2017 Naval Aviation Symposium May 10-12 ... The 2017 Naval Aviation Museum will take place May 10-12 at the National Naval Aviation Museum onboard NAS Pensacola. The theme will be “Power Projection in the 21st Century.” For a full schedule of events, go to http://bit.ly/2oEcwJK. Symposium sessions are free and open to active-duty and retired military as well as the public. Golf reservations are $50 per person, luncheon reservations are $25 per person and reception reservations are $75 per person. Tickets can be purchased online or by calling the foundation office at 453-2389 or online at www.NavalAviationMuseum.org.
Vol. 81, No. 18
VT-4 to change command today (May 5) From VT-4
U.S. Navy Training Squadron Four (VT-4) will hold a change of ceremony command where Cmdr. Stephen Weeks will transfer command to Cmdr. Jonathan Shepard at the National Naval Aviation Museum, onboard NAS Pensacola, today, May 5, at 2 p.m.
Cmdr. Jonathan Shepard
Under the command of Weeks, VT-4 earned numerous accolades and conducted advanced undergraduate training for student naval flight officers (NFOs) and international navigators. Shepard, a native of Reston, Va., graduated from the University of Kansas with a bachelor of science degree in geology in May 1999. Following initial flight training in Pensacola, Shepard was selected to fly the E-2
VISIT GOSPORT ONLINE: www.gosportpensacola.com
NavFac SE awards $30 million engineering contract By Sue Brink NavFac Southeast Public Affairs
Naval Facilities Engineering Command Southeast (NavFac SE) awarded a $30 million indefinite-delivery, indefinitequantity architect- engineering contract in Pensacola April 25 to Bullock Tice Associates for professional architectural and engineering services in the NavFac SE area of responsibility. The work to be performed provides for preparation of design/ build request for proposals and other design services. The first task order is being awarded at $222,145 to prepare full plans and specifications
to renovate Bldg. 750 – the Emergency Operations Center (EOC) and the Commander Navy Recruiting Command and Navy Standard Integrated Pers o n n e l System Facility, and Bldg. 454 – Bachelor Housing at Naval Support Activity (NSA) Mid-South, Millington, Tenn. “These projects will address aging infrastructure issues at our installation,” said Lt. Cmdr. Seth McGuire, the public works officer at NSA Mid-South. “They will have a lasting positive impact on the quality of life to base personnel and residents.” The task order also contains one unexercised See NavFac on page 2
Navy service members repair a unique ecosystem: Volunteers from NAS Pensacola’s Naval Aviation Schools Command work to restore Deadman’s Island in Gulf Breeze April 26. About two dozen Navy service members put environmental stewardship into practice, spending the day planting vegetation along the south side of the island to prevent erosion.
NASC service members volunteer at Deadman’s Island Story, photo by Ens. Jacob Kotlarski NAS Pensacola Public Affairs Office
More than two dozen Naval Aviation School’s Command (NASC) service members volunteered to support a Pensacola-area U.S. Fish and Wildlife protected barrier resource April 26.
See VT-4 on page 2
along one side of the island. NASC Chaplain and Volunteer Coordinator Lt. Steven Schwarz said encouraging service members to engage with the community in which they live is a responsibility he takes seriously. See NASC on page 2
From U.S. Fleet Forces Public Affairs
Service for unaccompanied veterans reminds all of military bonds Hawkeye and was designated a naval flight officer in April 2001 while assigned to VAW-120 “Greyhawks” in Norfolk, Va. Following his initial E2 FRS advanced training, he was assigned to the VAW-116 “Sun Kings” onboard USS Constellation (CV 64) with Carrier Air Wing Two (CVW-2).
Deadman’s Island, a Gulf Breeze mainstay and the subject of numerous ecological restoration projects since Hurricane Dennis impacted the barrier island in 2005, has drawn NASC service members for the past two years. Volunteers for the April 26 outing planted grass and vegetation
Navy bases prepare for hurricane season
Members of the NAS Pensacola Honor Guard fold a flag for presentation at a service for unaccompanied veterans April 27 at Barrancas National Cemetery.
Cmdr. Stephen Weeks
May 5, 2017
Story, photo by Mike O’Connor Gosport Editor
A memorial service was held April 27 at NAS Pensacola’s (NASP) Barrancas National Cemetery (BNC) to give the families of 22 unaccompanied veterans closure. Though their own family members were not present, the service was a reminder that all service members share a larger family as well – that of their service to America.
The nearly two dozen service members came from the Army, Navy, Air Force and Marine Corps – one was an Army Air Corps veteran. Though their services were varied, they shared a memorial; one that was attended by NASP Commanding Officer Capt. Christopher Martin, NASP Executive Officer Cmdr. Shawn Dominguez, the NAS Pensacola Honor Guard, members of the Florida Highway Patrol, Patriot Guard Riders of Northwest
Florida and various service organizations. “We need to do something to make sure that all of these veterans are honored,” BNC Director Craig LaChance said. “There’s different reasons they are unaccompanied; they may have simply outlived their family. They have come from as far away as Seattle and the family may not be able to travel. And we always check with these families to be sure it’s OK
WASHINGTON, D.C. – U.S. Fleet Forces Command (USFF), headquartered in Norfolk, Va., and Commander, Navy Installations Command (CNIC) based in Washington, D.C., are conducting a natural disaster preparedness exercise, Hurricane Exercise/Citadel Gale 2017 (HURREX/CG 17), May 8-19. This annual exercise prepares the Navy to respond to adverse weather threats in U.S. coastal regions, and to maintain the ability to deploy forces even under the most severe weather conditions. Onboard NAS Pensacola, Emergency Manager Burt Fenters asks base personnel to plan accordingly. “Hurricane Matthew last season was qualified as a ‘near miss’ barely making landfall in South Carolina before going back out to sea,” Fenters said. “Fifty-two people in the U.S. died directly or indirectly from this hurricane/rain event; only one died from storm surge. Carelessness: It’s ‘everything else you do’ before and after that matters.” See HURREX on page 2
See Service on page 2
Published by Ballinger Publishing, a private firm in no way connected with the Department of the Navy. Opinions contained herein are not official expressions of the Department of the Navy nor do the advertisements constitute Department of the Navy, NAS Pensacola or Ballinger Publishing’s endorsement of products or services advertised.
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May 5, 2017
VT-4 from page 1
While with the “Sun Kings,” he flew missions in support of Operation SouthernWatch and the initial strikes of Operation Iraqi Freedom. In August 2004, Shepard reported to VAW-120 again, this time as a flight instructor. After his instructor tour, he served as the assistant air operations officer from December 2006 to December 2008 for Carrier Strike Group Nine (CSG-9), onboard USS Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72). During this tour, CSG-9 conducted a combat deployment in support of operations Enduring Freedom and Iraqi Freedom In November 2008, Shepard was assigned to Navy Personnel Command in Millington, Tenn. as the VAW-VRC detailer. His next assignment in December of 2010 was a department head tour with VAW-112 “Golden Hawks,” aboard USS John C. Stennis (CVN 74) with Carrier Air Wing Nine (CVW9), where he completed two combat deployments in support of operations Enduring Freedom and New Dawn. Following his department head tour, Shepard reported to the Naval War College in Newport, R.I., where he earned a master of arts degree in national security and strategic studies. In July 2014, he was assigned to the Headquarters U.S. Africa Command J33, Joint Operations Center, in Stuttgart, Germany as the operations officer. In May 2016, Shepard reported to VT-4 as the executive officer. Cmdr. Christopher M. Brown will relieve Shepard as the executive officer for the squadron. Upon relinquishing command of VT-4, Weeks will report for duty as navigator onboard USS Ronald Reagan (CVN 76) in Yokosuka, Japan.
NASP gets an ‘Alpha’ workout Story and photo by Marshall Pesta MWR Marketing
Obstacle course challenges are a familiar thing for many in the military, but few are as mentally and physically challenging as the Alpha Warrior Battle Rig. Alpha Warrior, a relative newcomer on the fitness scene, challenges athletes with unique obstacles that challenge both the body and the mind. They brought that challenge to NAS Pensacola this week, first meeting service members at NAS Pensacola and NASP Corry Station May 1, and then with the Alpha Warrior Battle Rig Challenge at the NATTC Charlie Hangar May 2. The event opened the course to members of the military, DoD, and their families, and even included a Youth Battle Rig Experience for the littlest warriors. Members from the Family Fitness Center welcomed nearly 200 children to take on the youth obstacle challenge. Brent Steffensen, a veteran of the “American Ninja
Marine Pvt. Irene Nicholson, who took first place in the female division, attempts to transition from the ring obstacle to the battering ram.
Warrior” show and a Hollywood stuntman, said the greatest part of the Alpha Warrior training is learning to adapt to the various challenges, all while enjoying the workout.
“To me, the highlight is that not only is it fitness driven, it’s also fun. I love seeing these guys come out and enjoy the course,” said Steffensen. “Even more important is that it’s functional fitness, these challenges breed adaptability, and hopefully that could even save lives down the road.” The Alpha Warrior Military Challenge has been working with the Army and Air Force during the last year, visiting different bases, and leaving behind battle rigs for the troops to train on. This was the first visit to a naval base, a trial run. The Alpha Warrior Challenge proved too difficult for many to master this time, but Marine Sgt. Anthony Harvey, from Aviation Maintenance Squadron 1, Marine Aviation Training Support Group 23, broke the Military Challenge record with a perfect completion in just one minute and five seconds. The Alpha Warrior Military Challenge will continue throughout the U.S., visiting 40 military bases this year.
NASC from page 1
FFSC open house onboard NAS Pensacola ... In honor of
“Where we hang our hat is our home,” Schwarz said. “Whether it’s San Diego or Pensacola, members of the Navy enjoy helping our community, and encouraging these young officers to get to know their neighbors and become involved in projects which will be beneficial to the Pensacola area is a responsibility Navy leadership takes seriously.” Schwarz has been involved with the project for more than two years, coordinating volunteers with Ecological Consulting Services Inc., Deadman’s Island Clean-up Project manager and marine biologist Heather Reed. He said the amount of volunteer effort toward the project has been overwhelming, with students assisting in the rebuilding an oyster reef barrier near the island, repairing a fence along the shoreline and freeing trapped marine life. According to Reed, volunteer efforts have ensured the project has been able to continue. “We never would have been able to get this much done so fast without the Navy’s help,” she said. She added that while significant progress has been made toward the project, much work remains, including planting sea grass on the bay side to prevent further erosion. Reed said that Deadman’s Island is a unique coastal ecosystem within a bay, one of 21 coastal barrier resource units in Florida protected by U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. One side of the island is edged by saltwater while the other is bordered by a freshwater marsh. Ensuring that ecosystem is capable of sustaining wildlife and foliage is a challenge she has accepted and embraced, and credits the hundreds of volunteers who have assisted with the project over the years. “Their hard work has helped make Deadman’s Island safe and enjoyable for the entire community and future generations,” Reed said. “I am grateful for all they have done.”
Child Abuse Awareness Month and Month of the Military Child in April, NASP Fleet and Family Support Center (FFSC) hosted a Children’s Services Open House April 28. The event highlighted the many services that FFSC and base community partners have available for military children and partners. (Right) Red Cross service dogs get experience in the community to be comfortable with crowds. Photo by Ens. Jacob Kotlarski Service from page 1
HURREX from page 1
to include them in this ceremony. It provides long-distance closure.” Among the service organizations present were members of Veterans of Foreign Wars (VFW) Thomas F. Welch Post 706. “We think this is an excellent way to render honors to our veterans that may not have relatives available,” said VFW Post 706’s Victor Looney. “So being the band of brothers that we are, we’re out here to support them.” The honor flag for the April 27 service was received by BNC employee Latangela Roberts, for presentation to NASP CO Martin. LaChance noted that BNC’s memorial service for unaccompanied veterans has been going on for a few years; it is performed quarterly. The next such memorial is scheduled for July 27 at 8 a.m.
HURREX/CG 17 will involve two simulated storm systems developing and intensifying to hurricane strength, threatening the Gulf Coast and East Coast regions. All Navy commands at Navy Region Mid-Atlantic, Naval District Washington and Navy Region Southeast will participate by reviewing and exercising heavy weather instructions and procedures and accounting for Sailors, Department of the Navy civilians, and Navy families in the affected regions through the Navy Family Accountability and Assessment System (NFAAS). There will be no U.S. Navy ship movements associated with HURREX/CG 17. For more information about HURREX/CITADEL GALE 17, contact the USFF Public Affairs office, Lieutenant Jason Scarborough, at (757) 836-4420.
NavFac from page 1
option, which if exercised would increase the cumulative value of the task order to $380,365. Work for the first task order is expected to be completed by Sep-
“NAS Pensacola: History in Focus” ... NASP History in Focus is a photo feature designed to draw attention to the rich historical legacy of the base. A photo or photos will be published each week showing an interesting, obscure or historically significant feature of NAS Pensacola (May 5 photo at right). The first person who e-mails Gosport to correctly identify the object and its location will win a $5 coupon good toward food or beverages purchased at the Navy Exchange (NEX) aboard NASP. E-mail your answer to NASPGosport@gmail.com. Winner and answer will be announced on NASP Public Affairs Facebook at https://www.facebook.com/NASPPAO and in the following week’s Gosport. (Readers can win once per month). Craig Lewis is the winner of last week’s NASP History in Focus. The photo was of the carrier island (USS Cabot, CVL-28) at the National Naval Aviation Museum.
Vol. 81, No. 18
May 5, 2017
Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Fla.: A Bicentennial Defense Community Commanding Officer — Capt. Christopher T. Martin 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,
tember 2017. All work on the contract will be performed at various Navy and Marine Corps installations in the NavFac Southeast area of responsibility. The term of the contract will not exceed five years and is expected to be completed by April 2022. For more, visit www.navy.mil/local/navfachq/.
314 N. Spring St.- Suite A, Pensacola, Fl. 32501, 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.
Photo by Ens. Jacob Kotlarski
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May 5, 2017
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Transition from military to civilian life can’t be rushed By Lisa Smith Molinari Military Spouse Columnist
few days ago, I made my usual school drop off, then took our two-year-old lab Moby on his regular morning walk.
While we trudged around the local reservoir, I listened to my latest audio book and focused my eyes on the path, dodging the many goose deposits. At some point, I managed to lift my head and look out toward the sea. The sight stopped me in my tracks. While the rest of the hemisphere had been raving for weeks about balmy temps, sprouting buds, and baby animals, here in New England I have been straight-jacketed into a ridiculous full-length down coat since last October. The kind I swore I would never buy because it makes me look like the Stay Puff Marshmallow man. Moby stood dripping, patiently waiting for me to throw his raggedy tennis ball into the water again, while I paused to take in the scene before me. It was finally, undoubtedly, splendidly … spring. Although the grass seemed a little greener that
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morning, there had been no obvious signs. No happy tulips, no ducklings beating to stay in line with their mothers, no tender chartreuse shoots on the trees. The air was still a chilly 44 degrees, and despite Moby’s willingness to swim in it, the water was frigid. Beyond the path, the tall reeds between the reservoir and the beach appeared pale, brittle and lifeless. And, there was no foliage on the prickly rose hips lining the coastline. But I saw that just beyond the dunes, the ocean was glimmering. Juxtaposed against the pale morning sky and the seemingly dormant landscape, the sea was a beautiful blanket of flashing silver sequins. Suddenly, the day seemed fresh and full of promise. Even Moby’s slimy tennis ball appeared a brighter shade of yellow, as I tossed it into the clear, cold water. I continued down the path with a new spring in my step,
About the columnist Lisa Smith Molinari, mother of three, was a military spouse for more than 25 years. Her husband recently retired from the Navy. Her syndicated column appears in military and civilian newspapers including Stars and Stripes, and on her blog, www.themeat andpotatoesoflife.com. as I remembered the long winter our family had endured. It had been particularly challenging, because my husband Francis had just retired from the Navy after 28 years and was transition-
ing to a civilian career. Based upon the positive responses Francis received from various hiring managers, we thought he would get a job before his terminal leave was over on Nov. 1. But come winter, we realized that the transition would take longer than we had expected. Not wanting to give up on his dream of working in corporate global security, Francis continued to beat the pavement, networking relentlessly and applying for a wide range of positions in his field. In the meantime, we rearranged our finances to adapt to military retirement pay. That winter, as I tromped the icy local dog walking paths each morning with Moby bundled in my down coat, I pushed away fears of long-term unemployment and prayed for good news. The bright civilian future we had imagined appeared dim and foggy. “You’re overqualified,” Francis heard from two companies. “We need someone with corporate experience,” others said. All those years of military service, working on missions that made a real difference in the world … was
it all coming down to this? “Every company wants to help the military, until you ask them to help the military,” one mentor astutely pointed out. Finally, after many months of networking, phone calls, meetings and interviews, Francis landed the corporate job he was looking for all along, but it is located out of state and requires us to live apart while our daughter Lilly finishes high school. As a military family accustomed to the “geobachelor” lifestyle, we have simply adapted to this new routine. It hasn’t been easy, but we realize that our transition is not complete – we are still cultivating our future. Just like spring in New England, the transition from military to civilian life cannot be rushed. Even if we can’t yet see them, the buds of our new life are there, growing invisibly under the surface. Like the persistent little snowdrop that I noticed flowering beside the reservoir path that chilly spring morning, the seeds we are sowing will bloom brightly in due time. As long as we keep our sights focused on the hopeful, glimmering horizon.
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.email@example.com.
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May 5, 2017
When the chips fall, be ready to take charge: Navy’s ‘Hidden Figure’ advises DoD audience By John Joyce NSWC Dahlgren Division Corporate Communications and Public Affairs
AHLGREN, Va. (NNS) – It was the first time Raye Montague traveled by train since 1956 when she left segregated Little Rock, Ark., to look for a job in Washington, D.C. The Navy’s first woman engineer was on her way to speak at a Women’s History Month event sponsored by the Naval Surface Warfare Center Dahlgren Division (NSWCDD) April 5. As the train headed toward Virginia, Montague reflected on her life, career experiences, and any words of wisdom that she could pass on to those gathered at the Naval Support Facility theater to celebrate an observance emphasizing the 2017 Women’s History national theme: “Honoring Trailblazing Women in Labor and Business.” Montague didn’t know where she would work – let alone foresee that she would become a trailblazer in labor, business, government, military and academia – when she arrived in the nation’s capital 61 years ago. “I really didn’t know what I was going to do,” Montague told the military, government civilian and defense contractor audience. “What am I going to do? What type of job am I going to be able to get? How am I going to make a living? All of a sudden, I’m on my own.” At the time, the Navy’s first woman program manager for ships knew she would become an engineer. The fact that she did not have an engineering degree did not stop her dream from becoming reality. “I made that decision when I was seven years old,” said Montague, recounting a pivotal moment in her life. The United States captured a German minisubmarine and brought it to downtown Little Rock and my grandfather took me down to see it. I saw the dials and mechanisms and looked through the periscope.” Montague asked the tour guide what she needed to know to operate a submarine and recalled his response, “Oh, you’d have to be an engineer but you don’t ever have to worry about that.” “Well, I didn’t realize that I had been insulted because of my gender and my race,” said Montague. She asked her mother to find out what was required to be an engineer and found that “it
was math and science and thinking outside of the box.” Montague’s mother, as well as her eighth-grade teacher, encouraged her to dream big and think out of the box, she said. “Aim for the stars, at the very worst, you’ll land on the moon,” said Montague repeating her teacher’s advice. Throughout her life, Montague recalled that she remained undaunted and overcame objections and cultural challenges. She didn’t just break glass ceilings, she refused to acknowledge them. For example, Montague’s high school required four years of home economics for girls but she wanted to build design things in shop class. “Girls couldn’t go to shop,” said Montague, but her mother “did battle” with school administrators, “and convinced them that if I could pass the written exam in home economics without attending the classes, I could take shop. What they didn’t realize was that I had a photographic memory.” Montague aced the home economics classes and took four years of high school shop classes. “After I graduated high school, I wanted to go to engineering school,” she said; however, “the only school in the state of Arkansas that offered a degree in engineering was the University of Arkansas in Fayetteville and they did not accept minorities.” The Arkansas Agricultural, Mechanical and Normal College accepted Montague who graduated with a bachelor of science degree in business at the historically black college and university. “In the meantime, I was in the debate teams in high school and in college so I could hold my own in speaking,” she said. Montague would use her speaking skills to great advantage in her remarkable 33-year career with the U.S. Navy. One day after graduation, she took the train to Washington, D.C., with plans to learn more about engineering and take charge of her career. The Navy hired her as a GS-3
The Navy’s “Hidden Figure” Raye Montague and Naval Surface Warfare Center Dahlgren Division (NSWCDD) Commanding Officer Capt. Godfrey “Gus” Weekes meet at NSWCDD headquarters prior to Montague’s keynote speech at a National Women’s History Month Observance. Montague was the first person to design a U.S. Navy ship – the USS Oliver Hazard Perry (FFG-7) – using a computer, revolutionizing naval ship design. Photo by John Joyce
entry level clerk-typist but she listened and learned. “I’ve got this photographic memory and I could hold two conversations on the surface and listen to a third and I would learn while listening,” said Montague. “I’m sure that most of you have similar talents – you just got to know how to use it and apply it.” She listened to the conversations of engineers who graduated from Harvard and Yale universities and learned from the team of scientists who worked on the Manhattan Project and developed the atom bomb. Montague’s Navy bosses assumed she was on the leading edge of technology because she had a bachelor of science degree. They asked her to confirm that she knew all about their new computer. “I had never seen a computer, and Arkansas didn’t have a computer then. I said, ‘of course I do,’ so they said ‘get to work’.” Montague did get to work and quickly learned how to operate the UNIVersal Automatic Computer (UNIVAC) 1 – currently on display in the Smithsonian Institution. “It was a 1,000-word mercury tank two-memory with vacuum tubes,” said Montague, regarding the tanks of mercury used for UNIVAC 1’s memory. “We did not have higher level languages at all. We had to program it in machine language and you upgraded the computer in Excess-3 binary code. You know I didn’t learn that in Arkansas.” Although she never earned an engineering degree, Montague
picked up engineering skills on the job and attended computer programming school at night. She achieved professional expertise and experience and became a registered professional engineer in the United States and Canada. Montague – who was the Program Manager of Ships (PMS– 309) for the Naval Sea Systems Command Information Systems Improvement Program – paused to counsel an audience attentive to her every word. “Don’t say, ‘This is not a part of my job’,” advised Montague. “Learn everybody’s job, OK? And when chips fall, you step in. When the doors of opportunity open, you can’t say, ‘Let me go back and get my bags.’ You’ve got to be ready to step in – you step in and take charge.” Montague – known as the “Navy’s hidden figure” – is no longer hidden. “I thought about all of things that happened to me in my career – all the doors that I had opened and glass ceilings that I broke,” she recounted. “I didn’t realize that I was breaking glass ceilings back then. I was just doing what had to be done. One of the keys to advancing is to always go to personnel and look at the job description above your level and you will find that the terminology is something that you can describe doing in the same terms. That’s important,” Montague said. Despite her increasing skills and responsibilities, Montague often had to defend her right to equal pay and promotions and
she continued to seize the opportunities that came her way. A big one came when Navy admirals asked Montague if she could design a naval ship in one month using a system she developed. In response, she made history as the first person to design a U.S. Navy warship – the USS Oliver Hazard Perry (FFG-7), lead ship of the Oliver Hazard Perry class of guided–missile frigates – in less than 19 hours. This accomplishment proved a turning point in rapidly advancing her career. “In order to advance, you’ve got to think and anticipate what people are going to say to you. You can’t say, ‘I wish I thought about this, or I wish I said that.’ Think and anticipate. For example, once I completed the ship design, DoD (Department of Defense) set up what they called a manufacturer technology advisory group. I was the Navy representative and worked with white men. I was always the only woman in the group. Of course, everybody thought I was the secretary rather than realizing I was in charge. They would come in and talk to the guys (Montague’s team of engineers) who would say, – ‘No, she’s in charge’.” At that point, Montague – the first African American woman engineer –who revolutionized the design process for all naval ships and submarines – took charge. For more news from NSWC Dahlgren, visit www. navy. mil/ local/NSWCDD/.
May 5, 2017
May 5, 2017
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May 5, 2017
NEMUS, UK, France complete Exercise Alligator Dagger 17 From USS Bataan Amphibious Ready Group and 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit Public Affairs
RTA BEACH, Djibouti (NNS) – Forces from the U.S., U.K. and France completed Exercise Alligator Dagger 17, a two-week multilateral amphibious exercise in international waters off the coast of Djibouti and in the vicinity of Djibouti and Arta Beach April 20. Exercise Alligator Dagger 17, led by U.S. Naval Amphibious Forces, Task Force 51/5th Marine and Expeditionary Brigade (51/5), brought together elements of the Bataan Amphibious Ready Group (ARG) and 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit (MEU) with forces from the Royal Navy and French Marines. The exercise’s purpose was to familiarize units with the U.S. Central Command (CENTCOM) area of responsibility and to sharpen tactical proficiency for the ARG/MEUs as well as other partner nations in the U.S. 5th Fleet area of operations. Participating forces include the Wasp-class amphibious assault ship USS Bataan (LHD 5), the command ship for Amphibious Squadron (PHIBRON) 8, USS Carter Hall (LSD 50), 24th MEU, the Royal Navy ship HMS Monmouth (F235), USS Ponce (AFSB(I)-15) and a detachment of the French 5th Marine Regiment. Exercise Alligator Dagger 17
is one of several training opportunities to be undertaken by Marines and Sailors during their deployment in the region. Recurring training opportunities such as this one support the relationship and professional development of military-tomilitary with partnering nations. “What’s great about these exercises is that we gain proficiency in our ability to operate effectively with coalition forces,” said Commander Amphibious Squadron 8, Capt. Larry LeGree. “Table-top exercises have great value, but nothing beats actual at-sea operations to train as we fight. This high-end interoperability with the Royal Navy and the French Marines has reinforced my confidence in our ability to plan and execute together as an effective coalition force.” “This exercise was a valuable opportunity to maintain our fighting edge whilst being able to train with some of the nations and ships we will be working with over the coming months,” said Royal Navy
The Royal Navy frigate HMS Monmoth steams alongside the amphibious assault ship USS Bataan (LHD 5) while conducting small boat operations during exercise Alligator Dagger 17 in the vicinity of Djibouti. The exercise provides an opportunity to enhance multilateral capabilities in critical mission sets inherent to the U.S. Navy-Marine Corps, as well as partners and allies in the region. Bataan and its ready group, are deployed to the U.S. 5th Fleet area of operations in support of maritime security operations designed to reassure allies and partners, and preserve the freedom of navigation and the free flow of commerce in the region. Photo by MC3 Raymond Minami
Cmdr. Ian Feasey, commanding officer of HMS Monmouth. Participants conducted fire team, squad and platoon-level live-fire ranges, vessel board search and seizure, integrated amphibious operations, day and night-time full mission profiles and long-range raid and coalition integration of forces. Forces at sea conducted anti-air and anti-submarine exercises to enhance at sea communication and coordination and provide a unique opportunity to enhance multilateral capabilities in critical mission-sets inherent to the U.S. Navy-Marine Corps team with partners and allies in the region. “The ability to utilize and incorporate coalition forces into the Alligator Dagger 2017 antisubmarine warfare (ASW) exercise proved to be a great
opportunity to improve our operational prowess, to work through international barriers, and to enhance our understanding of the capabilities of nonorganic allied forces,” said Lt. William Rash, Amphibious Squadron 8 ASW officer. Alligator Dagger provided the opportunity to refresh the proficiency of Sailors and Marines in the execution of aviation and ground support operations in an austere and arid environment. “There were multiple instances of interoperability between the Aviation Combat Element (ACE) and the French forces,” said Maj. Jason Harris, operations officer of the MEU’s ACE, Marine Medium Tiltrotor Squadron 365. “We were able to execute skills including reduced visibility landings, for-
ward arming and refueling point establishment, tactical recovery of aircraft and personnel, and air combat maneuvering. The training we accomplished will further prepare us to support the MEU in the execution of any contingency operations.” U.S. 5th Fleet’s area of operations encompasses about 2.5 million square miles of water area and includes the Arabian Gulf, Red Sea, Gulf of Oman and parts of the Indian Ocean. This expanse, comprised of 20 countries, includes three critical choke points at the Strait of Hormuz, the Suez Canal and the Strait of Bab el-Mandeb at the southern tip of Yemen. For more news from Commander, U.S. Naval Forces Central Command/5th Fleet, visit www. navy.mil/ local/ cusnc/.
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May 5, 2017
Military Appreciation Picnic onboard NASWF May 19 Story, photo by Jamie Link NAS Whiting Field Public Affairs
Naval Air Station Whiting Field (NASWF) is gearing up for a day of fun in the sun as Santa Rosa County Chamber of Commerce, the local business community and NASWF Morale, Welfare and Recreation (MWR) will present the 2017 Military Appreciation Picnic onboard NAS Whiting Field at the sports complex softball fields May 19. The event will include food, activities for all ages and live entertainment. All military, retirees, DoD personnel and their families are invited to attend the picnic, which will start at 3 p.m. and run until 7 p.m. Musical guests, country/rock guitarists Tony Pasko and Timmy Segar, will perform and entertain the crowd during the festivities. Pasko is the music
writer for the popular television series “Duck Dynasty,” and Segar is returning from last year’s performance. Children will have the opportunity to play carnival-style games, ride the cow train and get their faces painted under shaded tents. Bounce houses, bounce slides, a rock wall, bungee trampolines, sports play stations and a gladiator game will also be set up for maximum fun. Whataburger will be providing games to play and chances to win prizes. Santa Rosa Medical Center will be providing the hamburgers and hot dogs, and Santa Rosa County Sheriff’s Office personnel will cook over a charcoal grill. Chick-fil-A and Firehouse Subs will also be providing food for the picnic. Snow cones and popcorn will be provided by the Navy League and will be handed out during the picnic. The military appreciation picnic is a way for the local com-
Naval Air Station Whiting Field military personnel, retirees, civilians and family members enjoy the festivities at the 2016 military appreciation picnic.
munity to show their appreciation for the military members and their families at NASWF. “With everything that is going on in the world today, it is more important than ever to say ‘thank you’ to our military men and women,” Tracy Allen, the event
coordinator said. “This picnic is just a small token of our appreciation.” All active-duty personnel will receive a gift with chances to win many door prizes. The Bloodmobile will be on base if anyone would like to do-
nate blood and those who donate will receive a free T-shirt. “We appreciate the generosity of the local community and the Santa Rosa Chamber and look forward to a fun picnic on the 19th,” NASWF CMC Lee Stephens said.
NASWF takes a big step in energy conservation From Jay Cope NAS Whiting Field PAO
Finding ways to conserve energy and save on energy and water utilities costs has long been a strategic goal for the Navy. Naval Air Station Whiting Field (NASWF) and Gulf Power are teaming up on a long term project to help make that goal a reality for the installation. The Utilities Energy Saving Contract (UESC) is a long term agreement between NASWF and Gulf Power that enables the utility company to install a wide variety of energy saving measures on the air station which will then be paid back over a period of about 20 years using in large measure, the energy savings generated by the improvements. The largest single energy conservation measure is the “virtual” chiller plant installed for Bldgs. 3005, 3005A, 3125, 2946 and 2992. Construction of the project began in April and is expected to be complete in June. When finished, the centralized cooling distribution system will significantly reduce the energy consumption for the buildings. The facilities are the most expensive structures to operate on the installation due to the
Reggie Parker, NASWF CO Capt. Todd Bahlau, Jason Poe, Lt. Chris Thomas, and Wes Parker stand around the location where the NASWF “virtual” chiller plant will be located. The new capability will help reduce the energy costs of operating the simulator buildings to the tune of $66,000 a year. Photo by Ens. Dan Balch
flight simulators and their energy demands. These buildings currently have standalone chilled water systems with a mix of existing air and water cooled HVAC equipment. The Peterson Simulator Facility, Bldg. 3005, becomes the central distribution point for chilled water where a new high-efficiency, frictionless, magnetic bearing chiller has been installed. Direct digital controls (DDC) have
been programmed, using Siemens’ Demand Flow solution, to create optimized, real-time control of the “virtual” chilled water plant. Excess heat produced by the simulators will be transported back to the plant by the new piping, and a heat rejection chiller will recover this energy and use it to supplement the building’s heating and de-humidification systems. The “virtual” chiller plant is one of the more ingenious energy conservation
measures (ECMs) developed for the UESC. This one measure will reduce the overall energy use of the combined plants by more than 34 percent, or $66,000 per year – fully one-eighth of contract’s planned savings. The UESC was awarded in September 2016 for an expected overall cost of $10 million. Already other measures have begun including replacing interior and exterior lighting with low LED alternatives, installing water and electrical upgrades, and more. The first year utilities savings are expected to be approximately $495,000. “Every aspect of the virtual chiller plant project is on the cutting edge,” NAS Whiting Field Energy Manager Jason Poe said. “Once completed the plant will create savings that will pay for itself over time, while providing a more comfortable work environment.” Additional benefits of the UESC include reduced greenhouse gas emissions, increased reliability, improved working environments, and enhanced temperature controls in the workcenters. The upgrades will affect nearly every building and command on NAS Whiting Field.
May 5, 2017
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American Legion plans May 7 car show
American Legion Post No. 240, 8666 Gulf Beach Highway, is presenting the 240 Cruiz’n Show and Shine from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. May 7. Admission is free for spectators. Cars, trucks, motorcycles and rat rods can be registered for a donation of $5. The events will also feature fried catfish for $7 beginning at noon until the fish runs out. Local artists are welcome to set up a tent for a $10 fee. The event is being supported by the Pensacola Area CPO Association. Bring dog or cat food for Save Underdogs. For more information, contact Trent Hathaway at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Antarctic explorers scheduled to meet
Members of the Gulf Coast Group Chapter of the Old Antarctic Explorers Association (OAEA) will meet at noon tomorrow, May 6, at Rico Mexican restaurant, 830 North Navy Blvd. Social time will take place from 11 a.m. to noon. No guest speaker is scheduled. All members, family, or interested parties who have been to Antarctica or who may have an interest in Antarctica are welcome. For more information, call 456-3556.
Ceremony planned at EOD Memorial
The EOD Memorial Weekend is scheduled for May 5-6 and several events are open to the public. Activities include a golf tournament, an auction, a memorial ceremony (six new names will be added to memorial wall), a ball and a crawfish boil. The events will take place in Niceville and Fort Walton Beach. The main event will be the 48th annual EOD Memorial Ceremony, which will take place at 9 a.m. tomorrow, May 6, at NavScolEOD, located on Range Road in Niceville. This ceremony honors those who died while carrying out an EOD mission. For more information on attending or registering for the events, go to www.eodwarriorfoundation. org/2017eodmemorialweekend.
West Virginia Day planned in Milton
The annual West Virginia Day is scheduled for 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. May 7 at the Santa Rosa Auditorium, 4530 Old Bagdad Highway in Milton. All transplanted West Virginians in the Florida Panhandle area are invited to bring a covered dish and enjoy lots of West Virginia camaraderie. Military personnel are particularly welcome. There is no admission cost except for the covered dish; however, donations to cover the price of renting the auditorium will be accepted. Bring the family and any West Virginia artifacts you would like to display. For more information, call Sandra McLaughlin at 944-6503.
Wainwright museum visiting May 10
The USS Wainwright Mobile Museum trailer will visit to the National Naval Aviation Museum aboard NASP from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. May 10. The museum commemorates the ship that saw service from 1966 to 1993 and honors the Wainwright family as well as the vessels that carried the same name. The USS Wainwright DLG/CG-28 was a Belknap class cruiser that served in the United States Navy from 1966 through 1993. For more information about museum events, go to www.NavalAviationMuseum.org.
May 11 ROWWA meeting announced
The final meeting of the 2016-2017 season for the Retired Officers’ Wives and Widows Association (ROWWA) is scheduled for 11 a.m. May 11 at Skopolos at New World, 600 South Palafox. Fran McCarthy and the board of directors will be installed for the 2017/18 year. There are no meetings in June, July and August. Meetings will resume in September. For membership information, contact Molly Werner at 474-1291. Dues ($15) are payable at the September meeting. New members are welcome any time. Guests are encouraged. Cost for the luncheon is $20. Reservations must be made by May 8 by calling Mary Chase at 9954466.
Humane Society plans Paws on Palafox Paws on Palafox is scheduled for 9 a.m. tomorrow, May 6, at Plaza de Luna Park. Canine pals are also welcome. The course will include water and treat stations for all participants, human and canine. The event serves as the primary fundraiser for Pensacola Humane Society’s Barbara Grice Low Cost Spay & Neuter Clinic. American Legion Post 240 has issued a “challenge” to all veterans. Form a pack to raise funds and the post will match fundraising results up to $250 per pack/team. To qualify, the pack must consist of at least four veterans.
Johnson Beach ceremony planned Gulf Islands National Seashore officials have announced that the annual commemoration of Pvt. Rosamond Johnson is scheduled for 10 a.m. May 6 at the Star Pavilion at Johnson Beach in the Perdido Key Area. Scheduled speakers include Dan Brown, Gulf Islands National Seashore Superintendand Eugene ent, Franklin, president/CEO Florida Black Chamber of Commerce Inc. The NATTC Color Guard and vocalist group will perform. The ceremony will conclude with words from the Johnson family and a wreath laying ceremony. After enlisting in the U.S. Army at 15, Johnson died in combat two years later on the Korea Peninsula. On Aug. 21, 1950, Rosamond was posthumously awarded the Purple Heart for the wounds he sustained while saving his fellow soldiers. The ceremony is open to the public. There is an entrance fee for this area. For more information, go to www.nps.gov/guis. To register, go to www.pensacolahumane. org/paws-on-palafox. For more information, contact Jeff Keener by phone at 898-3384 or by e-mail at email@example.com.
Activities to promote safe boating National Safe Boating Week (NSBW) is scheduled for May 20-26. During the week the National Safe Boating Council and the U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary will be working to get the word out about safe boating practices. Members of Flotilla 08-01-07 of the United States Coast Guard Auxiliary in Pensacola will be providing free vessel safety checks May 20 at the boat ramp in Carpenter’s Park in Milton. Additionally, members of the flotilla will be at several locations, manning information booths and providing boat safety information throughout the next few weeks: • May 5: NAS Whiting Field, Milton, command safety standdown. • May 10: Gulf Power Safety and Wellness Week, Gulf Power offices in Pensacola. • May 20: West Marine in Pensacola. • May 21: Russell Harbor in Pensacola. For more information, go to http://wow. uscgaux.info/content.php?unit=081-01-07.
Navy League honoring military spouses The Pensacola Council of the Navy League of the United States has scheduled the annual Military Spouse Recognition Luncheon for 11:30 a.m. May 25 at New World Landing. The luncheon honors the spouses of military members who have demonstrated significant contribution to their respective command and to the community. The honorees are nominated by their spouse’s commands. Each nominee is recognized. The guest speaker will be Catherine Martin, wife of Naval Air Station Pensacola Commanding Officer Capt. Christopher Martin. The cost is $18 per person. Dress is uniform of the day or business casual. For reservations or to sponsor a military member or a table, contact Carla Cuilik at 436-8552 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
NMCRS offers Budget for Baby classes All expectant families or families of recently adopted infants from all branches (active-duty, retirees and their dependents) are welcome to attend Budget for Baby classes offered by the Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society (NMCRS). Class participants can register to receive a handknitted blanket and learn how to develop and implement a savings plan to meet the needs of their new families. They will learn about local resources, financial assistance and volunteer opportunities, and they will have fun while attending. Eligible families will also receive a baby layette. Classes are scheduled for 10 a.m. to noon May 11 and 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. June 8. at the NASP NMCRS office, 91 Radford Blvd., Bldg. 191. For more information or to register, call 4522300.
Memorial Day contests open to students
The Veterans Memorial Park Foundation will be accepting submissions for the Memorial Day essay and art contest through May 12. Elementary to high school age students can participate. Artwork must be no bigger than standard poster board. Any medium is allowed. The essay prompt is: “Many people have sacri-
ficed their life in service for our country. How does this effect you, your friends and family today?” Elementary (K-5) submissions should be one to two pages and can include artwork. Middle school (grades 6-8) submissions should be one to two pages typed. High school (grades 9-12) submissions should be two to three pages typed. Retired Navy Cmdr. Lisa Rawson is the contest administrator. Contest winners will be notified May 22. Entries can be submitted electronically at veteransmemorialparkpensacola.org.
May 13 5K run has heroic theme Everyday Hero 5K and Family Fun Run/Walk is scheduled for 8 a.m. May 13 at Vince J. Whibbs Sr. Community Maritime Park Cost is $30 through May 11 and $35 May 12-13. The event benefits The Studer Family Children’s Hospital at Sacred Heart and honors doctors, nurses, parents, caregivers, servicemembers, first responders and patients who exemplify courage and determination in their own lives and for others. Come dressed as your favorite everyday hero. For more information or to register, go to www.everydayhero5K.org.
Sunset Run scheduled for May 13
The 34th annual St. John School Sunset Run is scheduled for 5:30 p.m. May 13 at St. John School, 325 South Navy Blvd. Registration includes the 2017 race shirt while supplies last. Post-race festivities include music, awards and a Mexican fiesta food tent. Register at www.stjohnpensacola.com, on active.com (event listing: Pensacola St. John Sunset Run) or by calling the school at 456-5218.
Physicals for children available at NHP
Naval Hospital Pensacola (NHP) has announced dates for the annual School/Sports/Camp Physical Rodeo. The first session is scheduled for 8 a.m. to noon May 13 at the NHP Family Medicine Clinic. Other dates are July 15, July 22, July 29 and Aug. 5. The rodeo allows parents enrolled at the Family Medicine Clinic to bring children to the hospital on specific Saturdays to complete a physical for school, sports or camp. The exams are for children ages 4 and older, including children new to the area. Appointments are encouraged; however, walk-ins will be accepted from 8 to 11 a.m. Parents should bring any required paperwork. For more information, call 505-7120.
Career seminars offered for Marines
Enrollments is open for the next Enlisted Professional Military Education (EPME) courses at Naval Air Station Pensacola (NASP). Staff Non-Commissioned Officer (SNCO) Career Course Seminar 3-17 starts June 12. Marines must complete the seminar to be eligible for promotion to the gunnery sergeant rank. Deadline to apply is May 26. The sergeants course seminar starts July10. Enrollment deadline is June 23. For more information, contact Christopher Marvin by phone at 452-9460, ext. 3135, or by e-mail at email@example.com. You can also stop by the CDET offices in the MATSG building.
Free workouts offered for military
During Military Appreciation Month, Title Boxing Club, 875 East Nine Mile Road, Suite 2, is inviting all active military members to work out for free every day in May. If you are an active service member, show your military ID and your boxing or kickboxing workout is free. For more information, call 418-2941 or go to www.titleboxingclub.com/pensacola-fl.
Tryouts scheduled for soccer group Perdido Bay Futbol Club tryouts are scheduled for May 23 and May 25 at the Southwest Escambia Sportsplex, 2020 Bauer Road. The club offers recreational, academy and travel soccer programs for children. Players should come in proper soccer attire, including cleats and shin guards. Also bring the appropriate size ball and water or hydration. A copy of the child’s birth certificate is also required. All players must be registered online to participate. There is no cost to tryout. To register or for more information, call (251) 255-4447 or go to www.PerdidoBayFC.com.
Family festival to be May 27 at beach Christian Surfers Pensacola will kick off the Family Beach Fest from 2 p.m. to 7 p.m. May 27 at Casino Beach on Pensacola Beach. The festival will include a free concert from Christian rock band, Kutless, along with special speakers and emcee Wendy Griffith, co-host of the “700 Club.” For more information go to facebook.com/ FamilyBeachFest.
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.
May 5, 2017
The Joys of Spring!
Adopt-A-Manatee® and Help Protect Them Call 1-800-432- JOIN (5646) savethemanatee.org Photo © Cora Berchem
May 5, 2017
IWTC Corry Station improves student fitness; See page B2 Spotlight
Navy salutes Asian American and Pacific Islander Heritage Month From Chief of Naval Personnel Public Affairs
ASHINGTON (NNS) – The Navy joins the nation in celebrating Asian American and Pacific Islander Heritage Month throughout May. AlNav 006/17 encourages participation in all the heritage celebrations and observances special throughout the year. This year, Navy commands are encouraged to celebrate and reflect on the theme “Unite Our Voices by Speaking Together.” “It is an honor and a privilege to serve with such a diverse group of officers and enlisted personnel who make up our Navy,” said Rear Adm. Bette Bolivar, a Hawaiian-born Filipino and the 40th commander of Navy Region Southeast in Jacksonville, Fla. “I’m blessed at the opportunities the Navy has given me, and I’m thankful to cele-
brate this month with my fellow Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders.” There are 24,743 Asian American and Pacific Islander Sailors currently serving as part of One Navy Team, including eight admirals, 659 master chief and senior chief petty officers and 318 officers. These Sailors represent more than 56 ethnic groups, speaking over 100 languages from Asia and the Pacific Islands, living in the United States. Asian American and Pacific Islanders represent 11.7 percent of the Navy civilian workforce and 3.2 percent of Senior Executive Service members.
“Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders have a proud history,” Bolivar said. “It’s a history of service. We’re dedicated not only to our heritage, but also to our Navy; to be a shining example of the core values that guide us: honor, courage and commitment.” Asian American and Pacific Islanders of various nationalities and ancestry have been serving in the Navy since the early 19th century. The rich history of these cultures, their struggles against adversity to achieve equality, significant contributions to the American experience and the opportunity to build the
foundation for a bright future are made reality by some great leaders who share the same heritage. For more information about the history of Asian
Americans and Pacific Islanders and their numerous contributions to the Navy, visit www. history. navy. mil/ browse-bytopic/ diversity/ asian-
americans-pacific-islanders-in-the-navy.html. For more news from Chief of Naval Personnel, visit www. navy. mil/ local/ cnp/.
Previous Asian American Pacific Islander Heritage Month celebrations at NAS Pensacola ... NAS Pensacola’s Diversity Committee has presented outstanding cultural celebrations onboard the base in previous years.(Left) Pensacola City Councilman P.C. Wu has been a guest speaker; photo by Janet Thomas (Right) Dancer Pat Bush performed Japanese classics, photo by Mike O’Connor (Below) In 2014, a dance demonstration showcased many different Pacific styles; most of the dancers were NASP service members. Photo by Mike O’Connor
Word Search ‘Saving energy’ T A U D I T W S T W Z D M R U
A S J Y X C S J B F Z S E C V
F H A U R L X I L S M D W Q Z
H A V L D W O C R S E K B N Z
N O U U L M L J S Q L B N M I
AERATOR AUDIT BALLAST BATTERY BILLS
A E Y Z A A K B P U P F U F G
C M X S K A B U L I R B Z W S
B Z S C L I R N F X R N Y O F
F O H H U S O D B E T J F S S
E J I I A J T Y D D P N T L W
Z X L L C X A D J W I M L V F
R B H L E A R U L Y D I J H M
J G D E G R E T C O B L J J G
BIOMASS BOILER CAULK CHILLER COLD
G U G R H T A B L I C F P B D
Y R E T T A B P B C M D E P T
Color Me ‘Koi’
Jokes & Groaners Asian proverbs and wisdom ... Black cat or white cat: If it can catch mice, it’s a good cat. A bad workman blames his tools. Dig the well before you are thirsty. A book holds a house of gold. A man’s conversation is the mirror of his thoughts. By three methods we may learn wisdom: first, by reflection, which is noblest; second, by imitation, which is easiest; and third, by experience, which is the bitterest. He who asks is a fool for five minutes, but he who does not ask remains a fool forever. Seeing it once is better than being told one hundred times. To know the road ahead, ask those coming back.
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May 5, 2017
IWTC Corry Station improves student fitness Story, photo by MC2 Taylor L. Jackson Center for Information Warfare Training Public Affairs
tudents and staff at Information Warfare Training Command (IWTC) Corry Station cheered on their fellow Sailors as they participated in makeup physical readiness tests (PRT) April 25-26.
CTMCM Eddy Mejias (right), senior enlisted leader for Information Warfare Training Command (IWTC) Corry Station, runs alongside students as they complete a “bad day” physical readiness test (PRT). Bad day PRTs provide Sailors who did not earn a satisfactory score on their biannual PRT with a second chance to complete the assessment.
The makeup or “bad day” PRT provides Sailors who did not earn a satisfactory score on their biannual PRT with a second chance to complete the assessment. IWTC Corry Station leadership encouraged Sailors to motivate the participants as they completed the run portion of the test. “I’ve never seen as much command support for a physical fitness program as I do here,” said CTT1 Benjamin Rera, one of IWTC Corry Station’s command fitness leaders. “The amount of effort that goes into promoting fitness
speaks volumes about the support level that we provide our students.” The bad day PRTs are part of an effort to improve the school house’s fitness standards and overall physical readiness, including allocating time for physical training during the work day and running monthly mock PRTs. The command considers each request for a makeup attempt by examining the results of the student’s mock PRTs to determine if the failure resulted from a bad day or from improper conditioning prior to the test. “During my previous
tour with the naval special warfare community, I was able to see the benefits of a strong emphasis on physical fitness in terms of Sailor readiness and the development of a healthy mechanism to deal with stress,” said Cmdr. Christopher Eng, IWTC Corry Station’s commanding officer. “Physical fitness has been a top priority of mine, and thanks to the efforts of our staff our results have been admirable so far.” Eng is working to find the right balance between the demands of often intensive training require-
ments and a Sailor’s overall health and wellbeing. IWTC Corry Station PRT scores have shown significant improvement as pass rates increased from 85.5 percent in 2015 to 95.5 percent in 2016. Eng said he hopes to see a 97 percent pass rate in the first cycle of 2017. “Allowing our students the opportunity to come out and motivate their fellow Sailors helps to reinforce Navy and command themes of teamwork and support for one another,” said Eng. “We need resiliency, toughness and no bystanders.”
As part of the emphasis on physical fitness, IWTC Corry Station partnered with Naval Air Station Pensacola’s Morale, Welfare and Recreation (MWR) and the Corry Station galley. The gym is running a trial with extended gym hours, particularly for students who attend classes on a swing shift. The galley staff is working with the command to offer healthy food options that students want, such as quick options for breakfast that encourage healthy eating habits and also support student learning. “One student stated that he was heavily utilizing the gym’s expanded hours and he achieved the highest amount of curl-ups during this PRT,” said Eng, expressing his appreciation for the superb help of the gym’s trainers and nutri-
tionist for working and deconflicting with student schedules. training “Within the accession pipeline and in partnership with their first commands, we need to commit to getting these young Sailors where they need to be.” IWTC Corry Station, as part of the Center for Information Warfare Training, provides a continuum of training to Navy and joint service personnel that prepares them to conduct information warfare (IW) across the full spectrum of military operations. For more news from Center for Information Warfare Training organization, visit http://www. navy. mil/ local/ cid/, http:// www. netc.navy. mil/ centers/ ciwt/, http://www. facebook. com/ NavyCIWT, or http://www. twitter. com/ NavyCIWT.
GOSPORT Community Outreach
If you are interested in participating in volunteer activities, contact the NASP Community Outreach office. The office tracks volunteer hours. Report your volunteer work to get due recognition. For information, call 452-2532 or e-mail nasp_ comm_outreach@Navy.mil. Ongoing opportunities are available at Pensacola Lighthouse, Humane Society, Junior Achievement, Big Brother Big Sister, Council on Aging of West Florida, Ronald McDonald House, Habitat For Humanity and Manna Food Pantries. Upcoming events include: • The Big Scoop: 12:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. May 6 at Seville Square Park. Volunteers will scoop ice cream at event to benefit Big Brothers Big Sisters. • School events: Several events scheduled throughout the month at Escambia County schools. • Swim Timers: 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. May 6 and May 7 at University of West Florida Aquatic Center. Greater Pensacola Aquatic Club competition. Transportation provided if needed. • Mass Casualty Exercise: 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. May 10 at Sacred Heart Hospital and noon to 3 p.m. May 10 at Baptist Hospital. • Community Open House and Fly-In: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. May 20 at Ferguson Airport,
Fleet and Family Support Center The NASP Fleet and Family Support Center (FFSC), 151 Ellyson Ave., Bldg. 625, is offering the following: • Hire Heroes USA Veterans Virtual Career Fair: 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. (CST) May 9. Free online recruiting event open to all transitioning U.S. military service members, veterans and military spouses. Interact via online chat sessions and connect real-time with top-notch employers. Discover jobs that are right for you. Register at CareerEco.com/ Events/HireHeroes. For more information, call 770-980-0088. • Emergency Preparedness: 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. May 26, June 9 and June 23 at FFSC. Each type of disaster requires dif-
Worship schedule NAS Pensacola Protestant • Worship service, 10:15 a.m. Sunday, Naval Aviation Memorial Chapel, Bldg. 1982. • Chapel choir, meets following the 10:15 a.m. Sunday service at 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. ferent measures to keep you and your family safe. Be prepared. For information or to register, call 4525609. • Imagination Station: 10 a.m. to noon every third Thursday of the month at Blue Wahoo Stadium. The NASP New Parent Support program partners with the Imagination Station for a military family play date. Meet some military families and let your children play. For more information, call 452-5609. • Personal Financial Management: A series of classes are offered throughout the year on topics such as car buying, using credit cards, developing a budget and spending plan and how to build your savings. Seating is limited and reservations are required. To register or for more information, call 452-5609. • Survivors Overcoming Assault with Resiliency (SOAR) Support Group: A free, psychoeducational support group for survivors of sexual abuse and violence. SOAR provides a safe and confidential small group environment to begin the healing process. SOAR aims to assist survivors to soar again by increasing skills for coping, communicating, setting boundaries and regaining
• Meeting: 6 p.m. Monday and 6 p.m. Thursday, J.B. McKamey Center. For more 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. • 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 more information, call 452-6376. rust. Other toals of the the group are to increase personal empowerment and strengthen intimate relationships. This group is developed for those age 18 – adults of all genders. It is held for 90 minutes in the later afternoon once a week for eight weeks. Contact FFSC for more information and to schedule an initial meeting with a facilitator. Open to active-duty, military dependents and military retirees. For more information or to register, call FFSC at 452-5990. • Time to move: If you want help with your PCS move stop by the FFSC. Move.mil assist workshops are available at 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. every Tuesday and Thursday and 2 to 4 p.m. Monday-Friday at FFSC. Prior to attending you must have a login name and password created. For information or to register, call 452-5609.
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
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 more information, call 623-7212. Other services Jewish • B’nai 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://templebethelofpensacola.org. Seventh-day Adventist • Seventh-day Adventist Church, 1080 North Blue Angel Parkway, services at 11 a.m. Saturday. For information, call 453-3442.
live, one-on-one crisis support and information by trained staff. Call: (877) 995-5247; click: www.SafeHelpline.org; or text: 55247, 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 chainof-command, 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 enforce-
ment 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 duty SARC, call the SARC cell at 554-5606.
CREDO Chaplain’s Religious Enrichment Development Operation (CREDO) Southeast offers retreats enabling military members and their families to develop personal and spiritual resources in order to be more successful at meeting the unique challenges of military life. For more information or to register for any of the CREDO training programs, call 452-2093, or e-mail NASP CREDO facilitator Tony Bradford at email@example.com. Upcoming programs include: • Prevention and Relationship Enhancement Program (PREP) 8.0: 7:45 a.m. to 4 p.m. May 5 at the J.B. McKamey Center, Bldg. 634, at NAS Pensacola. The training is designed to teach couples communication skills and ground rules for handling conflict; it also promotes intimacy. The sessions are open to any active duty member and spouse or fiancée. Civilian DoD employees and retired military are also welcome. • Applied Suicide Intervention Skills Training (ASIST) Workshop: 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. May 10-11 at the J.B. McKamey Center, Bldg. 634, NAS Pensacola. The workshop is for anyone who wants to feel more competent in helping to prevent the immediate risk of suicide. It is open to active-duty, DoD and civilian employees. Advance registration required. Participation in the full two days is required. • SafeTALK Workshop: 8 a.m. to noon May 18 at the J.B. McKamey Center classrooms, Bldg. 634. The workshop prepares helpers to identify persons with thoughts of suicide and connect them to first aid resources. For more information or to register, call the NAS Pensacola Chaplain’s office at 452-2093 or e-mail CREDO facilitator Tony Bradford at firstname.lastname@example.org.
May 5, 2017
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Morale, Welfare and Recreation 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.
Competitors head out into the waves of during a Pro Watercross jet ski event at Pensacola Beach. Photo from www.prowatercross.com
By Janet Thomas Gosport Staff Writer
Nearly 200 professional watercross riders will be racing on the emerald waters at Pensacola Beach for the Heyday Pro Watercross Tour. Also known as NASCAR on water, Pro Watercross jet ski racing is returning to the beach for the fourth year. Events are scheduled to take place from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. tomorrow, May 6, and 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. May 7. Racers will take to the Gulf of Mexico to compete for prizes and points. The events are free for the public to watch. The viewing area will be to the east of the Casino Beach pier. Teams from all over the world will compete in a racing
division and a freestyle division (tricks, flips and jumps). The event is the first stop on the 2017 Heyday Pro Watercross National Tour. Round two is scheduled for May 1314 in Panama City Beach. Pensacola Sports President Ray Palmer said being the first stop on the tour will give Pensacola and Pensacola Beach some great exposure as people tune in from around the world to the online telecast. The Pro Watercross Tour is the leading personal watercraft racing series in the United States and consists of both professional and amateur athletes competing at eight events throughout the summer. The tour has recently expanded its spectrum to include fly board and hydro drag competitions, with tentative plans to include
wake sports competitions. Racers will fight for rankings on the way to the tour’s national championship in Charleston, W.Va., in August. The World Championship competition is scheduled for Nov. 2-5 in Naples, Fla. UWP, tour event producer, was founded in 1995 as a regional race circuit in upstate New York. In 2000, UWP was awarded a stop on the IJSBA National Tour, which for a short time became the American Power Boat Association (APBA) National Tour. In 2009, UWP established the UWP-IJSBA National Tour, and the tour was rebranded as the Pro Watercross Tour in 2014. For more information, call 434-2800 or go to http://pro watercross.com/.
At the movies
• Lifeguards wanted: MWR is looking for lifeguards for NASP pools and beaches. Applicants must be at least 16 years old with certification in lifeguard training (course offered May 8 by MWR) and CPR-PR from an approved organization. Apply at www.navy mwrpensacola.com/job/17009. For more information, call 452-9429. • NASP Corry Station Paintball Tournament: 8 a.m. May 6 at Blue Angel Recreation Park. All equipsupplied. ment Deadline to apply • Mosquito Bite Adis April 27 at MWR venture Race: 9 a.m. Sports Office, 13 at Ski Beach. A May Bldg. 3738. For bike, paddle and run more information, plus mystery trek contact your comevent. Staging will start mand sports rep6:30 a.m. and maps at resentative or call will be distributed at 452-6520. a.m. Three8:30 • Family Luau: person teams will com5 p.m. May 19 at pete on a 25-mile Corry Recreation course using map and Center lawn. Plan For more incompass. to attend this free formation, call 452event that will fea4391. ture dancing and culture to recognize Asian-Pacific American Heritage Month. Food will be available for purchase. For more information, call 452-3806. • Backpacking 101 Skills Course: MWR Community Recreation is offering a backpacking skills course as training for trips to Oak Mountain State Park in Pelham, Ala., May 6-7 and June 3-4. Weekend courses continue through June. Cost is $35. Sign up at Tickets and Travel Office, Bldg. 3787, at NASP Corry Station. For more information, call 281-5489 or 452-6354. • Summer Camps: MWR has programs for children including kayaking, paddleboard, water safety patrol, camping, fishing, sailing, marine science, bowling, golf and swimming lessons. For information, call 452-9429. • Bench Press Competition: 11:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. May 16 at NASP Corry Station Wenzel Fitness Center, Bldg. 3711. For more information, contact Leon Freeman at 4526198 or email@example.com. • Take a paddle: The NASP Outpost at Bayou Grande Recreation Area (Ski Beach) at the end of John Tower Road has paddleboards, canoes and kayaks for rent. Hours are 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Thursday-Monday. For more information, call 281-0134. • Navy-Armed Forces Kids Run 2017: 3:30 p.m. May 10 at NASP running track, Kane Field on Mottet Road and Fisher Avenue. Free event celebrates fitness and exercise for Military children. Open to all military dependent children. There will be three age groups. Register online at www.americaskidsrun.org. For more information, call 453-3490, ext. 3047.
“Smurfs: The Lost Village” (2D), PG, 5 p.m. and 7 p.m.; “Power Rangers,” PG13, 5:30 p.m.; “Going In Style,” PG-13, 8 p.m.
“Smurfs: The Lost Village” (2D), PG, 1 p.m. and 3 p.m.; “King Arthur: Legend of the Sword,” (PG-13), 5 p.m. (free admission); “The Boss Baby” (2D), PG, 11 a.m.; “Beauty and The Beast” (2D), PG, 1:30 p.m.; “Power Rangers,” PG13, 4 p.m.; “Going In Style,” PG-13, 6:30 p.m.; “Life,” R, 8:30 p.m.
“Smurfs: The Lost Village” (3D), PG, noon; “The Boss Baby” (3D), PG, 2 p.m.; “Beauty and The Beast” (3D), PG, 4:30 p.m.; “Ghost in the Shell” (3D), PG13, 7 p.m.; “Beauty and The Beast” (2D), PG, 12:30 p.m.; “Power Rangers,” PG-13, 3 p.m.; “Going In Style,” PG-13, 5:30 p.m.; “CHIPs,” R, 7:40 p.m.
Cinema I and Cinema II will be closed May 8.
“Beauty and The Beast” (2D), PG, 5 p.m.; “Life,” R, 7:30 p.m.; “Smurfs: The Lost Village” (2D), PG, 5:10 p.m.; “CHIPs,” R, 7:10 p.m.
“The Boss Baby” (2D), PG, 5 p.m.; “Ghost in the Shell” (2D), PG-13, 7:10 p.m.; “Power Rangers,” PG-13, 5:10 p.m.; “Going In Style,” PG-13, 7:30 p.m.
“Smurfs: The Lost Village” (2D), PG, 5 p.m.; “Power Rangers,” PG-13, 7 p.m.; “Going In Style,” PG-13, 5:10 p.m.; “Life,” R, 7:30 p.m.
Liberty program events at NAS Pensacola and Corry Station target young, unaccompanied active-duty military. Hours are 10:30 a.m. to 11 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 10:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. Sunday through Thursday. 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://naspensacola-mwr.com.
COST Regular: $4 adults, $2 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
May 5, 2017
Marketplace Publication date every Friday except Christmas and New Years Deadline to place an ad is anoon Monday, the week of the publication. Place your ad online at www.gosportpensacola.com Place your ad by phone at 850-433-1166 ext. 29 Mon–Fri 8:30 am to 5 pm
auto • merchandise • employment • real estate • and more! Wanted Fortis Institute is seeking a HVAC instructor. Part-time, about 22-25 hours a week- Mon thru Thur. 3 years HVAC experience. www1.apply2jobs.com/edaff. Employment Employment Childcare. 24 hours. $50 a week. Good references. 850-857-9322. Garage SalesSales Garage May 6, 8a-12p Lk Charlene Annual Community Garage Sales-mult. residences participating! HWY 98, behind Naval Hospital: Lake Charlene Dr.
Announcements Announcements Sandy’s Good Times Dance. Friday nights blast from oldies. Saturday nights good times. Each night $10. 8-11pm. Doors open 7:45pm. 1707 West Fairfield Dr. 850458-1979. pensacoladanceclub.com.
Announcements Buying Comics & Sports Cards. Check out our collectible store at 3103 West Michigan Ave. Call Florida C’s at 850637-1989 Video Games & Systems. Playstation, Xbox, Wii, Gamecube & More! Check out our collectible store at 3103 West Michigan Ave. Call Florida C’s at 850-637-1989 P e n s a c o l a Numismatic Society (Coin Club) meets the third Thursday at Sonny’s BBQ at 6:30 pm. Meet at 5:30 to socialize. Public Boating Safety Class by Pensacola Sail and Power Squadron on May 16,18,23,25th from 1800-2030 hrs. Free Tuition, book xtra. POC Scott. 850-7769736
Articles for Sale SNCO Career Course Seminar 3-17 starts 12 June. Accepting Enrollments until 26 May. Contact Chris Marvin at marvinc@davisdefense. com for info. Panhandle Cruiser’s National car show. Pine Forest Road Pensacola Fl, at Five Flags Speedway. May 13. Articles forfor Sale Articles Sale Scuba speargun AB Bilder wood gun. New condition. Retails 400. Sell for 200 and include two new points. 497-1167 Shirts. Mens longsleeve sporting button-up shirts. Casual wear. All 2XL or 3XL, and all like new. $20 for all 10. 454-9486 Shotgun Beretta model a390 12-gauge semiauto shotgun. Ventilated rib, screw in chokes. $200. 417-1694
Articles for Sale 18 cu. ft. Frigidaire fridge, top freezer, ice maker fine, like new condition. Must see, call 850-346-1426 or 850-292-2985. Need to move $375 OBO Loveseat. Beige leather, dual-reclining w/center console. Wall hugger. Almost new. $450. 850-9686029 Schwinn, model 270 recumbent bike. W/ mat. Hardly used. $300. 850-968-6029 Lapis and gold necklace. Very beautiful. From Europe. $100. Call Chris 850-466-2795 Delta scroll saw. 20 inch. $200. 944-5763. Set of boxing gloves signed by Derrick Gainer. $50. 9445763. Bernette by Bernina sewing machine. $25. 944-5763.
Articles for Sale Schwinn hybrid mountain bicycle. 26 in. Brand new. 21 speed. Model network. Walmart price, $260. My price $175. Elberta, Al. 251-7477056. Kenmore sewing machine. Works, 53-years old. Original wood cabinet on legs with all attachments. $75. Elberta, Al. 251747-7056 Auto
BMW 2003, 325i, steel blue, perfect running condition, leather interior, sun roof, $5500 call Chris at 850-466-2795 2007 Lincoln Towncar. Signature Limited. Great c o n d i t i o n . 135,300mi. $5,500 OBO. nanna4@ frontiernet.net
2013 Toyota Tundra pick-up. Excellent condition. 24k. 106k miles. Trailer hitch. 8-foot bed. For more info or pictures, call 850-288-1551
3br/1.5ba, 15 minutes to base, 1 minute to a big park w/jogging path. Great neighborhood. 455-2774 or 436-4227
1996 Ford Ranger XLT red, 4cyl 5 speed standard, cold air condition, $1500.00 obo. Call (850) 9447181 if no answer leave message.
Real Estate REAL ESTATE Rental Rental Corpus Christi, Texas. 3br/2ba near NASCC. 1000 dep, 1675 rent. Go to m i l i t a r y b y o w n e r. com for more details; AD number: MBO273879. Veronica: 361-765-4295 Room for rent. Fully furnished. Private bath. Washer/Dryer, cable, $500/$200 deposit. On the water. 850.455.7990
2br/1ba. w/WD hookup. Hardwood floors, No smoking, pets Close to front gate NAS. Call Mary 850-384-0593 4br/2ba single family home, 1 car garage w large yard for $875. Close to Navy bases in West Pensacola. Great neighborhood - no pets. Call 850455-0797 For Sale For Sale 3/2 1700SQFT Culdisac, aplncs convey. Blues Angel Elmntry. $162K OBO FSBO no Rltrs pls. By apmnt only after 24Mar pre-aprvl ltr rqird. 760-576-9646
Real Estate 4br/2ba brick home for sale. 6.5 acres of land. Cantonment area. 105K OBO. Call to make appointment 850-292-4216 or 850-281-9157. Nice, cozy house for sale. 3 BR/1 Oversized BA. Fenced in yard. Please call 850296-2350. See Zillow for more details: 707 Wingate St. $86,000 townhouse. 2 BR/1.5 BA. Storage/patio area. Close to Blue Angel and Highway 98 west. Call Pam at 205-4058376. 4 Bed/ 2 Bath all brick 1 story house w/ 2 car garage, screened porch above ground pool- 2 miles to Whiting Field $195,900. VA payment $1,171/month including taxes and insurance. Call Lisa Snuggs, Broker 850830-2331
got something to sell? call Tanner at 850.433.1166 ext. 29 for more info
Weekly newspaper for Naval Air Station Pensacola