ota Highlander. Garage kept. Back two bench 777-9831 seats. Accessories: HUSKY 2003 Kawasaki WeatherBeater 1600 Vulcan custom protective m o t o r c y c l e . floor liner mats 17488 miles. (black color), and Bags, trunk, w/s a dash-topper & lots more. velour dashboard Very good concover (charcoal dition. $4500. color). $135 obo. 255-5591. Ask for Hugh e m a i l : Real Estate r a n d y. h u g h daman@yahoo.c Homes for rent om $800/month. 1,100 sqft. 3/1, 2011-2015 Toy- kitchen, living ota Tundra dou- room, dining, ble cab 6’ bed AC, some applia c c e s s o r i e s : canes, huge Rhino-Rack aero backyard. 5 minbar roof rack utes from NAS (black color), Main Gate. Call Thule 554XT 377-2654

Real Estate Roommates

Real Estate Immaculate Cantonmenthome, 4/3, 2,117sqft, Lipscomb, Ransom, Tate, $174,900, Westerheim Realty. 380-3561

R oRoommates ommate needed: your own bed room and full bath in Myrtle Grove, newer home, great location. Call Chris. 384- To w n h o u s e , 7970 1,480 sqft. Overlooking Perdido Homes for sale Bay golf course, 2/1.5, excellent Estate size lot, re- condition, must stricted, very nice sell. $84,500. land, all utilities, 492-0025 sacola in Alabama, owner financing, $500 down, 8%, $135/month, $18,900. email for information staceyryals@gma il.com


Home site in Leeward SD for your custom home. Highly res t r i c t e d . $21,900. Owner financing with 3/1, nice yard. $1,000 down, Pine Forest area. $260 per month. $87,000. 706-566712-2199 4577 322 Mizzen Lane, 3/2 next to NAS back gate. New appliances/carpet/Jacuzzi tub, walk-in closet, 2 car garage, screen room with extended patio. Call David Hayhow, Exit Realty 850-512-8638.

Call 433-1166 ext. 24 and this spot could be yours.

Services Lassas Photography. Profess i o n a l photographer for 7 years. Weddings, engagement, family photos and much more! $85 for 1 hour session. Contact: Carolyn Lassas. 377-3643 Call 433-1166 ext. 24 and this spot could be yours.



January 23, 2015