The Amazing SAPR Race April 24 ...
April is Sexual Assault Awareness and Prevention Month (SAAPM) and registration is under way for NAS Pensacola Fleet and Family Support Center’s Amazing SAPR Race. The race will take place at 8 a.m. April 24; the event is open to all branches and ranks. Sign up in groups of four; proper military PT uniform required; Gatorade and water provided; starting line is the parking lot east of the NATTC “A” barracks. Contact Lois.Bourne@Navy.mil or your command’s Sexual Assault Prevention and Response POC to register.
Vol. 79, No. 14
VISIT GOSPORT ONLINE: www.gosportpensacola.com
April 10, 2015
NASP CPOs celebrate chiefs’ 122nd birthday By MC2(SW) Kaitlyn C. Boland NMOTC PAO
More than 100 chief petty officers (CPOs) in the NAS Pensacola area celebrated the 122nd birthday of their rate April 1 with a group photo at NASP headquarters and a celebration at the NAS Pensacola Chief Petty Officers Club. The birthday celebration, an all-CPO evolution including remarks from area command master chiefs and a cake-cutting ceremony, signified the unique bond members of the world’s largest maritime fraternity share, according to Naval Education and Training Command (NETC) FORCM Jon Port. “Whether you’re a chief, senior chief, master chief, force (chief), or MCPON (Master Chief Petty Officer of the Navy), we’re all chief petty officers,” Port said. “The foundation is still an anchor and the foundation of what we do for our Navy is still the same. It’s with a humble leadership style and a forward vision.” The seventh enlisted rate in the United States Navy is that of a senior non-commissioned officer, officially established
April 1, 1893. Prior to 1958, chief petty officer was the highest enlisted rank in the U.S. Navy. This changed, however, on May 20, 1958, with the passage of the Military Pay Act of 1958, establishing two new pay grades in all five branches of the U.S. Armed Forces – senior chief petty officer (E-8) and master chief petty officer (E-9) in the U.S. Navy. NASP CMDCM Jeffery Grosso said that with the evergrowing network of the CPO community comes the ability to care for Sailors in various ways – with a force of anchors to stand behind one another as a foundation. “I think it’s very important that we get together – not only on our birthday – but on several occasions to build this camaraderie and to further help our Sailors,” he said. Navy Aerospace Medical Institute (NAMI) senior enlisted leader HMCS Robert Flowers said the birthday celebration represented an opportunity to showcase to the Pensacola-area community the
See CPOs on page 2 For CPO history, group photo, see page 5
Give hope to a child ... Pinwheels for Prevention started as a grassroots campaign among child abuse prevention organizations in Georgia, Florida and Ohio, and in 2008 became a national symbol of “the chance at a healthy, happy and full life for all children.” During the month of April, National Child Abuse Prevention Month (NCAPM), NASP Fleet and Family Support Center (FFSC) are presenting “Pinwheel Gardens” at both NASP and Corry Child Development Centers (CDCs), where toddlers and preschool children will be able to “pick” a pinwheel to take home to “plant.” (Above, left-right) At NASP FFSC, staffers Alice Pearson, Susan Rivazfar and Lori Landau plant a pinwheel garden to raise NCAPM awareness. Photo by Mike O’Connor For more on National Child Abuse Prevention Month, see page B1.
SAAPM: How to support a friend if an assault has occurred By Kristy Malone NASP Fleet and Family Support Center
Sexual Assault Awareness and Prevention Month (SAAPM) is observed every April across civilian and military communities. The goal of SAAPM is to increase awareness about the long-lasting and far reaching consequences of sexual assault,
and to support victims of sexual crimes. After a sexual assault occurs, victims may not know what to do or who to talk to. Are you the kind of friend someone would turn to if they had been assaulted? “Sexual assault” is defined as intentional sexual contact, characterized by use of force, threats, intimi-
dation, abuse of authority, or when the victim does not or cannot consent. “Consent” means words or overt acts indicating a freely given agreement to the sexual conduct by a competent person. Incapacitation due to alcohol or prescription drugs, being pressured or threatened, being asleep or unconscious, or being physically
overpowered do not constitute consent. Whether the victim is male or female, statistics show that most are assaulted by someone they know. Often by someone they thought they could trust. Reactions to an assault vary greatly depending on the individual. One person may be extremely emotional while another may appear completely calm or even
emotionless. These reactions are not indicators of whether they actually experienced a traumatic event or how bad it was. There also may not be any visible injuries or signs of a struggle. A common misconception people have about sexual assault is that if the victim didn’t fight back, he or she must have
See SAPR on page 2
Air Force crew completing construction project at RSS Story, photo by Bethany Chestnut NASP Public Affairs Intern
Sexual Assault Awareness and Prevention Month proclamation signed by NASP leadership ... NAS Pensacola Commanding Officer Capt. Keith Hoskins, center, and representatives of NASP’s tenant commands signed a proclamation April 3 recognizing April as Sexual Assault Awareness and Prevention Month (SAAPM). NASP Fleet and Family Support Center has a number of activities planned to promote awareness, according to base Sexual Assault Response Coordinator (SARC) Lillie Johnson. “Teal Tuesdays” – every Tuesday in April civilians are encouraged to wear the SAAPM color, teal. “The Amazing SAPR Race” is April 24, preceded by a “Light Up The Night” event April 24, 5-6 a.m. And civilians are encouraged to wear denim April 29 for “Denim Day,” a victim remembrance event. Photo by Mike O’Connor
If you have driven on Radford Boulevard recently and have seen the construction taking place in front of the Daniel Rex Biddle Training Center Aviation Rescue Swimmer School (ARSS), you may have a few questions. Members of the United States Air Force’s 823rd Rapid Engineer Deployable Heavy Operational Repair Squadron Engineers (RED HORSE) from Hurlbert Field are aboard NAS Pensacola to build a concrete training pad for the school.
The concrete training pad will replace the current training area, which is a nonlevel and grassy area. Building this new training pad will provide a hard surface to train on and allow for a safer, level area for the students. There will be two concrete slabs built, both slabs measuring 48 feet by 92 feet. “It has been at least two years since a military construction group has been aboard NASP,” said NASP Public Works Officer Cmdr. Jeff Deviney. “It is always good to have military construction aboard our base. It saves money (compared to
See USAF on page 2
Members of the Air Force 823rd Rapid Engineer Deployable Heavy Operational Repair Squadron Engineers (RED HORSE) make preparation to build concrete training pads in front of the Aviation Rescue Swimmer School at Naval Air Station Pensacola.
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.
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April 10, 2015
Rock N Fly 2015 ‘rocked’ for NMCRS Pensacola From NMCRS Pensacola Communications
For the second year in a row, the Rock N Fly Half Marathon and 5K has been a huge success with a significant part of the proceeds benefitting the Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society (NMCRS) and those they serve. Not only did it provide $45,000 in funds, but also gave NMCRS personnel the opportunity to participate in the races as well as promote their programs and services. NMCRS Director Mark Harden and event promoters were “thrilled” to see NMCRS employees and volunteers par-
Capt. Maureen Padden, commanding officer, Naval Hospital Pensacola, presented the Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society with a check for $45,000 on behalf of the Rock N Fly Half Marathon and 5K April 2. During the past two years, the race has donated $85,000 to NMCRS, thanks to the support and efforts of the multiple commands in the Pensacola area. Photo by MC1 James Stenberg
ticipating in the runs as well as staffing their booth from which they could “talk
NMCRS” and provide numerous goodies to race participants and observers.
“We, at Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society, are extremely pleased with the $45,000 dona-
tion from the Rock N Fly this year,” Harden said. “The funds will help us provide important programs for our local Sailors, Marines and families. Even though this is only the second year for the run, it has become the top fundraiser for the society outside of the D.C. area. “We appreciate the support we received from local service members who made the run possible but especially to Capt. Maureen Padden and Cmdr. Mike Kohler at the Naval Hospital and Capt. (Keith) Hoskins, the base commanding officer, for allowing and enabling the runs to take place.”
Base residents: Help prevent drain blockages A condition at NAS Pensacola regarding wastewater (sewage) is occurring that has costly and potentially hazardous consequences. In recent weeks, Emerald Coast Utilities Authority (ECUA) has approached the Public Works Department regarding excessive levels of contaminants and solid debris found in their system. The initial observations of the contaminants indicate ground food, solvents and solid debris is regularly found in the lift stations. The solid debris is commonly rags and other cloth cleaning materials, clothing articles and household garbage. The solid debris has been responsible for major equipment damage to Navy-and-ECUA owned lift stations and also make it difficult to run effective tests on wastewater. The following are some common sense reminders to help you become part of the solution rather than part of the problem: Do not: Flush trash down the toilet. Do not: Pour fats, oils and grease from cooking down the sink drain. Do not: Use the sewer as a means to dispose of food scraps. Do not: Flush diapers, sanitary napkins, tampons, plastics, etc. Do not: Pour paint, engine oil, pesticides or chemicals down the sink or down the toilet. Help protect the wastewater system and taxpayers dollars; do the right thing – dispose of unwanted items in a proper manner. USAF from page 1
hiring civilian contractors), it provides necessary training for our military so they are prepared when they are deployed overseas, and (this project particularly) is good for both the Air Force and Navy.” This project is funded by Naval Aviation Schools Command. The 823rd RED HORSE squadron is traveling each day from Hulbert Field, which saves money on room and board. Deviney said personnel may see another military construction group aboard NASP in the coming months, the Navy SEABEES (Construction Battalion) from Naval Mobile Construction Battalion 1. The SEABEES are scheduled to come to NASP from Gulfport, Miss., to build a parking lot for the National Naval Aviation Museum. CPOs from page 1
SAPR from page 1
unique bond the chief petty officer rank employs. “The importance of this celebration is to show our Sailors that we still hold on to that tradition that has allowed us to be the most successful Navy on this earth,” he said. “It allows us to come together, to develop a sense of camaraderie among chiefs throughout various rates (and) various duty stations. It shows that we’re one, regardless of where you are. ” Distinct among the U.S. Armed Forces, the United States Navy and United States Coast Guard, advancement to chief petty officer not only carries requirements of time in service, superior evaluation scores and specialty examinations, but also carries an added requirement of peer review. A chief petty officer can only advance after review by a selection board of serving senior and master chief petty officers. The brief ceremony also included a cake cutting and a presentation on the history of chief petty officers in the Pensacola area.
wanted it. In reality, when encountered with a threat, people don’t just react with the fight or flight response – there is a third response: freeze. Researchers call this “catatonic immobility” (Dr. Rebecca Campbell, Michigan State University), and it is a very typical reaction to a trauma such as rape. Victims frequently describe it as “I just froze up” or “I could not move or even speak.” It is the body’s way of self-preservation; a subconscious decision that it is safer to remain still rather than fight back and risk further harm. Because of this involuntary freezing, many victims blame themselves for not fighting back or escaping the situation and worry that others will blame them as well. The best thing you can do for a friend is to believe and support them. The support that a victim receives immediately following the assault will significantly impact their recovery and long-term outcomes. Those who feel they are judged,
NAS Pensacola Air Operations adopts a highway ... On March 27, NAS Pensacola Air Operations Department Sailors strengthened community ties by volunteering for an Adopt-A-Highway commitment to help make Pensacola more beautiful. Air Ops adopted a large stretch of Blue Angel Parkway, north of Saufley Field. For more information about the Adopt-A-Highway program, visit www.dot.state.fl.us and www.cleanandgreen.org. (Left to right) ABH2 Julius Jones, ABE2 Shane Hehir, ABH2 Andre Nation, ABE2 Shaun Hehir, ABE2 Mark Jolly, ABH3 Richard Service, ABE2 Shaun Harmon, ABE2 Stetson Rolle, ABE3 Christ Staggs, ABH3 Erin Barksdale and AZ1 Chris McDonald. Photo by Eric Sienzant
not believed, or are blamed for what happened to them can experience lasting negative effects for years to come. However, those victims who feel supported, believed, and empowered tend to recover with greater resilience. Being a supportive friend means being understanding instead of pressuring and focusing on the victim’s emotions rather than your own. Remember that a victim of sexual assault has experienced something they didn’t choose, and it’s important that they be able to make choices for themselves going forward. Even the most well-intentioned friend could cause further harm by pressuring or forcing a victim to make a report or take action they aren’t ready to take. Maintain the victim’s right to a restricted report if that is what their preference is. Let him or her know that a victim advocate can explain options and get them access to services without having to make a report at all. You may find yourself impacted by the assault also – don’t hesitate to talk to a counselor or a chaplain, and be sure to
take care of yourself. Remember that you don’t have to have all the answers or provide all of the help a victim needs. The following resources are available for victims of sexual assault: On-base resources On-call Victim Advocate: 449-9231. Civilian Victim Advocate: 452-5328 / 293-4561. Sexual Assault Response Coordinator: (SARC) 452-5109/9017 / 554-5606. Chaplain: 452-2341. Off-base resources Safe Helpline: (877) 995-5247 (Text: 55-247). Lakeview Rape Crisis Center Hotline: 433-7273. Escambia County Sheriff: 436-9620. Pensacola Police: 435-1900. Internet resources Rape Abuse Incest National Network (RAINN): www.rainn.org. www.SafeHelpline.org. www.sapr.mil. www.donsapro.navy.mil. www.militaryonesource.org.
FFSC Transition GPS Job Fair coming April 17...
Employers are looking for professionals at the FFSC Transition GPS Job Fair, April 17, 9 a.m.-noon, at NASP Gateway Inn Conference Center, Bldg. 3249. For information, call the NASP Fleet and Family Support Center Transition office at 452-5609.
Vol. 79, No. 14
April 10, 2015
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.
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,
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.
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
Scott Hallford 452-4466 email@example.com Gosport Associate Editor
Mike O’Connor 452-2165 michael.f.oʼconnor.firstname.lastname@example.org Gosport Staff Writer
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April 10, 2015
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Leading the Navy and Marine Corps: A global perspective ecretary of the Navy Ray Mabus recently surpassed one million miles of S travel during his time in office. Since taking office in 2009, he has been to more than 130 countries and territories visiting with forward-deployed Sailors and Marines, enhancing the nation’s international partnerships and promoting the presence uniquely provided by the Navy and Marine Corps team. He achieved the million mile mark upon arrival at Iwo Jima, where he took part in a ceremony honoring those who, like their counterparts today, fought far from home, in the historic battle for Iwo Jima more than 70 years ago. The following is his account of why the leader of the world’s premier expeditionary – global – fighting force must, to be effective, also be global. By Ray Mabus 75th Secretary of the Navy
Our world faces a global security environment full of uncertainty and change. Social disorder, political upheaval, and technological advancement across the planet continue into the 21st century and have a dramatic impact on world affairs. For the United States of America, the Navy and Marine Corps provide global presence on a scope that is unmatched. That presence gives our national leadership options in times of crisis, from diplomatic opportunities, to humanitarian assistance missions, to combat operations when needed. To do my job as secretary of the Navy it is critical to understand that global landscape, the security challenges, and opportunities. Briefings and power point slides can never match the value of firsthand observation,
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as anyone who has served aboard a ship, at a forward outpost, or in a war zone, can tell you. I’m proud of the fact that in almost six years as secretary, I’ve logged more than one million miles to visit the Sailors, Marines and civilians on the front lines around the globe. I talk with them about their concerns and reassure them that a distant America hasn’t forgotten them. Sharing a meal with our nation’s sons and daughters and answering their questions at “all hands calls” is the only way to get their “deck-plate” view, a view which is vital to making the right personnel decisions and policy choices back in the Pentagon. That’s the “recruit and train” part of the secretary’s responsibilities as outlined in our Constitution and federal law. I’m also responsible for “equipping” our Navy and Marine Corps and
my travels enable me to see the condition of the bases and facilities where our Sailors and Marines live and work. In talking with senior uniformed leaders I get a feeling for what might be needed in the future, or ways that we can improve our efficiency and capability today. From Camp Lemonnier in Djibouti on the Horn of Africa, to 12 visits to Afghanistan, to long standing bases in allied nations like Japan and Korea, I visit these locations in order to assess how well the taxpayers’ dollars are being spent, and how we might best improve those conditions. Third, as part of our nation’s defense strategy which encourages us to build and strengthen our international partnerships, I visit with foreign military and government leaders. Those meetings are critical to building relationships that can help us deter conflict or respond in a
Secretary of the Navy Ray Mabus
more coordinated and effective manner to a variety of crises. For 239 years our Navy and Marine Corps have been a vital element of our nation’s diplomatic efforts. That continues today. You cannot surge trust. The relationships with our allies must be maintained, and trust must continue to be built with new friends and established partners. No single nation has the capability to secure the maritime commons and protect free trade and security around the world alone. We must work with our allies, partners, and friends to ensure the global system remains secure. These first hand observations have assisted our department’s ability to accomplish what is
needed for our nation’s security. From reversing the decline in the number of ships, to completing the negotiations needed for the forward stationing of ships in places like Spain and Singapore, to signing energy agreements with Australia, Italy, and Chile, we have achieved a great deal. The insight I gain from talking with our deployed service members also helps guide important personnel policy decisions like the authorization of high tempo deployment pay. It has been my great honor to serve as secretary, leading the 900,000 Sailors, Marines, and civilians who make up the Department of the Navy. In that time I have visited more than 130 country and territories in order to make sure I’m getting the unvarnished truth and onthe-ground understanding of our global challenges. It is my responsibility to do this, despite the hectic schedules, because I must have the right information in order to make the right decisions for the Department of the Navy. Our Navy and Marine Corps are the most powerful expeditionary fighting force the world has ever known, and it is our job, no matter the circumstances, to keep it so.
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.firstname.lastname@example.org.
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April 10, 2015
CNO stresses versatility of Independence class LCS By Ens. Michael Torres Naval Education and Training Command Public Affairs
hief of Naval Operations (CNO) Adm. Jonathan Greenert and U.S. Rep. Jeff Miller stressed the versatility of the Independence-class littoral combat ships (LCS) April 1 at a press conference onboard Naval Air Station (NAS) Pensacola. After touring the USS Independence (LCS 2) with the congressman, the CNO highlighted the value of the LCS’ ability to be repackaged for multiple missions. “The thing that is of value about the LCS is that she has great volume, high speed, and is modular,” said Greenert. “What that means is you can change out packages to perform different missions.” “Currently the Independence is configured for mine countermeasures operations, but she can be reconfigured for other mis-
sions including maritime security or anti-submarine warfare. These packages could be forward-deployed around the world in hot spots, where in a matter of a few days, the ship could be changed as necessary to meet the demand,” Greenert said. The ship has been testing its new anti-mine warfare technology in the Gulf of Mexico since Feb. 20, and will be docking between sorties at NAS Pensacola throughout its training operation. Greenert praised the experience of the crew testing the new LCS saying it allows the Navy to
Chief of Naval Operations Adm. Jonathan Greenert exchanges salutes with the crew of USS Independence (LCS 2) after touring the ship. Photo by MC1 Bruce Cummins
Onboard USS Independence (LCS 2), docked at NAS Pensacola April 1, U.S. Rep. Jeff Miller, left, and Chief of Naval Operations Adm. Jonathan Greenert have a talk with the ship’s assembled crew. Photo by MC1 Bruce Cummins
be more efficient with crew management. “These Sailors on board the ship are more senior than the average Sailor,” he said. “They’ve been in the Navy for four to six years. This enables us to keep the crew to half of what it would normally be on a conventional ship.”
The CNO also addressed the pace of construction for these new ships. “In the future I expect to see continued construction of the LCS platform. We took a pause and decided we need 52 of these ships,” said Greenert. “The Secretary of Defense asked us to
U.S. Rep. Jeff Miller and Chief of Naval Operations Adm. Jonathan Greenert take questions at a press availability pierside at NAS Pensacola April 1. Photo by Ed Barker
take a look at this and see if we could make these more survivable and more lethal. We’ve done that and we are all guns ahead.” Miller was thanked by the CNO for his work in Congress in aiding military personnel and veterans. The representative likewise thanked the CNO for letting him visit the ship. “It’s been an outstanding tour of a great new capability that we have in the United States Navy,” said Miller. “I appreciate not only seeing this great vessel, but being able to talk to the men and women of the USS Independence.” For more information on the Littoral Combat Ship, visit www.navy.mil. For more news from Naval Education and Training Command, visit www. navy. mil/ local/ cnet/.
CNO recognizes NATTC CSADD as Training Chapter of the Year By Ens. Jason Buckley Naval Education and Training Command Public Affairs
Chief of Naval Operations (CNO) Adm. Jonathan W. Greenert met with members of a Coalition of Sailors Against Destructive Decisions (CSADD) group April 1, recognizing them as the 2014 CSADD Training the Chapter of the Year. “The first time I heard of CSADD, I was amazed and excited about the idea of people like you coming together,” said Greenert. “This is an outstanding example of your generation and we are all impressed that you are willing to take charge, working together to keep bad things from happening.” After presenting the Training Chapter of the Year plaque to the Naval Air Technical Training Center (NATTC) CSADD chapter’s board members, the CNO opened the floor for questions.
AC2 Michael Rivellette asked the CNO about expectations, since CSADD became an independent organization in October 2014. “I don’t have expectations, but I have recommended that CSADD chapters be given the opportunity by their commands to grow and succeed,” said Greenert. “This includes use of facilities and support for the things that they want to do.” Supporting the NATTC student chapter is a cadre of senior petty officers serving as chapter advocates. AO1 Alexanna Williams serves as lead advocate, but stresses that it’s the students that run the program. She added that it was an honor to win Training Chapter of the Year. “The students – they come up with the ideas, they put in the man-hours and
make this program a success,” said Williams. “It was very impressive that the CNO took the time to speak with and recognize our CSADD chapter – it’s easy to see that it’s a program that he really believes in.” Cmdr. Vic Bindi, NATTC executive officer, pointed out that CSADD members also tend to be classroom top performers. “I think the people who join CSADD, not only are they ones who are less likely to engage in disciplinary issues, they’re the ones who time-and-time again are the leaders within every single class,” said Bindi. CSADD members come together voluntarily and grow with very basic command support. The NATTC chapter began with 36 students in 2012 and now includes 323 service members, 56 of
whom are Marines and 10 Airmen. The chapter typically schedules events that reinforce the idea of having fun without alcohol; ranging from formal black-tie affairs to monthly sporting events. Many of the local CSADD members and advocates take the lessons they learn here in Pensacola back to the fleet. “When I go to my next command, I’m taking all I learned here with me,” said AB1 Melanie McCollum, NATTC chapter advocate. “It’s been fun.” For more information on CSADD, visit: http://www.public.navy.mil/bupersnpc/support/21st_century_sailor/csadd/p ages/default2.aspx. Additional information on the Naval Air Technical Training Center can be found through the NATTC website: https://www. netc. navy. mil/ centers/ cnatt/ nattc/. For more news from Naval Education and Training Command, visit www. navy. mil/ local/ cnet/.
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April 10, 2015
Silent professionals: History of the rank of chief petty officer By MC1 Daniel Garas Defense Logistics Agency Public Affairs
ffectively running and fighting a warship relies on bridging the gap between officers and enlisted personnel. It was from this need that the creation of the rank of chief petty officer was born.
Since the days of antiquity, highly skilled seamen have been prized for their knowledge and skill. As vessels grew more complex, duties began to split into different responsibilities, which evolved into a rating system that was first formally organized by Britain’s Royal Navy and later adopted by the U.S. Navy. This system of rank and position aboard a ship traces its roots to English society. In his book “England’s Sea-Officers,” author Michael Lewis describes the creation of this system as a mix of two hierarchies, one of official ranks and a social divide between gentlemen and non-gentlemen. According to “History of the Chief Petty Officer Grade,” by U.S. Navy CWO4 Lester B. Tucker, the earliest known use of the term dates back to 1776 when Jacob Wasbie, a cook’s mate, was pronounced “Chief Cook” aboard USS Alfred. Although given the title, Tucker surmised that rather than hold any position of authority amongst the crew, it was to denote him as the foremost cook aboard the ship amongst his peers in his rating. Perhaps the earliest formal attempt to create the rank of chief petty officer came in 1853. Jason M. Juergens, author of the “Chief Petty Officer Leadership Thesis,” wrote that as manning levels increased to accommodate a growing fleet, attempts to establish the precedence of petty officers under Navy regulations began.
Initially approved by the president, it was revoked a few months later by the attorney general, as only Congress could approve these regulations. The rank of chief petty officer as it is recognized today was officially established April 1, 1893, and with the exception of schoolmasters, ships’ writers and carpenters’ mates, all petty officers of the first class were automatically shifted to the new rank in April 1895. Ratings have come and gone to evolve with the modernization of the Navy, but chief petty officers have been used to head these ratings in official capacities since 1893. According to Tucker, only two ratings have remained in continuous use since 1797 – boatswain’s mate and gunner’s mate. Armed with official recognition, chiefs of the past went on to lay the foundation for their modern day counterparts. As servantleaders, they acted as the unique lynchpin between officers and enlisted personnel who executed daily operations, and also took a leading role in the career development of junior petty officers. Additionally, chiefs were celebrated not only for their technical expertise, but their administrative abilities as well. Knowledge in the intricacies of the ship’s daily operations and ability to coordinate with various departments gave chiefs unique abilities that were unrivaled by even the most senior officers.
With this newly recognized position of authority and expertise they were bestowed with uniform devices to recognize their merit. At first, the only distinction was the advent of a rocker to their rating badge. According to Juergens, borrowing the masterat-arms rating that used three stripes, a single rocker was added and became official in 1894. The fouled anchor as a cap device was introduced in 1905; collar devices did not become an official part of the uniform until 1959. Additionally, chiefs were given their own space on ships. Referred to as the “Chief’s Mess,” it is off-limits to anyone else (officer or enlisted) without invitation and is affectionately called the “Goat Locker.” Up until World War II, chiefs evolved into disciplinarians that exercised and dispended a great deal of unwritten naval law. According to “The Role of the Chief Petty Officer in the Modern Navy” by Don A. Kelso, “they served as exacting supervisors, highly proficient specialists and acted as advocates to higher authority.” After World War II, the demobilized Navy was left with a top-heavy organization that frequently utilized chiefs in billets normally filled by junior petty officers. Kelso cites that this overflow of manpower, compounded with administrative overhauls to the Uniform Code of Military Justice, which frowned upon negative enforcement of discipline, began to obscure
the basic importance of the chief petty officer in the modern Navy. The changes did not go unnoticed. As Kelso writes, both chief petty officers and commissioned officers recognized the dangers of reducing the vital role of chiefs from servant leaders to mere figureheads. Efforts began to repurpose the mess to reflect the prewar role of the chief as leaders, specialists and the main liaison official between officers and the enlisted Sailor. “The chief petty officer is responsible for three facets of leadership relative to the men placed in his charge,” Kelso writes. The effective discipline of their Sailors, the effective supervising of the work their Sailors perform, and finally, to act as an advocate for their Sailors’ best interests. These repurposing efforts of the past have carried on reflecting the chief of today’s Navy. Chief petty officers fulfill a vital function in the operation of the Navy’s military and work schedule. Drawing on their past, they serve as technical experts, act as the liaison to commissioned officers and possess the ability to establish and maintain the conditions that provide Sailors with opportunities for success. The ability to bridge the gap and provide solutions to both officers and enlisted personnel makes them not only silent professionals, but also ensures the mantra, “ask the chief,” shall remain a vital part of the Navy well into its future.
NAS Pensacola chief petty officers assemble for a group photo at NASP command headquarters on April 1, the CPO 122nd birthday. Photo by Mike O’Connor
PA G E
April 10, 2015
Sexual assault prevention highlighted in April By Ens. Margaret Gresham NASWF Public Affairs
hroughout the next four to five weeks, Naval Air Station Whiting Field (NASWF), the Navy and the nation will be observing Sexual Assault Awareness and Prevention Month (SAAPM). Recognized every April, the month is dedicated to raising awareness about sexual assault and its victims. NASWF’s Sexual Assault Prevention and Response (SAPR) office supports victims of sexual assault, but is also here to raise awareness and forward ideas that help Sailors intervene before sexual assaults occur. Sexual assault is any unwanted verbal, nonverbal or physical sexual contact, and is characterized by use of force, physical threat, abuse of authority, or when the victim does not or cannot consent. Traditional thought views sexual assault as primarily associated with maleon-female “attacks.” However men can equally be victims. The sexual assault prevention and response team seeks to break this mischaracterization of sexual assault and inform people about
the truth of sexual assault – that anyone can be a victim. Male victims in the Navy, as in the general population, represent an underreported segment of an underreported crime. This concerns the SAPR team and focuses their attention on reemphasizing the multi-gender nature of the crime. The team at Whiting Field is trying to reduce stigma associated with sexual assault and is working to get the word out and help victims feel comfortable about coming forward and making reports. “I want victims to know they will be supported regardless of gender, race, job, or sexual orientation,” Sexual Assault Response Coordinator Kristen Klein stated. “We are here to provide them all the information, resources and referrals necessary to make the decision that is best for them. It is the victim’s
right to choose how to proceed with the avenue that is best suited to their case.” SAPR statistics show there is a stigma associated with men being sexually assaulted. They feel emasculated, fear they are perceived as weak, or are embarrassed to come forward. The Pentagon anonymously surveyed male victims of sexual assault who declined to report the incident and reported that nearly half of the surveyed pool didn’t want anyone to know. Thirty percent said they didn’t think anything would be done and approximately 20 percent were afraid of retaliation or reprisals. One other main goal of Sexual Assault Awareness and Prevention Month is to promote the real definition of “consent.” Traditionally people viewed the word “no” as the only thing that did not give the person consent;
however, the SAPR team wants to emphasize that it must be a conscious, clear minded, nonaltered discussion between the two participants. If there is any question, or either partner is not 100 percent on board, then they should not partake in any sexual acts. The only real definition of consent is a cut and dry conversation between the two partners that involves both saying “yes.” SAPR Victim Advocate, Dora Ford, stated, “If two people cannot sit down and have a mature conversation about whether or not a situation is
consensual, then they should probably not be in that situation at all.” Anyone can be a victim and the SAPR team is available to support all victims and inform them of all the options available to them. They want to ensure the victims know they have rights and can stand up for those rights if they wish. Sexual assault reports can be completely anonymous and confidential and the team encourages any affected party, victim or witnessing bystander to step forward and report a sexual crime. The goal is to raise awareness, help victims, and protect Marines and Sailors from becoming victims. Klein stated, “It is important to raise awareness about sexual assault; it is a crime that affects thousands, mentally and physically, every year. Our goal is to raise awareness not only in April but throughout the year. We want to shine a light on the SAPR program and let people know this is an ongoing battle we are still fighting, we have made vast improvements over the years but we still have a long way to go, and we need your help to do so.” For more news from Naval Air Station Whiting Field, visit www. navy. mil/ local/ naswf/.
NASWF Roswell, N.M., detachment a success By Ens. Margaret Gresham NASWF Public Affairs
A formation of orange and white “unidentified flying objects” invaded the skies of Roswell, N.M., this winter; however it wasn’t aliens in dark green suits that climbed out of the unfamiliar aircraft. Rather it was the men and women of Training Air Wing Five (TraWing-5) exiting their T-6B Texan IIs. The end of March closes out a nineweek winter detachment in Roswell N.M. where TraWing-5 sent Training Squadrons Two, Three and Six (VT-2, VT-3 and VT-6) to train day and night at Roswell International Air Center. Each squadron spent three weeks there from January to March. The 2015 remote training at Roswell was the second year in which TraWing-5 sought out better winter weather than
found in Northwest Florida. However, weather was a challenge this year. Statistically speaking, Roswell has much better weather for flying during this portion of the year. Unfortunately, Roswell had its fair share of rain and snow during the detachment. VT-2 and VT-6 had to brave most of the Roswell weather; they faced several snow storms that slowed training. The Roswell detachment also allowed students to adapt and prepare for an unfamiliar place under time constraints. In the real world, aviators will be operating in foreign waters and lands where they only have days, maybe even hours, to prepare. It also afforded the students an opportunity to experience training at different altitudes; Roswell is roughly 4,000 feet higher in elevation than Pensacola. VT-3 was blessed with better weather throughout their three weeks of training
in February. They had 25 aircraft and 35 instructors and were able to complete over 70 events per day on occasion. The fast paced operations provided invaluable experience for the students and simulated operations and the pace of a squadron on deployment. Lt. Chelsea Brunoehler, who works for TraWing-5 operations, spent nine weeks on the detachment and was in charge of running many of the daily logistics. She emphasized that the statistics highlighted a successful two months despite the weather. “We flew 4,225 hours on the Roswell detachment, which was very comparable to last year’s det,” Brunoehler said. “We had hoped to ramp up our production significantly this year, since we had more available aircraft, but the weather set back our goals. Seeing as we would have utilized those 25 planes and 115 person-
nel back home as well, we believe we gained an additional 1,800 hours or 900 events by going on the detachment this year.” Cmdr. Ryan Yost, chief staff officer for TraWing-5, stated, “The TraWing-5 winter detachment to Roswell, N.M., was definitely a success. Despite having worse than the average seasonal weather, like much of the country experienced this winter, the det still accounted for nearly 50 percent of all the wing mission during this timeframe using only 25 percent of our assets. This is thanks to the hard work of the instructor pilots and Dyncorp maintainers, who were extremely efficient when the weather did cooperate. In addition, the Airmen, Sailors, Marines and Coast Guardsman of TW-5 engaged in several community relations outreach programs with local veterans, schools and the great people of Roswell.”
SUPPORT OUR TROOPS
April 10, 2015
PA G E
NJROTC competition starts today
The 2015 Navy Junior ROTC Nationals Academic, Athletic and Drill Championship is scheduled for today, April 10, and tomorrow, April 11, at Pensacola Naval Air Station. NJROTC units from each of the 11 Navy areas will participate in the two-day academic, athletic and drill competition. An awards ceremony is scheduled for 7 p.m. to 8:15 p.m. April 11 at the National Naval Aviation Museum. For more information, go to www.thenationals. net/navynats.htm.
Spring concert has Motown theme
The Gulf Coast Chorale will present its annual spring concert, the “Sounds of Motown,” at 7:30 p.m. today, April 10, at Cokesbury United Methodist Church, 5725 North Ninth Ave. Tickets are $10 or $5 for students, available for purchase at the door, from a member, or through the Chorale’s website, www.gulfcoastchorale.org. For more information about the group or the concert, contact Brenda Smith, chorale director, at 4962046 or at email@example.com (e-mail).
Library events include quilt display
Two upcoming events have been announced for the Southwest Branch Library, 12248 Gulf Beach Highway. • Quilts by members of the Perdido Sew Gals will be on display April 11 to June 20 at the The theme of the show is “Red and White, Then and Now.” • Members of the Emerald Coast Furever Friends and the monthly R.E.A.D. Dogs (Reading Education & Assistance Dogs) Program will be the special guests at the Friends of the Southwest Branch Library quarterly member meeting at 7 p.m. April 13. Seating is limited. For more information, go to mywfpl.com or call 453-7780.
Boating course being offered in Milton
Free star gazing programs scheduled Weather permitting, you will be able to explore the night sky during a series of free star gazing events being presented by the Escambia Amateur Astronomers’ Association (EAAA). Several telescopes will be set up for viewing of the stars, planets and constellations. Here is the list of dates: • Programs are scheduled for April 17, May 15, June 12, July 17, Aug. 14, Sept. 11 and Oct. 9 at the Battery Worth Picnic Area at Gulf Islands National Seashore. There is an $8 entrance fee to the Fort Pickens area. For additional information, call the Naval Live Oaks Visitor Center at 9342600 or go to www.nps.gov/guis. • Programs are scheduled for April 24 and 25, May 22 and 23, June 19 and 20, July 24 and 25, Aug. 21 and 22, Sept. 18 and 19 and Oct. 16 and 17 at the Casino Beach Gulfside Pavilion at Pensacola Beach. The events will be held on Friday or Saturday and will start at sunset at varying times throughout the summer based on daylight. For more information, call 932-1500. • Programs are scheduled April 11, May 9, June 6, July 11, Aug. 8, Sept. 5 and Oct. 10 at Big Lagoon State Park, 12301 Gulf Beach Highway. Park entry fees apply, and participants must enter before sunset. For more information, contact the ranger station at 492-1595. For more information about the star gazes, call Dewey Barker after 4 p.m. at 450-7767 or go to http://rlwalker.gulfweb.net/astronomy/ index.html.
With the boating season starting, now is the perfect time to take a boater’s safety class. Members of the U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 1-8, “The Guardians of the Blackwater,” are offering “About Boating Safely” tomorrow, April 11. There is an examination at the end of the eighthour class, and a passing score will make boaters eligible for a Florida boating ID card, a requirement for boaters born on or after Jan. 1, 1988. Class will begin at 9 a.m. in the training room, City of Milton Fire Department, 5321 Stewart St. Class materials cost $35 (up to four family member can share one book). To register or to request additional information, contact Jerry Damico at (850) 791-1266 or by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org. For more information on the Coast Guard Auxiliary go to www.cgaux.org.
Walk to bring attention to epilepsy
Autism ride scheduled for April 11
Author, humorist to speak at PSC
April Nicole’s 10th annual Autism Ride is scheduled for tomorrow, April 11. The 28-mile escorted ride starts at 9 a.m. and departs at 11 a.m. at Ollie’s Neighborhood Grill, 6181 Highway 90 in Milton and ends at Ollie’s Neighborhood Gill at 2100 West Nine Mile Road. Cost is $15 per bike and $5 per passenger. The first 200 to register will receive pins. For more information, call 324-0295 or 485-3853.
Golf tournament supports lighthouse The second annual Scramble for the Light Golf Tournament is scheduled for April 13 at the A.C. Reed Golf Course aboard NAS Pensacola. Lunch will be served at noon and a shotgun start is scheduled for 1 p.m. Tournament cost per person is $100. All proceeds go towards the restoration of the Pensacola Lighthouse tower. For more information, call 324-6415 or go to www.pensacolalighthouse.org.
PLT fans invited to ‘Cabaret’ event The annual Pensacola Little Theatre (PLT) event, “Cabaret,” is scheduled for 7 p.m. tomorrow, April 11, at the Pensacola Cultural Center, 400 South Jefferson St. The theme will be “Timewarp: A musical journey through time.” The event is for ages 21 and older. Tickets are $50 and a bar wristband is $25. Tickets and wristbands are available at Pensacola littletheatre.com, by calling 432-2042 or by stopping by the box office.
A Walk the Talk for Epilepsy is scheduled for tomorrow, 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.
Share memories at Battleship Park
Battleship Memorial Park in Mobile, Ala., is conducting its 50th annual crew reunion April 10-11 for the Sailors who fought the ship in World War II. Current Navy personnel are invited to attend and hear sea stories from the wartime veterans. No food provided. For more information, call Owen Miller at (251) 767-1507. Pensacola State College will present nationally acclaimed author and humorist Michael Rubin at a free event at 7 p.m. tomorrow, April 11, at the Ashmore Auditorium, Bldg. 8, on the Pensacola campus, 1000 College Blvd. The public is invited. No tickets are required. Rubin’s fast-paced, multimedia presentation focuses on the historical background of his new thriller, “The Cottoncrest Curse.” Set in Louisiana, the mystery depicts bitter racial divides. For more information, contact PSC Marketing Director Sheila Nichols at 484-1428.
Classic movie to be shown at Saenger
The 1952 classic musical, “Singin’ in the Rain,” will be screened at 7 p.m. tomorrow, April 11, to celebrate the 90th birthday of the Pensacola Saenger Theatre. Admission cost is $5, and proceeds will go to the Great Saenger Pipe Organ Campaign. Tickets are available at the Saenger Theatre Box Office. For more information, call 595-3880 or go to www.pensacolasaenger.com.
Prayer breakfast scheduled in Milton
Bethlehem Primitive Baptist Church, 5339 Zero Lane, in Milton has scheduled a men’s prayer breakfast for 9 a.m. tomorrow, April 11, at the church. The speaker will be Rev. Murray Hamilton of Heart of God Church Ministries in Milton. Tickets are $7. For more information, contact Ronnie Ganzy at 983-2718.
Child safety event planned for April 11 Suicide prevention workshop planned The KlaasKids Foundation, a non-profit organization, and Hill-Kelly Dodge Chrysler Jeep will present a KlaasKids Print-A-Thon from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. tomorrow, April 11, at the dealership at 6171 Pensacola Blvd. Children will be fingerprinted and photographed, and a packet of child safety tools will be provided. Hill-Kelly Dodge Chrysler Jeep is underwriting the program so that there is no charge to families. For more information, call 476-9078.
A safeTALK workshop, sponsored by the NAS Pensacola Chapel, is scheduled for 8 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. April 22 at the All Faiths Chapel, Bldg. 634. The workshop prepares helpers to identify persons with thoughts of suicide and connect them to resources. It is open to active-duty, DoD and civilian employees. To register, contact NAS Pensacola Chapel CREDO Detachment and provide rank, name, contact information and supervisor’s name. Registra-
tion deadline is April 17. For more information, contact Tony Bradford, NASP CREDO facilitator, at 452-2341, ext. 5, or by e-mail at email@example.com.
Suicide intervention training available An Applied Suicide Intervention Skills Training (ASIST) Workshop is scheduled for 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. April 28-29 at the J.B. McKamey Center, Bldg. 634, NAS Pensacola The workshop is for anyone who wants to feel more comfortable, confident and competent in helping to prevent the immediate risk of suicide. It is open to active-duty, DoD and civilian employees. Participation in the full two days is required. To register provide CREDO facilitator Tony Bradford or a chapel staff member with the member’s rank, name, contact information and supervisor’s name. For more information, contact Tony Bradford, NASP CREDO facilitator, at 452-2341, ext. 5, or by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Teens take the wheel at driving school Manheim Auto Auction, 6359 North W St., is offering the Tire Rack Street Survival Teen Driving School from 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. April 25. Students will receive a short classroom session and then will learn how to manage driving hazards in a controlled environment on an advanced driving course. Students are taught in their own cars. The class is open to licensed and permitted drivers ages 15 to 21. The cost is $75 per student and some insurance companies offer premium discounts to graduates. Forms, schedules and more information can be found online at www.streetsurvival.org.
Coin collectors to meet April 16
Members of the Pensacola Numismatic Society (coin club) will meet at 6:30 p.m. April 16 at Sonny’s Real Pit Bar-B-Q restaurant, 630 North Navy Blvd. There will be a presentation and a coin auction will be conducted after the meeting. There is no cost to attend unless you plan to have dinner. For more information, call Mark Cummings at 332-6491.
T-6 Texan Trot scheduled for April 25 The 455th Flying Training Squadron Booster Club has scheduled the T-6 Texan Trot for 8 a.m. April 25. The timed run will follow a course around the taxiways and runway of NAS Pensacola’s Sherman Field. The race will be capped at 1,500 participants. Cost is $30. For more information, go to www.facebook.com/T6TexanTrot and to register, go to https://secure.getmeregistered.com/get_information.php?event_id=120669.
Volunteers wanted for positions at forts
Gulf Islands National Seashore officials are looking for volunteers to assist with operating the Fort Pickens and Fort Barrancas visitor centers. The park is looking to recruit volunteers who care about park resources, work well in teams and enjoy serving the public. Volunteers will work at least one, eight-hour day per week to staff the information desk and provide sales help in the Eastern National bookstores. Applicants will be required to complete a security background check. Seashore officials will pay associated costs. Training and uniform will be provided. Anyone interested should contact Volunteer Coordinator Roxanne Sellers at 934-2608 or Eastern National Site Manager Kathy Rappold at 723-7830.
Grant application workshop planned
IMPACT 100 Pensacola Bay Area will present a nonprofit workshop April 16 at First Baptist Church, 500 North Palafox. The workshop will focus on the IMPACT 100 grant application process for 2015. Keisha Rivers Shorty the KARS Institute will be the guest speaker. The workshop starts at 8:30 a.m. with check-in at 8 a.m. The workshop is free, however registration is required and can be completed online at www. impact100pensacola.org.
Free document shredding offered
The Northwest Florida Better Business Bureau (BBB) is teaming up with Gilmore Services, CatCountry 98.7 FM and WEAR-TV, Channel 3, to offer individuals an opportunity to shred their sensitive data from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. April 15 at Cordova Mall in Pensacola and Santa Rosa Mall in Mary Esther. The shredding event is free to the public, and resources on how to protect your identity will be provided. An individual may bring up to 50 pounds of information to be shredded. Documents should be removed from binders, but staples and paper clips are acceptable. Do not tie bags or tape boxes. For more information, go to www.bbb.org/northwest-florida.
You can submit information for possible publication in Partyline by sending an e-mail to Janet.Thomas.email@example.com. 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.
PA G E
April 10, 2015
April 10, 2015
CNATT announces Civilian of the Year; See page B2 Spotlight
NATIONAL CHILD ABUSE
PREVENTION MONTH APRIL 2015 From https://www.childwelfare.gov
ational Child Abuse Prevention Month (NCAPM) is a time to acknowledge the importance of families and communities working together to prevent child abuse and neglect, and to promote the social and emotional well-being of children and families. During the month of April and throughout the year, communities are encouraged to share child abuse and neglect prevention awareness strategies and activities and promote prevention across the country. Understanding child abuse and neglect: When children are nurtured, they can grow up to be happy and healthy adults. But when they lack an attachment to a caring adult, receive inconsistent nurturing, or experience harsh discipline, the consequences can affect their lifelong health, well-being and relationships with others. The following is a collection of information to help service providers and others concerned about the health and well-being of children to understand child abuse and neglect, its effects, and what each of us can do to address it when it occurs. What is child abuse and neglect? Child abuse or neglect
often takes place in the home at the hands of a person the child knows well – a parent, relative, babysitter, or friend of the family. There are four major types of child maltreatment. Although any of the forms may be found separately, they often occur together. Each state is responsible for establishing its own definitions of child abuse and neglect that meet federal minimum standards. Most include the following: • Neglect is failure to provide for a child’s basic needs. • Physical abuse is physical injury as a result of hitting, kicking, shaking, burning, or otherwise harming a child. • Sexual abuse is any situation where a child is used for sexual gratification. This may include indecent exposure, fondling, rape, or commercial exploitation through prostitution or the production of porno-
graphic materials. • Emotional abuse is any pattern of behavior that impairs a child’s emotional development or sense of self-worth, including constant criticism, threats and rejection. Why does child abuse occur? Child abuse and neglect affect children of every age, race, and income level. However, research has identified
pline. • Stress. Families struggling with poverty, unstable housing, divorce or unemployment may be at greater risk. • Substance abuse. The effects of substance use, as well as time, energy, and money spent obtaining drugs or alcohol, significantly impair parents’ abilities to care for their children.
many factors relating to the child, family, community, and society that are associated with an increased risk of child abuse and neglect. Studies also have shown that when multiple risk factors are present, the risk is greater. Some of the most common risk factors include the following: • Immaturity. Young parents may lack experience with children or be unprepared for the responsibility of raising a child. • Unrealistic expectations. A lack of knowledge about normal child development or behavior may result in frustration and, ultimately, abusive disci-
• Intergenerational patterns of abuse. Parents’ own experiences of childhood trauma impact their relationships with their children. • Isolation. Effective parenting is more difficult when parents lack a supportive partner, family, or community. These circumstances, combined with the inherent challenges of raising children, can result in otherwise well-intentioned parents causing their children harm or neglecting their needs. On the other hand, evidence shows that the great majority of families who experience these circumstances will
not abuse or neglect their children. How many children are abused and neglected in the United States? In federal fiscal year (FFY) 2013, the most recent year for which national child maltreatment statistics are available, about 3.5 million reports were made to child protective services concerning the safety and well-being of approximately 6.4 million children. As a result of these reports, a nationally estimated 679,000 (unique count) children were found to be victims of child abuse or neglect. (Unique count is defined as counting each child only once regardless of the number of reports of abuse and neglect.) Of these children, 79.5 percent were neglected, 18 percent were physically abused, and 9 percent were sexually abused. Child deaths are the most tragic results of maltreatment. In FFY 2013, an estimated 1,520 children died due to abuse or neglect. Of the children who died, 71.4 percent suffered neglect and 46.8 percent suffered physical abuse either exclusively or in combination with another maltreatment type. What can I do if I suspect child abuse or neglect? Anyone can and should report suspected child abuse or neglect. If you think a child is being mistreated, take immediate action. You can call the Childhelp National Child Abuse Hotline at 1800-4-A-CHILD (800422-4453).
Take a moment to support NAS Pensacola and NASP Fleet and Family Support Center’s efforts to raise awareness about child abuse prevention: go to http://www.takethecapmpledge.org/ and take the pledge.
Word Search ‘Sail away’ E F MW S B W T O J C M L B E R A X T W Y K L Q R I R D X X
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Color me ‘Pinwheels for prevention’
On heroic nature No man stands so tall as when he stoops to help a child. – James Dobson. The simple act of caring is heroic. – Edward Albert. The point is, not how long you live, but how nobly you live. – Seneca. A hero is someone who, in spite of weakness, doubt or not always knowing the answers, goes ahead and overcomes anyway. – Christopher Reeve. Never doubt that a small group of thoughtful, committed citizens can change the world. Indeed, it is the only thing that ever has. – Margaret Mead. A hero is someone who has given his or her life to something bigger than oneself. – Joseph Campbell. Nurture your mind with great thoughts; to believe in the heroic makes heroes. – Benjamin Disraeli.
PA G E
April 10, 2015
CNATT announces Civilian of the Year Lt. Cmdr. David Pratt CNATT Public Affairs Officer
he Center for Naval Aviation Technical Training (CNATT), announced its first-ever Civilian of the Year (CoY) recently. Mark Wassil, was selected as the command’s very first CoY. According to CNATT Commanding Officer, Capt. Kate Erb, the selection was very competitive and sets the standard for future selections. “Mark’s performance and impact at CNATT has been phenomenal; everything that he does is towards mission accomplishment,” said Erb. “He is an outstanding representa-
tive of the command.” In his position as command evaluator, it is Wassil’s responsibility to inspect, mentor and provide extensive training to 27 CNATT learning sites guaranteeing direct adherence with Navy, Naval Education and Training Command (NETC) and CNATT policies. He coordinated the logistics preparation and execution of all CNATT headquarters area
visits and worked closely with process advisers and process owners to certify and guide comprehensive review of all command evaluation programs. “It is an honor to be the first CNATT Civilian of the Year,” said Wassil. “I could not be ef-
fective without the assistance of all the professionals on the CNATT staff. I truly enjoy being part of such a proactive organization; it is very rewarding being part of a team which produces highly-trained Sailors and Marines to support the flee.” The NETC Inspector General, Al Johnson, noted that Wassil routinely assists the training command headquarters with field visits. “As the CNATT command evaluator and Inspector General representative, Mark is an integral part of the NETC IG network,” said Johnson. “He directly assists the NETC IG by frequently serving as a NETC area visit team member, conducting work process reviews at other NETC com-
mands to help improve Navy training.” CNATT is the largest learning center under the Naval Education and Training Command and is accredited by the Council on Education. Its mission is to develop, deliver, and support the aviation technical training necessary to meet validated fleet requirements through a continuum of professional and personal growth for Sailors and Marines. In the CNATT enterprise, there are 17 subordinate commands across 27 locations around the world. For more information on CNATT, visit http://www. netc.navy.mil/centers/cnatt/ or follow CNATT on Facebook at https://www.facebook.com/CN ATT.
Navy exchange package store reopens From Andrea Beck NEX Special Events Coordinator
The Navy Exchange (NEX) Pensacola complex, at the exchange package store March 17, unveiled a newly remodeled store for military patrons in the NASP Corry Station Navy Shopping Plaza on Highway 98 west. The NEX package store, which supplies brand name products to military shoppers, opened a 7,235-square-foot, shopping space including a 950-squarefoot walk-in cooler and a 100-square-foot humador, the first of its kind at any Pensacola Navy Exchange location. The package store underwent a $1.2
million, 13-month remodel, according to NEX officials. The old store was renovated while patrons shopped and the new space was designed with wider aisles and other features to allow for easier access. The grand re-opening event March 17 included a ribbon cutting ceremony with a Blue Angel fly-by. NASP Commanding Officer Capt. Keith Hoskins, NEX Midsouth District Vice President Tom Jacobsen, NEX Complex General Manager Steve Foster, NEX Package Store Manager Joan Norris and NEX Package Store Sales Manager Clara Moye, attended, along with a variety of store brand vendors offering complementary food and beverage samples for patrons.
(Left-right) NEX Pensacola Complex General Manager Steve Foster, NEX Package Sales Manager Clara Moye, NASP CO Captain Keith Hoskins, NEX Package Store Manager Joan Norris and NEX Mid-South District Vice President Tom Jacobsen.
PA G E
April 10, 2015
Initiative part of National Park centennial celebration From the National Park Service
he National Park Service and the National Park Foundation have announced the launch of “Find Your Park,” a public awareness and education campaign celebrating the milestone centennial anniversary of the National Park Service in 2016 and setting the stage for the next 100 years. Gulf Islands National Seashore is participating in the initiative, which encourages people to connect with their favorite park and public lands. “A stroll on one of Gulf Islands’ beaches listening to the waves and looking out across the emerald green waters can work wonders to refresh your mind and spirit,” said Gulf Islands Superintendent Dan Brown. “We encourage you
to take advantage of this and other park lands that belong to you – to ‘Find Your Park’.” Find Your Park invites the public to see that a national park is more than just a place – it can be a feeling, a state of mind, or a sense of American pride. Beyond vast landscapes, the campaign highlights historical, urban and cultural parks, as well as Park Service programs that protect,
preserve, and share nature, culture, and history in communities nationwide. Find Your Park encourages people to find their own personal connections within the network of national parks and public lands. At the heart of this engagement effort is the public invitation to share park experiences and memories at FindYourPark.com, which will feature an interactive gallery of inspirational stories from the general public, National Park Service employees and celebrities. FindYourPark.com also offers a searchable list of ideas for ways to find your park, including in-park programs, exhibits, events, and public activities throughout 2015 and 2016 that will encourage everyone to find their park. Gulf Islands National Seashore invites
you to #FindYourPark. Gulf Islands National Seashore is a place of myriad riches – blue-green, sparkling waters, white beaches and coastal marshes. Its 12 areas include historic forts, shaded picnic areas, bayou and coastal view trails, campgrounds and island wilderness areas. From Cat Island, Miss., it stretches eastward 160 miles to the Okaloosa Area east of Fort Walton Beach. Visitors can share their stories at Find YourPark.com. More than 20,000 National Park Service employees care for America’s 405 national parks and work with communities across the nation to help preserve local history and create close-to-home recreational opportunities. For more information, go to www.nps.gov.
Your City, Your Magazine
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April 10, 2015
Morale, Welfare and Recreation
Listen to jazz in square Performers, fans gather for two-day celebration Story, photo from the Jazz Society of Pensacola
JazzFest is a free, family oriented festival that celebrates all types of jazz and attracts approximately 16,000 listeners. The April 11-12 event will include a variety of jazz styles performed by national, regional and local artists, as well as area college and high school jazz bands. There is also a “Jazz Jam for Kids” at 2 p.m. both days with harmonicas and kazoos provided to the children for free. An arts-and-crafts exhibition will feature jewelry, artwork, photography and other items. Fans can gather under the live oak canopy that surrounds the central gazebo, which will be used as the main stage. Seating is provided, though you can bring your own chairs and picnic baskets. You can also purchase food from vendors. In case of rain, performances will move to Seville Quarter, 130 East Government St. The Jazz Society of Pensacola (JSOP) has been the sole presenter of the Pensacola JazzFest since 1999, following WUWF-FM’s tenure as event presenter. The event is presented as a gift to the community from Jazz Society members and sponsors, and funds are raised in various ways throughout the year. The artist line-up for this year includes pianist/keyboardist Gino Rosaria and his group with the ad-
Pensacola artist Nina Fritz was commissioned to design the 2015 JazzFest poster.
Details • What: 32nd annual Pensacola JazzFest. • When: 10 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. April 11-12. • Where: Seville Square. • For more information: Go to www.jazzpensacola.com.
dition of a musician visiting from Holland. Other performers will include
the DUKES of Dixieland, Mobilebased Roman Street, Joe Occhipinti Big Band, the Belmont Youth Band and winners of the Jazz Society student competition. Another jazz pioneer in Pensacola, Fred Domulot, will play with the Guffman Trio. Vocalist Holly Shelton will be accompanied by Steve Gilmore on bass, John Link on piano, Brent Purcell on drums and Chuck Schwartz on sax.
At the movies FRIDAY
“Cinderella,” PG, 5 p.m., 7:30 p.m.; “The Second Best Exotic Marigold Hotel,” PG, 5:30 p.m.; “Run All Night,” R, 8 p.m.
“Cinderella,” PG, noon, 2:30 p.m.; “The Second Best Exotic Marigold Hotel,” PG, 5 p.m.; “Run All Night,” R, 7:30 p.m.; “The DUFF,” PG-13, 1 p.m.; “Unfinished Business,” R, 3:30 p.m.; “Chappie,” R, 5:30 p.m.; “Kingsman: The Secret Service,” R, 8 p.m.
“Cinderella,” PG, noon, 2:30 p.m.; “Focus,” R, 5 p.m.; “Chappie,” R, 7:30 p.m.; “The Second Best Exotic Marigold Hotel,” PG, 12:30 p.m.; “Run All Night,” R, 3 p.m.; “Kingsman: The Secret Service,” R, 5:30 p.m.; “Unfinished Business,” R, 8 p.m.
“Unfinished Business,” R, 5 p.m.; “Kingsman: The Secret Service,” R, 7 p.m.; “The DUFF,” PG-13, 5:10 p.m.; “Run All Night,” R, 7:30 p.m.
“The Lazarus Effect,” PG-13, 5 p.m.; “Chappie,” R, 7 p.m.; “Cinderella,” PG, 5:10 p.m.; “Focus,” R, 7:30 p.m.
“The Second Best Exotic Marigold Hotel,” PG, 5 p.m.; “Run All Night,” R, 7:30 p.m.; “Unfinished Business,” R, 5:10 p.m.; “Chappie,” R, 7:10 p.m.
“Cinderella,” PG, 5 p.m.; “Run All Night,” R, 7:30 p.m.; “The Lazarus Effect,” PG-13, 5:10 p.m.; “Kingsman: The Secret Service,” R, 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.navymwrpensacola.com. • Month of the Military Child: MWR has announced several events and specials in support of military children. Special fitness classes are scheduled and a Family Fitness Zumba Glow Party will take place at 5:30 p.m. Family Luau: 5 April 17 at the Corry p.m. May 8 at Station track. Food NASP Corry Staspecials are also tion Recreation being offered. For Center lawn. Activmore information, go ities at 5 p.m. Food to www.navymwrpen- and beverages sacola.com. available for pur• Mission Nutri- chase at 6 p.m. tion and NOFFS Entertainment at 7 Classes: Two certifi- p.m. Limbo, fire cations in one class. dancers, live Course dates for music. Prices for 2015 are April 22-23 best Hawaiian atat Corry Navy Well- tire. Opens to acness Center, Bldg. tive duty and their 3712, and Aug. 25- families. 16, Radford at Radford Fitness Center, Bldg. 4143. Class times 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. For more information, call 452-7810 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. • Learn to sail: It only takes one Saturday morning class to be certified to rent sailboats at the Bayou Grande Marina. Beginner class is from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. April 18. Cost is $35. Intermediate class is from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. April 11 and April 25 Cost is $40. For more information, call 453-4152. • Movies on the Lawn: Watch “Big Hero 6” (rated PG) April 25 in front of Portside Gym, Bldg. 627. Free popcorn. Bring coolers, snacks, chairs and blankets. The summer series will be presented at dusk on the second and fourth Saturday of each month through August. For more information, call 452-3806, ext. 3140. • Navy-Armed Forces Kidsʼ Run 2015: 3:30 p.m. May 6, NAS Pensacola running track. No entry fee. Three age groups, walk or run. Open to authorized active-duty and DoD dependents. Register on site at 3 p.m. May 6 or go to www.americankidsrun.org. For more information, call 452-2296. • Aquatics Summer Camps and Swimming Lessons: Spring is upon us and that means it is time to start thinking about summer camps and swimming lessons. For more information, contact the MWR Aquatics department at 452-9429. • Youth Center First Tee Military Affiliate Program: The program is now being offered at the NASP Youth Center. Program is open for authorized dependents ages 8-13 years old. Children learn life skills and character education. Beginner session every Monday from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. through May 4; advanced session Wednesdays from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. through May 6. Register t the NASP Youth Center, Bldg. 3690. For details, call 452-2417.
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.
April 10, 2015
SAPR 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.
Worship schedule NAS Pensacola Protestant • 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. • Training Air Wing Six Bible Study, 11:15 a.m. Tuesday, Griffith Hall student lounge. • Bible study, 6:30 p.m. Tuesday and 5:30 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 Our Lady of Loreto Chapel. • Confessions: 30 minutes before services. Latter Day Saints • Service, 10:30 a.m. Sunday, All Faiths Chapel. • Meeting: 6 p.m. Monday and 6 p.m. Thursday, J.B. McKamey Center. 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 room vice sanctuary. • Worship service, 10 a.m. Sunday.
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Fleet and Family Support Center • 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 • Bʼnai 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 each month). For information, call 438-3321 or go to http://templebethelof pensacola.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 4533442.
The NASP Fleet and Family Support Center (FFSC), 151 Ellyson Ave., Bldg. 625, is offering the following: • Personal Financial Management: A series of financial classes are offered throughout the year. Who Cares What’s On My Credit Report? is scheduled for 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. April 22. Seating limited, reservations required. To register or for information, call 452-5609. • FFSC Transition GPS Program Job Fair: 9 a.m. to
noon April 17, NASP Gateway Inn Conference Center, Bldg. 3249. For more information, call 452-5609 or email email@example.com or terry.I.firstname.lastname@example.org. • Couponing 102: 9:30 a.m. to 11 a.m. April 22. Clip a little, save a lot. Come learn how coupons can save you money. Find out where to get coupons and how to use them. Reservations required. No child care available. For more information or to sign up, call 452-5609.
Community Outreach NASP Community Outreach volunteer opportunities: • Earth Day Fair and Farmers Market: 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. April 17 at Naval Exchange mall, NASP Corry Station. • Hangout Music Fest: Honor Our Marines has coordinated an opportunity for military service members, veterans, friends and family members: Sign up for two, 10hour shifts and earn a threeday pass to the festival. Volunteers needed for pre-festival days (May 4 to May 13), during the festival (May 4-17) and for post-festival teardown (May 17-21). Shifts are flexibile.
• Pensacola Lighthouse and Museum: Numerous opportunities such as hosting tours or ghost hunts, helping with special events and maintenance and grounds upkeep. • USDA Food Giveaway: 4:30 p.m. every Thursday at 4 p.m. select Wednesdays at Anew Warrington Church of God In Christ 1100 Hawthorne Drive. 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.
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April 10, 2015
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April 10, 2015
Ads placed by the Military are FREE
To place an ad go online at www.gosportpensacola.com or call 433-1166 ext.24.
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★ Place your ad by phone at 850-433-1166 Ext. 24 Monday-Friday 8:30 am5:00 pm
Merchandise Employment Merchandise
Articles for sale Golf Clubs & Twin
Equipment— Full set of clubs, custom made, graphite shafts, cartbag, balls, tees, gloves, etc. Shag bag (full), extra clubs, Drivers (2) Putters (2). $200 takes all. Dinette set. 4 476-4604 Chairs. Glass table top. Air CompresMetal base sor 3 1/2 HP and chairs. Motor, 27 gal. Cushions on tank, 120 psi, 2 chairs. Gray- cyl. compresish metal with sor, belt driven. o f f - w h i t e Coleman Black cushions. Ask- Max. $200. ing $150. Call 476-4604 293-9445. USN AC PenOutside door, dant, solid 14k 6 panel, white, gold, new $55. with Antique 626-6683 (Milhardware, peep ton) hole, kickplate, deadbolt. $300. Solid oak din453-9341 ing set, 6 c h a i r s , Call round/oval 433-1166 table with leaf, ext. 24 and 492this spot could $300. 6624 be yours. A D U L T LIFE-JACKETS. High quality. Size large and xlarge. Paid $80 a piece. Will sell for $40 a piece. Call 293-9445.
size brass bed $75. Large dark green upholstered chair (size of small loveseat) $100. 492-6624 Miscellaneous household goods for sale, items for sale: riding mower, 30” with bagger, matching washer/dryer, works well, top load, couches, loveseats, TV stands. 4504467 Acoustic, electric guitar with hard case, amplifier, music booklets. $100. 453-9341
Call 433-1166 ext. 24 and this spot could be yours.
★ Ads placed by the Military are FREE
Bedroom set. White set includes Dresser with mirror, Media center chest with storage, Twin head board and foot board with rails. Trundle pop up bed fits under the twin. Great condition. All pieces for only $500 Call 4923200
Wildlife photography, Canon AE1 camera and telephoto lens that zooms, all perfect condition, ideal for wildlife photography. $100. 497-1167
Homes for rent
Homes for sale
Cooler, 174 qt. with two separate lids, ideal fish box or also good for aging C o m p o u n d deer. New conhunting bow, 50 dition. $50. to 75 lb. pull at 497-1167 29-30 inches. Comes with Motor hard case, Motorcycles sights, arrow rest, quiver and 2003 Yamaha arrows. $65 for 1100 V- Star all. 454-9486 C l a s s i c w/17,000 Fishing sinkers, miles. Asking deep drop $3,200. Has sinkers for fish- w i n d s c r e e n . ing 600 ft. or Please call more in depth. 850-292-1754 Approximately if interested or 30 sinkers, more e m a i l than 100 lbs. of mdkn6169@g lead, $75 for all. mail.com for 454-9486 pics.
MID 110XRX trail master dune buggy with 2 harness seatbelt, new condition. $1100. 7487365
3/2 home for rent. $875 - 10 min from Whiting. 1,400 sq ft. New FL room. Privacy fence and shed. Fresh paint inside entire house. No C r a f t s m a n pets. Split floor riding mower plan. 994-0324 LT2000,18.5H P, hydro Very clean, trans./bagger, and nice brick $800 obo. 748- home with 2/1, 7365 nice size family room, fenced Travel Trailer, yard with stor27’ Sunny- age shed. Westbrook. 13,500 side close to BTU central/ Corry Station. ducted AC $650 per month unit, mi- with $600 decrowave oven, posit. HUD 6 gallon water welcomed. For heater, 19” appointment, LCD TV, DVD call 850-525player, HDTV 6803 antenna w/ signal booster, full 2/1 house, length awning, large backyard, smoke detec- quiet neighbortors, skylight. hood, Brent 377-0184 area. $600/ month. Call 434-2962
Move in ready, 7856 Hestia Place, Pensacola, 4/2, 2 car garage, hardwood floors, granite counters, double paned windows, large back porch, detached 14x20 workshop with two doors and more windows. Could be converted to studio. $129,900. 261-5996
welcome. 10 percent of fee goes to military nonp r o f i t . Premises cured. Three openings. 850209-9503 Childcare in my home, 24/7, good references tender loving care, $50 a week. 850-857-9322
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April 10 2015
Business for todayâ€™s climate
Published on Apr 10, 2015