Vol. 77, No. 4
VISIT GOSPORT ONLINE: www.gosportpensacola.com
January 25, 2013
TOPGUN detachment returns to NASP for training Story, photo by Janet Thomas Gosport Staff Writer
NAS Pensacola’s Forrest Sherman Field got another chance to serve as temporary home base for students and instructors from Naval Strike and Air Warfare Center (NSAWC-N7) “TOPGUN” from Jan. 13 to Jan. 24. It was a repeat of the group’s October 2012 visit to NAS Pensacola for air-to-air fighter training, specifically Basic Fighter Maneuvers (dogfighting), and TOPGUN commanding officer, Cmdr. Kevin McLaughlin, was happy to be back. “We have wonderful support here,” he said. “The facilities are fantastic and for a lot of us, in fact all of us, it is a lot like coming home since everybody has come through Pensacola during a portion of their career in the beginning.” The detachment of eight aircrews with approximately 15 aircraft included several “adversary jets” – light blue camouflage F18s painted with red stars and desert-tan F-16s. The Navy Fighter Weapon
Aircraft from Naval Strike and Air Warfare Center (NSAWC-N7) “TOPGUN” were temporarily based at Forrest Sherman Field aboard Naval Air Station Pensacola from Jan. 13 to Jan. 24 for air-to-air fighter training.
School (N7) teaches advanced methods of strike-fighter employment through the Strike Fighter Tactics Instructor (SFTI) course. The SFTI program evolved from the Navy Fighter Weapons School (NFWS) established in 1969 at the former Naval Air Station Miramar in California. In 1996, the special-
ized NFWS was merged into the Naval Strike and Air Warfare Center at Naval Air Station (NAS) Fallon in Nevada. McLaughlin said TOPGUN is basically a graduate level course in tactics and employment. The students also are groomed to be teachers. The roughly 10-week course is taught four times a year
and approximately 32 aircrews go through the program each year. During the beginning dogfighting phase, the group travels to various locations for BFM (basic fighter maneuvers). The field elevation at NAS Fallon is about 4,000 feet, and during the winter, the weather
can be a problem, McLaughlin said. TOPGUN looks for alternate locations with more suitable winter weather and sea-level elevation to better support training. Pensacola meets both requirements. “Pensacola has a wonderful area in which we can fight, just south of the field,” McLaughlin said. “It is very close from the field, so we can fight down to relatively low fuel states.” Other locations where BFM training can be conducted include NAS Key West, MCAS Miramar, NAS Lemoore and NAS Oceana. The dogfighting phase involves roughly seven flights for each student, McLaughlin said, and students do not always get positive evaluations. “Not a single student gets through unscathed,” he said. “They usually re-fly at least a couple flights.” This is the second TOPGUN tour of duty for McLaughlin, 44, a veteran aviator with 3,500 flight hours to his credit. McLaughlin said he was thrilled to return as the TOPGUN CO. “It is an honor to be here,
See Top Gun on page 2
CNIC delivers Emergency Ops Center Incident Management Team course at NASP From Staff Reports
CNIC’s mobile training team delivered an anti-terrorism and emergency preparedness training session at NAS Pensacola Jan. 15-17. The Incident Management Team course, led by two CNIC instructors, taught 25 students from NAS Pensacola, NAS Whiting Field and NSA Panama City. This course was conceived after installation commanding officers and
region staff requested a mobile delivery of the popular Shore Training Center (STC) San Diego course. The class included first responders from Fire & Emergency Services Gulf Coast and NASP Security, with specialists from NASP Air Operations, Port Operations, the chaplain’s office and others. Personnel learned FEMA procedures on how to properly serve the station and community during an emergency. The course
NASP emergency operations team works a training scenario Jan. 17. Photo by Mike O’Connor
reviewed team member responsibilities, knowledge management,
resource and information management and communications, including practi-
cal application lab exercises for students to apply knowledge gained from
lectures. NASP Executive Officer Cmdr. David Jasso found the training useful. “In short, the training was invaluable,” he noted. “Here in the near future, we will roll into Solid Curtain-Citadel Shield training ... and more importantly, in several months, will begin retraining the installation for hurricane season. The training we received helped me reestablish our EOC watchbill in preparation for upcoming requirements.”
NEX to close early for annual inventory From Navy Exchange
USNS Spearhead (JHSV 1) makes port at NAS Pensacola ... USNS Spearhead is onboard NASP conducting initial sea trials and will be in and out of port from now through Feb. 9. The catamaran, a Joint High Speed Vessel (JHSV), is first in its class and designed for rapid transport operations. USNS Spearhead was built in Mobile, Ala., by Austal USA. Photo by Harry White
Local Navy Exchange (NEX) locations will be closing early in the next few days to take annual inventory, according to NEX General Manager Steve Foster. Listed below are the early store closings for the NEX inventories. Jan. 28: Aviation Plaza West (Bldg. 630) closing at 5 p.m., food court will be open.
Aviation Plaza East (Bldg. 607) closing at 7 p.m. as normal. Jan. 30: Mall & Home Gallery closing at 5 p.m. Mall Package Store closing at 6 p.m. Jan. 31: Corry Station Mini Mart (Bldg. 540) closing at 5 p.m. NASP Mini Mart (Bldg. 470) closing at 6 p.m. For any questions, call NEX admin at 458-3265.
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 25, 2013
NSWC PCD recognizes healthy state of affairs, unveils new strategy, presents annual awards By Jeff Prater NSWC PCD Public Affairs Officer
PANAMA CITY, FL (NNS) – Naval Surface Warfare Center Panama City Division (NSWC PCD) held its annual State of the Station address and 37th annual awards ceremony Jan. 16 in the Long Glass Conference Center in Panama City, Fla. Additionally, the command’s new strategy was rolled out at this forum. Historically, the annual State of the Station address serves as a year in review of technical excellence and warfighter support. While this year’s address from newly appointed Technical Director Ed Stewart did look back at a year’s worth of technical support. It also looked forward as he delivered new goals, objectives and vision. NSWC PCD Commanding Officer Capt. Scott Pratt, along with Stewart, unveiled the new organizational strategy with the refined vision, “Technical Center of Excellence for Littoral Warfare and Coastal Defense,” which also triggers a change in organizational referencing from a Navy laboratory to a Navy Technical Center of Excellence. Overall, Stewart gave the Panama City-based surface warfare center a healthy report card with a bright future and said that “if we continue to make excellence a habit, the state of the station will remain strong and we will be able to leverage our technical competencies and organization resources in order to provide the best solutions to the current and future
needs to defend the nation.” The NSWC PCD annual award ceremony dates back to 1975 when Orman R. Holley received the first command excellence award that is still referred to today as the commanding officer/technical director, or CO/TD award. The ceremony recognizes warfare center employees who have gone above and beyond in the performance of their duties. Recipients chosen for awards represent less than one percent of a workforce of approximately 1,325 employees. “Given the depth and breadth of the achievements of our winners, those nominated but not selected should really hold their heads high because the competition was fierce and selection was very difficult, because we have so many success stories to celebrate this year,” said Stewart. The CO/TD award categories recognize noteworthy accomplishments and contributions in the
areas of: collaboration, leadership, fleet support, innovation, organizational support, program success, technical and scientific and engineering achievement. The NSWC PCD Annual Award winners were: Collaboration Excellence Award – Bryan Johnson was the project manager for the MK 18 Small Explosive Ordnance Disposal (EOD) Unmanned Underwater Vehicle (UUV) project. E x e m p l a r y Leadership Award – Phil Bernstein led the Unmanned Systems Technology Branch with vision, always keeping a focus on the things that matter most – supporting the warfighter, executing with excellence, and providing useful products and services. Outstanding Fleet Support Award – Robert Coffey was the Mine Hunting Sonar Fleet Support Project Engineer and led his team to
achieve a significant accomplishment when the Mine Hunting Sonar system achieved a zeroCasualty Reporting System status, throughout the entire U.S. Navy, for the first time in more than 15 years. Achieving zero casualties was the result of seven years of steady innovative work by Coffey. Outstanding Innovation Award – Pedro Bracho, in analyzing operational and integration testing of the Remote Minehunting System (RMS) with the Littoral Combat Ship (LCS), noted launch and recovery problems that were resulting in damage to the RMS Vehicle. Outstanding Organizational Support Award – Wanda Cutchin
is recognized as an exceptional contracting officer and has done a phenomenal job of leading her employees through numerous changes over the past year to include changes with the new and Enterprise Resource Planning system. Outstanding Program Success Award – Robert Backus has led local Deployable Joint Command and Control (DJC2) program efforts in various capacities for nearly a decade. His leadership and contributions began as the Acquisition Engineering Agent with the delivery of six full systems to U.S. Southern Command, U.S. European Command and U.S. Pacific Command. Technical Excellence Award – Rich Byers lead
the government team for the Seafox Urgent Operational Need. The team was tasked to rapidly integrate the Seafox Mine Neutralization capability onto the Avenger Class Mine Countermeasures ships, as well as support the upgrade of the Rapid Deployment Capability Seafox systems aboard the MH-53E helicopter. Dr. David P. Skinner Award for Outstanding Scientific & Engineering Achievement – Jose Fernandez is recognized as one of the U.S. Navy’s premier experts in the field of Synthetic Aperture Sonar technology as applied to the detection, classification, and identification of underwater mines and Unexploded Ordnance.
Superbowl, chili at the J.B McKamey Center Feb. 3 ... No matter who wins this year, a great place to watch the game will be the McKamey Center, as the NAS Pensacola Chapel once again hosts its Super Bowl Party and Chili Cook Off Feb. 3. The party begins at 5 p.m., with chili judging at 5:30 p.m. There will be plenty of time to chow down before the kickoff and lots of food throughout the evening. (Above) Service members from across NAS Pensacola pack the J.B. McKamey Center to watch as the New Orleans Saints hammer the Indianapolis Colts during the 2010 Super Bowl. The Saints beat the Colts 31-17. Photo courtesy NASP Chapel
Top Gun from page 1
An “adversary” TOPGUN F-16 Fighting Falcon rolls out for takeoff. Photo by Janet Thomas
Vol. 77, No. 4
January 25, 2013
Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Fla.: A Bicentennial Defense Community Commanding Officer — Capt. Christopher W. Plummer Public Affairs Officer — Harry C. White 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.
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,
I have an unbelievably strong cadre of instructors that work for me,” he said. He is impressed with the skills of the TOPGUN pilots. Each hand-picked student typically has 1,000 hours of flying in an F-18, and they have usually completed at least one deployment. “What we are seeing as time evolves, is that while the schedules are very, very difficult on the military and their families, the product that shows up at TOPGUN is very good and very polished because they have had a lot of experience overseas,” he said. McLaughlin also is optimistic about the future of the program. There have been some delays, but TOPGUN will eventually be in the F-35 business, he said. “We are already beginning developing tactics for the F-35,” he said. “We have a number of instructors on the staff that spend a lot of time working with the engineers and flying the simulator to develop what is going to be coming down the pike.”
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 firstname.lastname@example.org. 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.
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January 25, 2013
Beware: Cyber dream can turn into a nightmare By Lt. j.g. Tadd C. Blair Region Legal Service Office Southeast
Can you imagine life without the internet? For most of us, the internet is essential to almost every aspect of our life. We use e-mail to communicate at work. We attend virtual meetings and trainings. We keep in touch with loved ones. The internet allows us to look up the answer to any question in the blink of an eye and download that song we just can’t get out of our head. The cyber dream can also quickly turn into a nightmare that could cost thousands of dollars. Recently, there have been increasing numbers of individuals who have been
notified by their internet provider that their Internet Protocol (“IP”) address has been identified as a copyright infringer. A letter is sent that explains that some entity has filed a lawsuit alleging a copyright infringement has been committed (usually an improper file upload/download). In most of cases, the entity sends a long list of IP addresses to internet providers requesting that they release the personal identifying information associated with each IP address. For some, this is the first time they realize that they may have downloaded something illegally. For others, they realize that their IP address has been compromised and that they should have secured their wireless
router or uninstalled a file sharing program; the IP address could be wrong and the customer associated with that IP address may have never even downloaded any copyrighted material. Whether you downloaded something without thinking, used a file sharing software (e.g. Bit Torrent, Pirate Bay, Gnutella), or think your neighbor may have been mooching off of your router, you could be held liable for copyright infringement and ordered to pay anywhere between $200 and $150,000 in damages, in addition to attorney fees and court costs. Even if you (or your mooching neighbor) never actually downloaded the copyrighted material, release
of your information by your internet provider could lead to threats to settle the case, still potentially costing thousands of dollars. The letter usually informs you that your name, address, and other information connected with your IP address may be released if you do not take action by a certain date. If you receive a letter, it is essential that you see an attorney as soon as possible, as they can help drop your name as a defendant in a lawsuit, get the case dismissed or help prove that you should not be held liable. Think before you download. Just as you would not steal a CD from a store, you shouldn’t download something without permission. File sharing pro-
USERRA protects job rights for military service By Lt. j.g. Brian T. Henning Region Legal Service Office Southeast
The Uniformed Services Employment and Reemployment Rights Act (USERRA) is a federal law that protects the job rights of service members who have voluntarily or involuntarily left civilian jobs to serve in the military. Under USERRA, service members have the right to be reemployed in their civilian job if they leave that job to perform military service, so long as: • The employer receives advance notice of the service member’s service; • The total length of all absences from civilian employment by reason of service in the military does not exceed five years; • The service member returns to work
or applies for reemployment in a timely manner after military service has ended; and • The service member has not been separated from service with a disqualifying discharge or under other than honorable conditions. If all of these requirements have been met, employers must restore service members to the position (both job position and benefits) that they would have been in if they had not left the civilian job to perform military service. Under USERRA, those who have served or will serve in the military cannot be denied certain rights by civilian employers. These rights include initial employment, reemployment, retention in employment, promotion, or any benefit of
employment by an employer on the basis of the employee’s military service or the employee’s application to serve in the military. Under USERRA, servicemembers and dependants can continue employer-based health plan coverage while serving in the military. The maximum period of coverage is the lesser of: • 24 months from the date on which the service member’s absence begins; or • The day after the date on which the service member fails to apply for or return to a position of employment. If you believe your rights have been violated or if you have any other questions, contact your local legal assistance office.
grams may seem like a great way to build your music collection or catch up on that episode you missed, but much of this “free” entertainment is copyrighted. No act online is private, every visit can be tracked. If your network is not secure, not only can your neighbors slow down your internet, but they could download something illegally. If you can’t prove that you were not the one who downloaded the file, then you may still be on the hook. If you secure your wireless router and think before you click, you can live the cyber dream without exposing yourself to a cyber nightmare. If you have any questions, contact your local legal assistance office.
Commentary rules Commentaries are the opinion of the writer and should not be interpreted as official government, Navy or command policy statements. Reader submission 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. Address Commentary submissions to Janet.Thomas.ctr @navy.mil.
January 25, 2013
Naval Aerospace Medical Institute hosts aeromedical conference at NASP From Navy Medicine Operational Training Center PAO
Members of a U.S. Navy organization dedicated to supporting Navy and Marine Corps aviation units hosted the U.S. Navy Aeromedical Conference Jan. 1417 aboard NAS Pensacola. Fleet-wide operational aviation medicine technicians (AVT), flight surgeons and aerospace physiologists from Navy and Marine Corps units – as well as U.S. Army, Air Force, Coast Guard and National Guard service members, attended the U.S. Naval Aeromedical Conference, a forum for flight surgeons, physiologists and AVTs to discuss matters important to their community. Attendees also attended lectures from experts in particular areas of aviation medicine and shared ideas, something Naval Aerospace Medical Institute (NAMI) Officer-in-Charge Capt. Charles Ciccone said is integral to the continued success Navy aeromedical personnel have historically employed. “The theme of the conference, ‘Distance Medicine and EnRoute Care,’ provided an outstanding opportunity for a joint learning environment and provided a critical update to our joint aeromedical operational forces who are directly supporting overseas contingency operations for the global war on terrorism,” he said. Deputy Chief, Bureau of Medicine and Surgery (BuMed), and Deputy Surgeon General Rear Adm. Michael Mittelman and Commander, 81st Medical Group U.S. Air Force, Brig. Gen.
Kory Cornum, also attended the three-day event. Ciccone said NAMI is the Navy’s recognized expert in aerospace medicine and provides aeromedical consultation services, develops aeromedical standards and provides training to Navy, joint, and allied aeromedical personnel. NAMI hosts the event to ensure communication between members of the aerospace medicine community. “We train commissioned and enlisted aeromedical personnel for naval aviation,” Ciccone said. “The U.S. Naval Aeromedical Conference allows us to update our aeromedical personnel on the latest and best advances and allows us to remain on the cutting edge of aerospace medicine.” The conference showcased a series of open-forum lectures as well as breakout sessions including topics such as radiation health and nuclear field duty, aviation safety perspectives in aeromedical transport and an update from the U.S. Army’s Flight Paramedic Program. The conference is one of the few military conferences specifically tailored toward aviation medicine. Navy Medicine Operational Training Center (NMOTC) Commanding Officer Capt. James Norton said the conference underscores the important role aviation medical personnel play in global operations on a daily basis, citing the specific and often difficult tasking with which these men and women often face. “Naval aviation’s role in contingency operations has remained at the forefront of con-
Rear Adm. Mike Mittelman, deputy chief of the Bureau of Medicine and Surgery and deputy surgeon general, addresses nearly 200 Navy aviation medicine technicians, flight surgeons and aerospace physiologists during the recent U.S. Navy Aeromedical Conference. The conference was a three-day event designed to provide a forum for U.S. armed forces aeromedical personnel to discuss matters important in their community, engage in open forum discussion and share ideas. Photo by MC1 Bruce Cummins
flicts for the past several decades,” he said. “U.S. naval flight surgeons and aerospace physiologists who clear the pilots to fly these missions, train them on aviation sensory and acceleration physiology, life-support systems, egress and water survival. They provide a service that directly impacts each and every naval aviator. This is a highly specific and demanding area of Navy medicine, and the service members who are part of this community are some of the best in the world.” Navy aerospace physiologists are involved in survival training, research, development, testing
and evaluation to improve aviator performance and aircrew survivability and aeromedical operational and safety programs. NAMI is a component of NMOTC, the recognized global leader in operational medical and aviation survival training, which 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. NAMI, 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. For more news from Navy Medicine Education and Training Command, visit www.navy.mil/local/nmsc/.
Navy medicine leadership highlight priorities in new video By Shoshona Pilip-Florea U.S. Navy Bureau of Medicine and Surgery
FALLS CHURCH, Va. (NNS) –The Navy Surgeon General publicly released a video Jan. 15, detailing his priorities for the Navy medicine enterprise moving into the New Year and beyond. The video is posted on the Navy medicine YouTube site at: http://www.youtube. com/ watch?v= 49MaUXJVyts The video is also available for download on the Surgeon General’s Corner on the Navy medicine website at: http://www.med.navy. mil/ leadership/ sgvisits/ Pages/default.aspx The priorities, which are readiness, value, and jointness, were developed and fine-tuned by senior officer and enlisted Navy medicine leadership throughout a series of workshops held in 2012. In the video message to his 63,000-person organization, Vice Adm. Matthew L. Nathan, U.S. Navy surgeon general and chief, Bureau of Medicine and Surgery, explained each of the priorities and what they mean for
the future of Navy medicine and the environment the organization is operating in today. Nathan emphasized the importance of readiness, not only of his own Navy medicine personnel, but also the importance of their role in maintaining the readiness of the fleet. “Readiness is job one,” said Nathan. “We provide worldclass care, anytime, anywhere. It is our hallmark, our ethos, so we’ve got to be sharp, on point to do what’s necessary to maintain that readiness.” Nathan also acknowledged the current fiscal constraints and the realities facing the military health care industry today and what he believes must be done to successfully maneuver it without impacting the quality of care. “In today’s fiscal resource conservation, we’ve got to look for the value in all we do,” he said. “Let’s evaluate everything we do, especially as we transition to operating in a peacetime care dynamic. We’ve got to be razorsharp in quality, efficiency and value and we need to be thinking about this all the time.” Nathan’s final priority recognized the move toward a
more joint environment and aimed to capitalize on the strengths of these joint opportunities. “Jointness is key,” Nathan said. “There’s more strength together than there is apart. We’re finding the synergy with our sister services and other partners. We’re sharing what we know and learning what others know and building a better team together. That’s critical.” Nathan’s goal is for every member of the Navy medicine team – from the doctors, nurses and health care administrators at a medical treatment facility to an independent duty corpsman on a submarine – to know and recognize not only the priorities of Navy medicine, but also how each of them relates to their own job. “I am looking to my leaders on the officer, enlisted, civilian and contract levels to all engage with their folks and relate these priorities to their commands and jobs,” he said to his staff upon release of the video. “Open and transparent communication is a leadership imperative and an expectation I have of all my team members.” Nathan leads a global health care network of more than 63,000 Navy medical personnel around the world who provide high quality health care to more than one million eligible beneficiaries. Navy medicine personnel deploy with Sailors and Marines worldwide, providing critical mission support aboard ship, in the air, under the sea and on the battlefield.
Support Our Troops
January 25, 2013
NASP CMDCM(SW/AW) Michael Dollen retires Story, photos by Mike O’Connor Gosport Associate Editor
AS Pensacola bid fair winds and following seas to its former command master chief, CMDCM(SW/AW) Michael Dollen, in a retirement ceremony held at the base’s Five Flags Pavilion Jan. 18. More than 250 service members, community leaders, friends and family of Dollen turned out in the sunny, clear weather to pay homage to the long-time base CMC. “He was my trusted adviser and consummate deckplate leader ... he has mastered and excelled at every corner of the United States Navy,” noted NASP Commanding Officer Capt. Christopher Plummer. The CO awarded Dollen a Meritorious Service Medal (Gold Star in lieu of second award) during the ceremony. Dollen also received several other plaques and momentos. “Master Chief (Dollen) possesses unassailable integrity and leads by example,” Plummer said.
“He’s fair, impartial and professional ... he gets the big picture and understands the bottom line.” Dollen’s many contributions were recalled by the CO: his work to expand Escambia County Area Transit bus routes, which benefitted the base’s students; weekly PT which increased athletic scores for Sailors; participation in area think tank Leadership Pensacola; a weekly recognition program for Sailors and more. “I’ve been extemely honored to have served as a senior enlisted leader for an incredibly professional and motivated team of officers, chiefs, Sailors and civilians here at NAS Pensacola,” Dollen said. “I am truly going to miss my time here.”
Well-wishers from all ranks of five branches of service, along with civilian and Department of Defense personnel listen as CMDCM(SW/AW) Michael Dollen presents his parting remarks.
NASP Commanding Officer Capt. Christopher Plummer pins a Meritorious Service Medal (Gold Star in lieu of second award) on Dollen Jan. 18.
Dollen, with his wife, Nordene, passes through the sideboys at the conclusion of the retirement ceremony.
January 25, 2013
Emergency responder’s home damaged in blaze From NASWF PAO
As a Navy aviation boatswain’s mate, ABH3 Nathan Henkin is trained to fight and extinguish aircraft fires on airfields and on board ship. However, on Jan. 9, he and his family experienced the other side of a fire, as the victims. Fortunately, the family members all escaped injury as two fires raged through the house they were renting at the intersection of Hamilton Bridge Road and Glover Lane in Milton. The first fire was noticed shortly after midnight when Henkin went to shut off the garage lights. Smoke filled the space and he was able to see flames. Henkin got his wife, Heather, and three children out of the house, and called 9-1-1. Teams responded from Skyline and Milton fire departments, and the fire was extinguished about 2 a.m. Damage was mostly limited to the garage area at this point. Grabbing a few possessions, he took the
A Jan. 9 blaze severely damaged the Milton home of NASWF’s ABH3 Nathan Henkin. Henkin and his family escaped harm and members of the local and military community have pitched in to lend a hand.
family to a friend’s house where they stayed the night, but a short while after their arrival, the family received another shock. The fire had flared up again, ruining the rest of the house. Henkin drove back to the house by himself the next morning to see if anything was salvageable, but there was little left. “The damage to the garage upset me, but when
I went back and saw the house, I knew everything was gone,” Henkin said. Along with his eight years as a military fire fighter – the last two with Naval Air Station Whiting Field, Henkin endured a similar experience as a child when his parents’ house was damaged by a fire. So he was somewhat prepared for the emotions involved with starting over. It was more difficult
for his wife. “It was hard. I’ve never been through anything like that,” Heather Henkin emphasized. “You just never think it will happen to you.” Despite the tragedy, however, the one good thing that the family has been able to realize is the outpouring of goodwill from the community. Members of his department, local veterans, the
base Navy/Marine Corps Relief Society, the Fleet and Family Support Center, local friends and more have reached out to help them in their need. Clothes and toys have been donated for the children. Lodging was immediately procured in military housing and furniture was either purchased on their behalf or loaned to them from the base’s loaner locker. Their pressing
needs were taken care of to help them get back on their feet. It doesn’t restore all that was lost, but it has been a blessing for the family. “People from the community have helped us out tremendously as we try to get through this. It’s helped a lot, I mean, the next day our kids had new clothes to wear,” Henkin said. “It has been more than we could have ever asked for.”
NASWF’s Assistant Fire Chief Volturo retires From NASWF PAO
Surrounded by firefighters old and new, Assistant Fire Chief Steve Volturo was recognized for a long and distinguished career protecting those who defend the country. For more than 35 years, Volturo worked with, sweated beside, and trained firefighters at Naval Air Station Whiting Field. Including a short stint at NAS Pensacola, his career spanned 38 years – first as a military firefighter and later, upon his honorable discharge, a civilian firefighter on the base. It is a career that garnered a great deal of admiration from those within the brotherhood. “Chief Volturo served with love and respect for his fellow firefighters and with love and respect for the department,” Deputy Chief Dan Chiappetta stated to the assembled guests during the official welcome. He did it to make a difference, and chief, you made a difference.” Following the welcome, Chiappetta invited the guests to enjoy some firehouse cooking of fried mullet, hushpuppies, coleslaw and iced tea. During the luncheon, traditional gifts such as a firefighter’s bible, a shadow box, a framed photograph and several plaques were presented to Volturo to thank him for his years of service.
Assistant Fire Chief Steve Volturo holds onto his shadowbox as it is handed to him by Assistant Fire Chief Kristopher Keller. The box and several other mementoes were presented to Volturo during his retirement ceremony Dec. 28. Volturo retired from federal service with 38 years under his belt. Photo by Jay Cope.
Volturo’s career at Whiting Field started shortly after he finished Navy boot camp and received orders to Crash Division. He was assigned to Navy Outlying Landing Fields Holley, Brewton and Choctaw and worked with T-
28, T-34, H-1 and TH-57 aircraft. Two weeks after his tour of duty was up, he became a federal firefighter, using many of the same skills he learned in the Navy. He progressed up the chain until he accepted a billet as the assistant chief of operations at NAS Pensacola where he served for two years until he transferred back to NAS Whiting Field to finish out his career. As he took his turn with the microphone, Volturo thanked the retired firefighters who had trained him, and praised the guys still serving today. “You all are a great bunch of guys,” he said. “Professional guys. The diligence and work ethic it takes to be a professional firefighter is phenomenal. As other people run away from danger, these guys rush in, and I couldn’t be prouder of them.” Serving in one area for 38 years is highly unusual, especially in a Navy base where most people only get to experience short tours before having to move on. For Volturo, however, this was an area he never wanted to leave. “I love Whiting Field. Capt. Coughlin is the 19th commanding officer I’ve worked for here,” he said. “This is a great place to work. This is my home, and it is all the people that make it so special.”
Advertise Here! Call Simone Sands at 433-1166 ext. 21
January 25, 2013
Free tickets available for Senior Bowl
Active-duty military and retirees can get free tickets to the Senior Bowl, which is scheduled to kick off at 3 p.m. tomorrow, Jan. 26, at Ladd-Peebles Stadium in Mobile, Ala. The Senior Bowl features some of the country’s best senior collegiate football stars and top NFL draft prospects on teams representing the North and South. Tickets are available at NAS Liberty Center in the Portside Complex, Bldg. 3912, on East Avenue near the corner of Saufley Avenue, and at the ITT office in the NEX/Commissary Mall off of Highway 98. There is a limit of two tickets per active-duty military or retiree ID. For more information, go to www.naspensacolamwr.com/current/current.htm or www.senior bowl.com.
Trio to perform Jan. 26 at PSC
The Pensacola State College Lyceum Series is presenting the Merling Trio in concert at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow, Jan. 26, at the Ashmore Fine Arts Auditorium, Bldg. 8, on the Pensacola campus. The ensembles features Renata Artman Knific on violin, Bruce Uchimura on cello and Susan Wiersma Uchimura on piano. Admission is $11 for the general public; $9 for non-PSC students and seniors; $7 for PSC faculty, staff, retirees and PSC Seniors Club; and free for PSC students with current college ID. For more information, call 484-1847.
Snowbirds welcome at museum event
The National Naval Aviation Museum is inviting winter visitors to a Snowbird Fly-In starting at 9 a.m. Jan. 29. The event will feature information and resources from area organizations including Perdido Key, Pensacola, Pensacola Beach and the Pensacola Lighthouse. Other activities will include: • Free admission to the 10 a.m. IMAX movie “Rocky Mountain Express.” • Buy one dessert, get one free at the museum’s Cubi Bar Cafe. • Spend $25 at the Flight Deck Store and receive a free gift. • Pinpoint your home on a map of the United States and Canada. • A special Snowbird Fly-In photo booth will allow Snowbirds to share their photos on Facebook. For more information, go to www.NavalAviationMuseum.org or call 453-2389.
Gallery Night has Mardi Gras theme
The first Gallery Night of 2013 is scheduled to start at 5 p.m. today, Jan. 25, in downtown Pensacola. The theme of the January Gallery Night is Mardi Gras. Hosted by the Downtown Improvement Board (DIB), Gallery Night is a celebration of the local and regional arts, both performance and visual. There is no fee to attend The streets will be closed from 5 p.m. to midnight. Palafox Street from Garden to Main Streets as well as Government Street between Palafox and Tarragona will be closed to vehicular traffic. For more information, go to www.downtown pensacola.com.
School serving chili at annual event
Escambia Christian School will present its 14th annual chili cook-off from 5 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. today, Jan. 25, at Escambia Christian School Gymnasium, 3311 West Moreno St. Soft drinks and desserts will be available at the all-you-can-eat event. Crackers and cornbread also will be provided. Advance tickets are $6 for adults and $2.50 for children. Tickets at the door are $7.50 for adults and $3.50 for children 10 and younger. For more information, call 433-8476.
Jazz Society presenting several events
The Jazz Society of Pensacola presents regular first-Monday Jazz Jam, second-Monday “Blue Monday” and third-Monday Jazz Gumbo events. • The next Jazz Jam will be Feb. 4 at 6:30 p.m. at the Unique Café , 51 Gulf Breeze Parkway (inside Quality Inn, just across the Three-Mile Bridge from Pensacola). • The highlight of the year is the Pensacola JazzFest, which is scheduled for 10 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. April 6 and 10:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. April 7 in Seville Square. For more information, go to http://jazz pensacola.com/.
Ever’man moves ahead with expansion
The expansion and renovation project at Ever’man Natural Foods takes another step forward with a groundbreaking ceremony for the store at 1 p.m. today, Jan. 25. Ever’man Natural Foods began as a not-for-profit community cooperative in 1973. Today, it has approximately 10,000 members. The groundbreaking signifies the start of transforming the current store at 315 West Garden Street into a full-service grocery store. The project will include creation of an outdoor green space and transformation of the vacant building just south of the store into an educational community center. The expansion and renovation will
Submission guide You can submit information for possible publication in Partyline by sending an e-mail to Janet.Thomas.firstname.lastname@example.org. 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. increase the retail area by 33 percent. For more information, go to http://www.ever man.org.
Chorale will perform love songs. Dramatic readings of romantic favorites will include the balcony scene from “Romeo and Juliet,” Elizabeth Barrett Browning’s “How Do I Love Thee,” Lord Byron’s “She Walks in Beauty,” Rudyard Kipling’s “If,” Max Ehrmann’s “Desiderata” and other offerings. Cost is $30 per couple, $15 per single. Seating is limited. For reservations, call (850) 324-9279 or go to email@example.com. The theater is located at Storage Masters Center, 4646 Woodbine Road, in Pace, one mile off Highway 90. For more information, go to panhandlecommunity theatre.com.
Legion plans Mardi Gras celebration
American Legion Post No. 240, 8666 Gulf Beach Highway, will be celebrating Mardi Gras from 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. Feb. 9. The event will include door prizes, live music and food. Cost is $15 per person. For more information, call 455-6111.
Dinner and dance scheduled for Jan. 26 Mardi Gras krewe marking 30 years American Legion Post No. 240, 8666 Gulf Beach Highway, is offering a night of dinner and dancing tomorrow, Jan. 26. A steak dinner will be served from 5 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Cost is $11. The dance is scheduled to begin at 8 p.m. The Mike Diamond Band will perform. Cost is $5. Both activities are open to the public. For more information, call 455-6111.
Pep rally scheduled before Super Bowl
NEX Aviation Plaza aboard Naval Air Station Pensacola, Bldg. 607, is planning a pre-Super Bowl pep rally from 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Feb. 1. The event will feature performances by the University of West Florida cheerleading squad. Complimentary samples will be provided and games will be played. games. For more information, call 341-6681.
Ballet Pensacola planning shows
Ballet Pensacola has scheduled several performances. The season will include: • “Possible Symmetry,” Feb. 14, 15 and 17. Tickets are $18. • “The Matrix,” March 15, 16, 22 and 23. Tickets will go on sale Feb. 1 for $18 to $30. Ticket packages are available by calling Ballet Pensacola, 432-9546. For more information, visit www.balletpensacola.com.
Allied Forces Soccer team reloads
All soccer players are welcome to join Allied Forces Soccer for a new year of pick-up or league play. The group plays recreationally and competitively in adult leagues. There are two teams, 11-aside and 7-a-side. Pick-up games are played at various locations including NAS Pensacola. Due to the ongoing transition of military players, the teams are always looking for new players to join. For more information, contact Lt. Cmdr. David Toellner at 382-5494 or send an e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Fleet and Family plans world fair
The Naval Air Station Pensacola Fleet and Family Support Center is presenting an Around the World in a Day Adventure Fair from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Feb. 9 at the National Naval Aviation Museum. The event will focus on cultures of the world. Event sponsors will share knowledge, experiences and exhibits with DoD personnel and dependents who anticipate traveling abroad. A special station will be set up for Kids on the Move and Kids & Deployment. Admission is free. For more information, call Work and Family Life Specialist Pam Banks at 452-8453 or 452-4277.
Newcomer’s Club mixes games, lunch
The Newcomer’s Club of Greater Pensacola meets at 9 a.m. on the second Wednesday of each month at the Pensacola Yacht Club. The meeting features games and lunch for $14. The club is open to all women who have resided in Pensacola two years or less. Monthly activities include a book club, bridge, bunco, bowling and a chef’s night out. For more information, call Valerie Zubke at 530-3926 or e-mail email@example.com.
Take a ride in a sailplane in Beulah
Members of the Coastal Soaring Association are offering introductory sailplane flights for $75. Flights can be scheduled on Saturdays and Sundays at Coastal Airport, 6001 West Nine Mile Road in Beulah. Call Art deTonnancourt at 516-4076, or e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org. Anyone with an interest in gliders can join the association. For more information or to view a schedule go to http://coastalsoaring.org.
‘Love is in the Air’ for local production
Panhandle Community Theatre is presenting “Love is in the Air,” two Mardi Gras/Valentine’s Day themed evenings of song, romance and food at 7 p.m. Feb. 8 and Feb. 9. The event will feature heavy hors d’oeurves, beverages and desserts. Members of the Gulf Coast
Avant Garde Mardi Gras krewe is celebrating its 30th anniversary with a masquerade ball scheduled for Feb. 1 at the Pensacola Yacht Club. Krewe membership includes active and retired members of the military and supporters of the military community. The theme of the black-tie ball is “Honoring Our Royalty.” The reigning queen and king, Shirley Sanders and Gar Thiry, will open the festivities and crown the king and queen for the 2013-2014 season. Reservations should be made by today, Jan. 25, by calling Sharon Thiry at 456-0141. Membership dues support the functions throughout the year, so admission is free to members. Admission for guests and newcomers for the ball is $30. For membership information, call Elaine Ciardello at 439-1892.
Museum presenting big band music
Big band music will be in full swing at the National Naval Aviation Museum with the Glenn Miller Orchestra performing a live concert on at 7 p.m. Feb. 5. The Cubi Bar Cafe will be open before the concert and feature a special menu with a cash bar beginning at 5:15 p.m. The present Glenn Miller Orchestra was formed in 1956 and has been touring consistently since, playing an average of 300 live dates a year all around the world. Advance tickets are $27.50 for general public and $22.50 for foundation members and groups of 20 or more. At the door, tickets are $30 for general public and $25 for foundation members and groups. Tickets are can be purchased at the National Naval Aviation Museum, by phone at 453-2389, or online at www.navalaviationmuseum.org/glennmiller.
General to speak at group’s meeting
Members of Chapter/Unit 566 Military Order of the Purple Hearts will meet at 11 a.m. Feb. 16 at West Milton Church of Christ, 5300 West Highway 90 in Pace. The guest speaker will be retired Army Brig. Gen. Mike Ferguson. Ferguson is West Florida’s Army Representative to the Secretary of the Army for retirees. He also works for a firm that provides legal service to active and retired military families. He will be speaking about military growth in the region and about what is happening in today’s military. Members will be discussing “Purple Heart Day,” which is Aug. 7 every year. The Pensacola Blue Wahoos baseball team will be dedicating the Aug. 7 game to Purple Heart recipients. A meal sponsored by the Ladies Auxiliary will be served after the meeting. For more information, call Eustice Shiver 7911175.
DFC Society plans to meet Feb. 14
The Pensacola Chapter of the Distinguished Flying Cross (DFC) Society will meet at Franco’s restaurant, 523 East Gregory Street, at 11:30 p.m. Feb. 14. The guest speaker will be Tom Baca, who is allied with National Geographic. The military award of the DFC is made to aviators and crew members of all services and civilians for heroism and extraordinary achievement during aerial flight. Meetings are open to members, active duty, and retired, spouses, significant others, and those interested. Meetings are held the second Thursday of every other month. For more information, call Joe Brewer at 4539291.
Senior Follies scheduled for March
The Pensacola Senior Follies is presenting “Viva Las Vegas,” its 16th annual “Young at Heart” show, at the WSRE Jean & Paul Amos Performance Studio at 7 p.m. March 15 and 2 p.m. March 16 and March 17. The studio is located at 1000 College Blvd. at Pensacola State College. Local multi-talented seniors will perform in themusical extravaganza. Tickets are $12 and are available at Bayview Senior Center and West Escambia Senior Center. For more information, call 453-3016 or 417-7736.
January 25, 2013
January 25, 2013
NETC SoY finalists, Steelworker “A” school grads; See page B2 Spotlight
Cervical Health Awareness Month 2013: ‘We have the means to prevent cervical cancer; let’s find the will’ From National Cervical Cancer Coalition
s January 2013 is recognized for being Cervical Health Awareness Month, the American Sexual Health Association (ASHA) and the National Cervical Cancer Coalition (NCCC) is calling for expanded access to life-saving screening tests and vaccines. Each year in the United States, approximately 12,000 women are diagnosed with cervical cancer, and more than 4,000 die as a result. The numbers are even more sobering globally; approximately 80 percent of deaths from cervical cancer occur in the developing world. In both the U.S. and around the world, the disease disproportionately impacts poor women. “Cervical cancer is preventable through vaccines and screening tests,” ASHA/NCCC President and CEO Lynn B. Barclay said. “Making sure these tools reach the most vulnerable women is critical, of course, but so are efforts to educate women about the disease. Accurate, culturally-sensitive information and access to care are an unbeatable combination.” It’s also important to reach out to health care providers, Barclay said. “Only about 35 percent of girls and young women who are eligible for these vaccines have completed the three-dose series. Parents are strongly influenced by the recommendations of the family doctor or nurse, so we’ll continue developing cervical cancer information and counseling tools designed specifically for health professionals.” ASHA and NCCC address the challenges of cervical cancer prevention by offering numerous programs that include national advocacy, publications and interactive services that provide education and support for patients, families and health professionals. For more information visit www.ASHAsexualhealth.org and www.nccc-online.org/index.html. HPV and cervical cancer: What you need to know. What is HPV? HPV is human papillomavirus. HPV is a common virus – more than half of sexIn Florida, Arbor Day is the third Friday in January.
ually active men and women are infected with HPV at some time. Six million new infections occur yearly in the United States, and about 20 million people – men and women – are thought to have an active HPV infection at any given time. Some types of HPV may cause symptoms such as genital warts. Other types cause cervical lesions which, over a period of time, can develop into cancer if undetected. However, most people have no symptoms of HPV infection, which means they have no idea they have HPV. In most cases, HPV is harmless and the body clears most HPV infections naturally. The public needs more education about HPV. One study by the National Institutes of Health found only 40 percent of women ages 18-75 had ever heard of HPV. HPV and cervical cancer: Most women with an HPV infection will not develop cervical cancer, but it’s very important to have regular screening tests, including Pap and HPV tests as recommended. According to the National Cancer Institute, more than 12,000 women will be diagnosed with cervical cancer this year and about 4,000 of these women will die. Cervical cancer is preventable if precancerous cell changes are detected and treated early, before cervical cancer develops. Cervical cancer is a slowgrowing condition that usually takes years to progress. This is why getting screened on a regular basis is important; screening can usually catch any potential problems before they progress. HPV vaccines: HPV vaccines can help prevent infection from both HPV types that can lead to cervical cancer and types that cause
From The Arbor Day Foundation
Nebraska pioneer’s love of nature led to national
The idea for Arbor Day originally came from Nebraska. A visit to Nebraska today wouldn’t disclose that the state was once a treeless plain. Yet it was the lack of trees there that led to the founding of Arbor Day in the 1800s. Among pioneers moving into the Nebraska Territory in 1854 was J. Sterling Morton from Detroit. He and his wife were lovers of nature, and the home they established in Nebraska was quickly planted with trees, shrubs and flowers.
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Morton was a journalist and soon became editor of Nebraska’s first newspaper. Given that forum, he spread agricultural information and his enthusiasm for trees to an equally enthusiastic audience. On Jan. 4, 1872, Morton first proposed a tree-planting holiday to be called “Arbor Day” at a meeting of the state board of agriculture. The date was set for April 10, 1872. Prizes were offered to counties and individuals for planting properly the largest number of trees on that day. It was estimated that more than one million trees were planted in Nebraska on
Word Search ‘Tree varieties’ J D W R J I S Y Y U H I M Y Z
genital warts. HPV vaccines are recommended for girls ages 11-12. Catch up vaccination is recommended for girls and young women ages 13-26 who have not been previously vaccinated. Males are also at risk, so boys and young men ages 9-26 can also be vaccinated against HPV. Gardasil is a vaccine for both females and males. Cervarix is a vaccine just for females. Tested in thousands of people in many countries, both vaccines appear to be safe and well tolerated; the most common side effect has been soreness at the injection site. HPV vaccines will not eliminate all HPV or cervical cancer. The vaccines prevent the HPV types that cause 70 per-
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Color Me ‘Arbor Day planting’
cent of cervical cancer cases. But there are other types of HPV (not covered in the vaccine) that could cause disease. HPV vaccines will not eliminate the need for cervical cancer screening, including Pap testing. Key points: • HPV is spread through skin-to-skin contact, not through the exchange of bodily fluid. HPV can infect anyone who has ever had a sexual encounter. • HPV can be contracted from one partner, remain dormant, and then later be unknowingly transmitted to another sexual partner, including a spouse. • Latex condoms can reduce but not totally eliminate the risk of HPV transmission.
the first Arbor Day. Arbor Day was officially proclaimed by the young state’s Gov. Robert W. Furnas on March 12, 1874, and the day itself was observed April 10, 1874. In 1885, Arbor Day was named a legal holiday in Nebraska and April 22, Morton’s birthday, was selected as the date for its permanent observance. During the 1870s, other states passed legislation to observe Arbor Day, and the tradition began in schools nationwide in 1882. For more information, go to www.arborday. org.
Jokes & Groaners Inspiration from trees Other holidays repose on the past. Arbor Day proposes the future. – J. Sterling Morton A tree is known by its fruit; a man by his deeds. A good deed is never lost; he who sows courtesy reaps friendship, and he who plants kindness gathers love. – Basil Do not be afraid to go out on a limb ... That’s where the fruit is. – Anonymous Suburbia is where the developer bulldozes out the trees, then names the streets after them. – Bill Vaughan He who plants a tree, plants a hope. – Lucy Larcom A society grows great when old men plant trees whose shade they know they shall never sit in. – Greek proverb Good timber does not grow with ease; the stronger the wind, the stronger the trees. – J. Willard Marriott Solitary trees, if they grow at all, grow strong. – Winston Churchill
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Naval Hospital Pensacola, Dec. 18-28, 2012 Kyson Levi Beck, was born to Madison Beck, Dec. 18. Aria Claire Buckhanan, was born to IT1 Rocky and Tabatha Buckhanan, Dec. 19. Stella Blakely Johnson, was born to Ens. Dennie Jr. and Kimberly Johnson, Dec. 20. Annabelle Mae Jepperson, was born to Lt. Todd and Erika Jepperson, Dec. 21. Aubriana Jade Stout, was born to Sgt. Joshua and Lashondra Stout, Dec. 21. Michael Zachary Clayton Jr., was born to Master Sgt. Michael and Megan Clayton, Dec. 21. Kaycen Andrew Elliott, was born to Lt. Marcus and Stacie Elliott, Dec. 21. Jaxon Cole Skillern, was born to HA Nikolas and Raegan Skillern, Dec. 21. Wyatt James Doerr, was born to DC Robert Jr. and Cara Doerr, Dec. 22. Mankato Johnson Lynch, was born to 1st Lt. John and Tenisha Lynch, Dec. 23. Evangeline Grace Vandyken, was born to 1st Lt. Michael and Sharon Vandyken, Dec. 24. Juelz Ramiro Cardona, was born to Sgt. Hesler and Cpl. Jacqueline Cardona, Dec. 25. Rebekah Iris-Marie Kidd, was born to ABH1 Stephen and Carmen Kidd, Dec. 25. Adriana Rosario Gaona, was born to ACSN Daniel and Kimberly Gaona, Dec. 25. Brantley Michael Franklin, was born to Clinton Franklin and Sabrina Rucker, Dec. 26. Ja’marian Jerrett Erich Craig, was born to Kelli Gallagher, Dec. 27. Mia Raelyn Jean-Louis, was born to Anthony Jr. and Rachael Jean-Louis, Dec. 28. Salem Ann Schloss, was born to Capt. Michael and Appollo Schloss, Dec. 28.
January 25, 2013
NETC announces 2012 Sailor of the Year finalists By Steve Vanderwerff NETC PAO
Naval Education and Training Command (NETC) has announced the finalists for the training domain’s 2012 Sailor of the Year competition. Rear Adm. Don Quinn, commander, Naval Education and Training Command, commended the finalists for their contributions to the training and education enterprise and fleet readiness. “My heartiest congratulations to the finalists and a most sincere thank you for a job exceptional-
ly well-done,” said Quinn. “These outstanding individuals were selected from an extremely talented field of candidates who epitomize the honor, courage and commitment of our Sailors throughout the NETC domain.” The following personnel are the finalists for NETC Sailor of the Year for 2012: • AS1(AW/SW) Hennessie Manangan, Center for Naval Aviation Technical Training. • MA1(SW) Robert White, Center For Security Forces. • EN1(SW) Sivenson
Guerrier, Center For Explosive Ordnance Disposal and Diving. • MM1(SW/AW) Dawn Turner, Training Support Center Great Lake. • STS(SS) Jason Guy, Submarine Learning Center. • AT1(AW/NAC) Adam Gladding, Recruit Training Command. Finalists will attend the NETC Sailor of the Year Recognition Week in Pensacola Feb. 25-28. Announcement of the Sailor of the Year will be made at a ceremony at the National Naval Aviation Museum
onboard NASP Feb. 28. Each Sailor will receive a Navy Commendation Medal and plaque. The NETC SOY program recognizes Sailors throughout the NETC domain who exhibit sustained superior performance, leadership, selfimprovement, command and community involvement and military bearing. It is open to Sailors in the ranks of E-4, E-5 and E-6 who served in the NETC domain during the calendar year. For more news from Naval Education and Training Command, visit www.navy.mil/local/cnet.
Navy steelworkers graduate ... Rear Adm. Don Quinn, commander, Naval Education and Training Command, presents certificates of completion to a graduating class of Steelworker “A” school students during a recent ceremony at Naval Construction Training Center Gulfport. Photo by Steve Vanderwerff
Could You Be Our Next Cover Model?
We’re looking for the perfect wedding model for the cover of Pensacola Magazine Weddings 2013, and that model could be you. Submit up to three wedding photos —high resolution please— to email@example.com, and you could be featured on the cover of the February 2013 issue. Candid shots by your professional photographer are best. Please include Bride, Groom and Photographer’s name. For more information, visit www.pensacolamagazine.com or email us at the address above.
Please send us the high resolution photos by
FEBRUARY 1, 2013.
January 25, 2013
Other events follow Camellia Club’s garden tours From Pensacola Camellia Club
Paul Bruno will be installed as the new president of Pensacola Camellia Club Feb. 19. He has a number of heritage camellia in his garden as well as new varieties. Photo by Norman Vickers
The Pensacola Camellia Club (PCC) has several activities scheduled in February. Garden tours will take place Feb. 16. Two locations will be available for viewing camellia gardens. The Camellia Garden at the UWF campus is located on north end of Campus Drive. Parking is available at lots U, V and W. The gardens are a short walk up the hill. The second location is at 5527 Oakmont Place in Pace – the home of nurseryman John Davy, immediatepast president of the club. Hours are from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Camellia plants will be available for sale for $25 at the Pace location. Camellia Club members will direct the free tours. The UWF Camellia Garden is a joint
effort of the University, the UWF Retired Employees Association and the club. Many camellia varieties in the garden were developed by club members. The annual banquet and mini-camellia show is scheduled for 6 p.m. Feb.19 at Heritage Hall in Seville Quarter. The banquet will feature installation of new officers, table decorations with camellias and entertainment by PCC member vocalist/pianist Crystal Joy. The banquet is open to the public. Cost is $20 per person. Reservations are requiring by Feb. 8. For reservations, contact Paul Bruno at 433-2352 or Thekla Morris at 476-4080. The Community Camellia Show and Plant Sale is scheduled for Feb. 23 at the Downtown Pensacola Public Library, 239 North Spring Street. The show is for the “average” camellia grower. Experts who have won prizes at camellia shows will
exhibit separately but will not compete for prizes. “This show is to acquaint the community about the beauty of camellia blooms and to give the casual camellia grower an opportunity to share the beauty and compete for prizes.,” said Skip Vogelsang. “So, even if you don’t know the name of the camellia blooms, bring them in and our members will help you identify and enter them.” The event is free. Bloom entry is from 9 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. Judging will take place from 10:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. and public viewing will be from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Camellia plants will be on sale from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Desirable varieties are priced at $25. For more information go to www. pensacolacamelliaclub.com or call Judy Kerr, membership chair, at 434-0326.
Business Climate Magazine
For Today’s Climate
January 25, 2013
Morale, Welfare and Recreation
Soprano Jane Redding is schedule to play Rosita in the “Barber of Seville.” (Above) Redding performs with Pensacola Opera chorus members in a 2006 production of “Barber of Seville.” Photo courtesy of Ron Besser
Pensacola Opera presents a classic From Pensacola Opera
Pensacola Opera is presenting one of the most cherished, comedic operas of all time, Gioachino Rossini’s “The Barber of Seville.” The opera follows the comical journey of Figaro, a lovable barber and jack of-all-trades, as he helps a love-stuck count steal the heart of Rosina, who is scheduled to marry an elderly suitor, Dr. Bartolo, in an arranged marriage. The story of young love begins to unfold as the count and Figaro distract Dr. Bartolo through a series of overthe-top pranks, hilarious antics and impersonations. Figaro will stop at nothing to unite these young lovers, despite the chaotic mishaps that occur along the way. “This plot is packed with entertaining antics, captivating charac-
Details • What: Pensacola Opera’s production, “The Barber of Seville.” • When: 7:30 p.m. today, Jan. 25, and 2 p.m. Jan. 27. • Where: Pensacola Saenger Theatre, 118 South Palafox Place. • Cost: Tickets are $15 for active duty military; regular ticket prices start at $30. To purchase tickets, call 433-6737 or go to www. ticketmaster.com. • For more information: www.pensacolaopera.com.
ters and a parade of familiar tunes, making it an ideal experience for audiences of all ages,” said Morgan Cole, events and marketing manager for Pensacola Opera. The opera will be performed in Italian with projected English
supertitles. The cast features Michael Mayes as Figaro, Jane Redding as Rosina, Brian Downen as Count Almaviva, Kevin Galvin as Bartolo, Ashraf Sewailam as Basilio and Mitchell Hutchings as Fiorello. Dr. Kyle Marrero is the stage director and Jerome Shannon is conducting the singers, members of the Pensacola Symphony Orchestra and the Pensacola Opera Chorus. In its 29th season, Pensacola Opera continues its mission of enriching Northwest Florida by producing professional opera performance, educational programs and other community events. The next production on the Pensacola Opera schedule is “Tosca” by Giacomo Puccini. Performances are schedule for 7:30 p.m. March 15 and 2 p.m. March 17.
At the movies FRIDAY
“The Hobbit” (3D), PG-13, 5 p.m., 8:15 p.m.; “Parental Guidance,” PG, 4:45 p.m.; “Guilt Trip,” PG-13, 7 p.m.; “This is 40,” R, 9 p.m.
“Monsters Inc.” (3D), G, 12:30 p.m.; “Cirque Du Soleil: Worlds Away” (3D), PG, 2:45 p.m.; “The Hobbit” (3D), PG-13, 5 p.m., 8:15 p.m.; “Cirque Du Soleil: Worlds Away” (2D), PG, noon; “Parental Guidance,” PG, 2:15 p.m.; “Red Dawn,” PG-13, 4:30 p.m.; “Guilt Trip,” PG-13, 6:45 p.m.; “This is 40,” R, 9 p.m.
“Cirque Du Soleil: Worlds Away” (3D), PG, 12:30 p.m.; “The Hobbit” (3D), PG-13, 2:30 p.m., 6 p.m.; “Parental Guidance,” PG, noon; “Guilt Trip,” PG-13, 2:15 p.m.; “Red Dawn,” PG-13, 4:30 p.m.; “This is 40,” R, 6:45 p.m.
“Cirque Du Soleil: Worlds Away” (3D), PG, 5 p.m.; “This is 40,” R, 7 p.m.; “Parental Guidance,” PG, 5:15 p.m.; “Red Dawn,” PG-13, 7:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY “The Hobbit” (3D), PG-13, 6 p.m.; “Parental Guidance,” PG, 5 p.m.; “Guilt Trip,” PG-13,
7:15 p.m. THURSDAY COST
“Playing for Keeps,” PG-13, 5 p.m.; “Killing Them Softly,” R, 7:15 p.m.; “The Hobbit” (2D), PG-13, 6 p.m.
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
PUT YOUR AD HERE AND BE SEEN BY OVER 25,000 POTENTIAL CUSTOMERS Call Simone Sands at 4331166 ext. 21
The NASP Morale, Welfare and Recreation (MWR) department has a number of upcoming events and activities that the whole family can participate in. For more information, call 452-8285 or visit the MWR website: www.naspensacola-mwr.com. • Mustin Beach Club: Easy and Mili Band will perform 4:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. today, Jan. 25, in the Ready Room. For more information, call 452-2137. • Zumba Fitness: Mustin Beach Club Zumba Fun 4:30 p.m. Feb. 8. Event will last 90 minutes. Sample Latin cuisine and specialty drinks. Registration is $5. Preregister at Radford Fitness Center. For more information, call 452-9845. • Valentineʼs Dance: The Youth Center is planning a Valentine’s dance from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. Feb. 9 for ages kindergarten to 12 years. Admission costs $4. Pizza and beverages will be provided. There will be a candy and bake sale. There will be contest with prizes for best single and team dances, most white outfit, most red outfit and best dress. Event is open to dependents of active-duty, retirees, reservist, DoD and contractors. For more information, call 452-2417. • Captainʼs Cup: The 2013 Captain’s Cup season will kick off with darts and basketball, to be followed with 22 other events. Commands get points for every event they particpate in as well as for placements. All active-duty service members stationed at NASP, their spouses, contract and DoD personnel can compete on the teams. So start putting a game plan together for all the events. For more information, go to the Captain’s Cup web page at http://www.captainscup.org or call 452-4391. • Let the games begin: Blue Angel Recreation Center has everything you need to play paintball and disc golf. There are three paintball fields. Come alone and join a team or arrange to have private parties. Or enjoy a day on the wooded disc golf course. The greens fee is $2. For more information, call 453-4530. • Space available: The NASP Youth Center offers before-school and after-school care from 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday. There is space available for children ages kindergarten to 12 years. Full time or drop in rates. Fees based on total family income. For more information, call 452-2417. • Runners welcome: The NAS Pensacola Runners Club invites all runners, walkers and joggers to run along with members of the group at 6 a.m. Tuesday and 4:30 p.m. Thursday. Meet at Radford Fitness Center. For more information, call 452-9845. • Child care options: If you enjoy taking care of children, the Child Development Home Care Program offers a way to earn extra income at home. The training is free and the staff offers continual assistance and guidance. They will help you maintain certification when you transfer to your next duty station. Patrons are vetted and referred through the Child and Youth Programs. A new one-week training class begins Jan. 28. If you are interested in becoming a provider or learning about home care for your child, contact Susan Nadolny at
Liberty activities Liberty program events target young, unaccompanied active-duty military. Regular events are scheduled at the main Liberty Center in the Portside Entertainment Complex. Hours are 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Sunday through Thursday and holidays and 10:30 a.m. to midnight Friday and Saturday. Off-base trips leave from the NASP Liberty Center, but you must sign up in advance. For more information, call 452-2372 or visit www.naspensacolamwr.com/singsail/liberty. htm.
January 25, 2013
Community Outreach NASP Community Outreach is seeking volunteers for opportunities including: • The Pensacola Boy’s Base Juvenile Facility: Located on Corry Station, the facility is in need of mentors for juvenile offenders ages 14-18. Volunteers also are needed Fridays and Saturdays after 2 p.m. to provide positive interactions with juveniles through sports and socializing. For more information, contact Neil Stier at 453-7490. • Meals on Wheels: Council on Aging of West Florida, 875 Royce St., is seeking volunteers to deliver meals to home
Worship schedule bound elderly citizens of Escambia County on a daily, weekly, or monthly basis. Contact Brenda Turner at 432-1475, ext. 410, or visit RSVPCoordinator@coawfla.org. • Big Brothers Big Sisters of Northwest Florida: Youth mentoring organization matches screened adult volunteers with children ages 6 through eighth grade who come primarily from single parent homes. For more information, go to www.bbbsnwfl.org. • Hospice of the Emerald Coast: Volunteers can do office work, yard work and comfort bereaved family members.
Volunteers will need to attend a three-hour training session. Contact Vangie Anastopoulo at 438-2201. • Pensacola Habitat for Humanity: Volunteers are need to help build houses. You must be at least 16 years old and be willing to work an 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. shift. For dates, times and locations or any other information, call 434-5456, ext. 140.
For more information, contact NASP Community Outreach at 452-2532, e-mail NASPensacolaCommunityOutreach @Facebook.com or find information on Facebook at NAS Pensacola Community Outreach.
Fleet and Family Support Center The Fleet and Family Support Center (FFSC), 151 Ellyson Ave., Bldg. 625, is offering the following classes: • Parenting: Zero to 2 years of age: A class to help prepare for the arrival of a new baby is offered quarterly. Next class is scheduled for 10 a.m. to noon March 13. To register, call 452-5990, ext. 3122. If you have specific questions, call 452-5900, ext. 3143. Peer to peer support group: Talk through issues that occur when you experience a traumatic (wartime) event. Discussing problems with peers is proven to be more successful to well-being than
discussing it with others. For service members and veterans, this is an opportunity to share experiences. Meetings are from 5 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. the second Tuesday of each month. If you would like to attend, call 452-5990, ext. 3122. Anger control: Learn how to express your feelings without attacking the other person. Class includes two sessions. Classes are scheduled for 10 a.m. to noon March 13 and March 20 and 10 a.m. to noon May 7 and May 14. For details, call 452-5990. Stress management: Participants will learn tips and coping mechanisms to
managing stress. Classes are scheduled for 10 a.m. to noon on first and third Thursday of each month. For details, call 452-5990. Dealing with difficult people: Tips on how to deal with difficult people. Class is scheduled for 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. today, Jan. 25. For details, call 452-5990. How to file your VA claim: All active-duty service meembers and veterans are welcome. AMVETS representative will conduct the classes from 10 a.m. to noon the last Thursday of each month. Classes are free. Seating is limited. Bring pen and paper with you. To register, call 452-5609 or 452-5990.
Note: The Naval Aviation Memorial Chapel and the Lady of Loreto Chapel are closed for renovations. During renovations, Sunday services will be held at the auditorium at Naval Aviation Schools Command (NASC), Bldg. 633. NAS Pensacola Protestant •Communion service, 8 a.m. Sunday, All Faiths Chapel. • Protestant Sunday School, 9 a.m. Sunday, J.B. McKamey Center. • Worship service, 10:15 a.m. Sunday, NASC auditorium. • Contemporary service, 6 p.m. Sunday, All Faiths Chapel. • Women's Bible study, 9 a.m. Tuesday, J.B. McKamey Center. • Fellowship dinner, 5:30 p.m. Wednesday. • Bible study, 6 p.m. Wednesday, J.B. McKamey Center. Roman Catholic • Sacrament of Penance, 3:45 p.m. Saturday, All Faiths Chapel. • Mass, 4:30 p.m. Saturday, All Faiths Chapel. • Mass, 8:30 a.m. Sunday, NASC auditorium.
• Mass, noon Monday, Thursday, and Friday, All Faiths Chapel. Latter Day Saints • Service, 10:30 a.m. Sunday, All Faiths Chapel. NASP Corry Station Protestant • Adult Bible study, 9 a.m. Sunday, chapel conference room. • Chapel choir, 9 a.m. Sunday, sanctuary. • Worship service, 10 a.m. Sunday. • Fellowship, 11:30 a.m. Sunday. • Praise and worship, 7:30 p.m. Sunday. • Bible study and dinner, 5:30 p.m. Thursday, fellowship hall. Roman Catholic • Mass, noon Sunday. • Mass, 11 a.m. Tuesday, small chapel. Whiting Field Chapel Roman Catholic • Mass, 11 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Friday. Protestant • Bible study, 11:30 a.m. Tuesday. • Weekly chapel service, 11:30 a.m. Thursday. For more information, call 452-2341.
Support Our Troops
January 25, 2013
To place an ad go online at www.gosportpensacola.com or call 433-1166 ext.24.
Military Marketplace ★ Motor ★ Merchandise ★ Employment ★ Real Estate ★ and more Motors
Autos for sale 1997 Jaguar Vanden Plas fourdoor sedan. Very good condition. $9,500 obo. 2920107
Quadplexes for rent, 2/1, $495. 1/1, $395. Tenant pays electric. 13261 Lillian Hwy just before the bridge. Call Coast Real Estate Gulf Property Mgmt to Homes for rent set up appointment. 465Waterfront 0083 condos. For sale or rent. 1/1 owner2,445 sqft. 3/2 financed. 5 house for rent or minutes from sale in Milton. downtown. 10 Great location, minutes from near I-10, privacy NAS. 982-9800 or fence, 2-car 637-1555. Sale garage, kitchen prices starting at appliances. $69,500, rentals $1,000/month rent starting at $575. or $174,000 sale Merchandise price. 748-9369. Mountain chaletlike 3/2 home on Articles for Sale Scenic Hwy, Baywoods Dr. 2 CHAIRS FOR SALE. A Real 2,315 sqft. Call Bargain.A Debra 572-3241. brown recliner cianoproperties.co good condition. m. MLS 435069, $100. Also have $219,000. Open a green wing h o u s e : back chair. No sssssssssssssssSat tears or worn urday, Jan. 26, 10- spots. $75. Call 494-9445. 1.
D r y e r , Maytag, white, h e a v y - d u t y, electric, works w e l l guaranteed, $60 firm. clara0829@gm ail.com, 2924691
Moving! Must sell. Coffee/end table, computer table, antique end table depression glass, couch, lamps and miscellaneous. 456-3609
GE refrigerator - 26cf GE Profile white side by side. Excellent w o r k i n g condition, $400. 6077406
Rocker, $45. VCR, $25. Large sofa with lounge, $285. Large computer desk with hutch, $200. 2066436
Rifle, 223 caliber, bull barrel, single shot. Also barrel insert to shoot 221 Remington fireball ammo. Deadly on deer and coyotes. AKC English $175. 497-1167 Bulldogs. dandsbulldog Scuba divers, I @gmail.com, have a JBL pull 418-3299 spear with new toggle point Full-size Sealy and separate Postupedic bed 42” spear gun. with frame, $50 for both. like new $100. 712-1245 261-8794
Depression glass, varied collection, 4 ruby red glasses, 4 lt. green salts, 3 yellow swirl saucers and more. Priced to sell. 456-3609
Walnut Kings H e a d Pub/Lodge dart cabinet set, self-healing board,12 steeltip darts & chalkboard all included, excellent addition to any pub/game room, never used, $70, 4929178
Announcements Articles for Sale
100 NEW DONORS NEEDED Save a life. Make a Difference New donors can donate life saving plasma and receive $100 compensation in two donations. Talecris 3810 Barrancas Ave 850-456-0975 www.Grifolspl asma.com Walk-ins welcome Current picture ID, Social Security Number required
Ta y l o r m a d e 2-P irons, a s s o r t e d woods, 1, 3, 5 & 7 & putter. Bag, T's and balls, $125. 292-7587 2002 Jayco Eagle 5th wheel RV, 27.7’, many amenities and lots of storage. Asking $4,500 obo. 251-2282587
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30 DVDs assorted, $75 obo. 542-7501
Two cemetery plots for sale at Memory Park C e m e t e r y, Milton Fl. One open/close and vault paid for. Asking $3,500 C o m p o u n d obo. 626-4710 hunting bow by B u c k , Portable play pendulum sites, pen, bassinet, arrow rest, c h a n g i n g quiver, release stand, can also and hard case. be used as a $75 for all. baby bed, $45. 454-9486 492-9178
Plywood ½ inch hurricane panels for 7 standard size windows, 1 double dining room 6’x6’ window, 3 for 6’8”x9’ patio glass slider combo. $50. 497-9780
Leather G-1 Navy flight jacket, original 1944 pattern, governmentissued, fur collar, new cuffs and waistband, no squadron patches, great soft condition, size 42. $200. 497-9780 Boston terrier pups for sale. Vet checked and shotsa. Males, $350. Call Tony at 316-0415.
Advertise with us! Call Simone Sands at 433-1166 ext. 21
January 25, 2013
Ads placed by the Military are FREE To place a FREE Military Marketplace classified ad
go online at www.gosportpensacola.com
Military Marketplace ★ Motor ★ Merchandise ★ Employment ★ Real Estate ★ and more Motor
Autos for sale
1985 Porsche 928 S 32V DOHC 5-speed, V8. Metallic blue with black leather interior. Paint, interior, engine redone 2011. New windshield & battery. Show car. $12K obo. 450-0460
2003 HD Heritage Softail Classic. 30k miles, am/fm, beautiful bike. $8,000 firm. kb7lak@yahoo. com
1998 Pace Arrow Vision motor home, mint condition. 38 feet, lots of extras, call for details. 360731-3171
1/1 waterfront, 2/2 remodeled minutes from Mobile home, base. 384-5635 central H/A, r e f r i g e r a t o r, A p a r t m e n t : fenced yards, $500/month, all c o v e r e d utilities/ internet f r o n t / b a c k included, near porches. Near beaches: 5445 Real Estate NAS and Corry McGrits Blvd. Station. call to P e r d i d o . Homes for rent see! 2916471 $ 6 0 0 / m o n t h
Unfurnished 2/1 duplex, 800', 2 minutes to N A S , $395/month, $395 deposit. 7month lease minimum, honor military clause, 5 Ellis St. 291-4591
2008 16 feet Funfinder X160 Camper. Trucks/Vans/ Like new, SUVs sleeps five, n o n - s m o k e r, 1997 Honda very clean, lots Odyssey, clean, extras. $2,900. 206- of Asking $9,500. 6436 206-9211 MH lot w/septic tank & 2004 Chevy Bayliner full water meter. Silverado, extended cab. load for rent, G o o d neighborhood & Special edition, $100 one day. school district. loaded with Weekend for Easy owner many extras. $150. Gasoline finance. $1,500 on d o w n , P r i c e pickup NAS. 760-458negotiable. 994$200/monthly. 3276 712-2199 1030
S t u d i o apartment close to NAS, private setting, utilities, cable and wifi. $550/month and $250 deposit. 2672809 2/2 condo. Unit 1712. Fireplace, garage, new paint, new c a r p e t . $110,000. Villas on the Square. B e h i n d Cordova Mall. 206-6436
Price reduced, won’t last long. M i l t o n executive home. Golfer’s delight. 3/2 ½ plus bonus r o o m / o ff i c e . 3,500 sqft. Located on culde-sac in Ta n g l e w o o d plus deposit. E a s t . 941-0340 $1,400/month plus deposit. House for rent 626-1814 near I-10/Pine Forest Road. 3 Roommates bed /1 bath / fenced / garage Newer 4/3 $700 / month. home, non706-566-4577 smoking males only, 15 2/2 home for minutes to rent. 1,200 base, wifi, big square feet. screen TV, Scenic Heights u t i l i t i e s a r e a , community i n c l u d e d , 3pool, great laundry, schools, close m o n t h to mall. 1322 minimum stay, Sunrunner Rd. $ 3 7 5 - $ 4 3 5 . 291-4591 698-3148
Roommate to share 1,900 sqft. 2-story 4/2 1/2 home, close to NAS, Corey, Naval Hospital. $600/month i n c l u d e s utilities, cable, internet. Room is furnished. No pets/nonsmoker. 5496963
3/2, 1,275 sq ft brick home. W/W carpet, central air/heat. $65,000. 4553426, leave msg.
2 CHAIRS FOR SALE. A Real Bargain.A b r o w n recliner good condition. $100. Also have a green wing back chair. $75. Call 4949445.
Home for sale by owner. 9518 Lorikeet Ln Heron’s Forest. 3/2 custom h o m e . $255,000. Call f o r Homes for sale appointment: 696-2113 3/2, 2-car g a r a g e F i r s t w/privacy mortgage. fence. 15 B a l a n c e minutes to $18,500. 206Whiting Field. 6436 for New carpet, details. paint 11/2012 and tile. http://listings.p oint2.com/116 3642065/. 480980-9473
Place your ad today and it could be here next week.
January 25, 2013
Weekly newspaper for Naval Air Station, Pensacola