Gosport - June 01, 2018

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Vol. 82, No. 22


NASC holds change of command By Ens. Christopher Catlett Naval Aviation Schools Command Public Affairs

Capt. Vincent W. Segars relieved Capt. Mark A. Truluck as commanding officer of Naval Aviation Schools Command (NASC) during a change of command ceremony May 17 at the NASC auditorium onboard Naval Air Station Pensacola (NASP). Segars, who most recently completed a tour as the Navy’s head officer and enlisted community manager as director, military community management (BUPERS-3), assumed command from Truluck, whose next assignment is commanding officer of Naval Education and Training Security Assistance Field Activity (NETSAFA). Rear Adm. James S. Bynum, Chief of Naval Air Training (CNATRA), the ceremony’s guest speaker and presiding officer, presented Truluck with the Legion of Merit and commended his exceptional work. “His sense of teamwork and teambuilding are the hallmark of a great leader,” Bynum said. “He has a vision of what ought to be and how to get there. In the end it’s about realizing that vision. Thank you (Capt. Truluck) for your commitment to excellence.” Truluck, in his remarks, thanked the NASC military and civilian staff for the opportunity to serve as their commanding officer. Segars set the tone of his future tenure by expressing his enthusiasm for the mission of NASC. “It is an honor to be your skipper,” he said. “(Students) we will make you ready to meet your future challenges.” Segars’ previous flying assignments include a department head tour with Fleet Air Reconnaissance Squadron (VQ) 1 stationed at NAS Whidbey Island, Wash.; an operational staff tour with Patrol and Reconnaissance Force 5th/7th Fleet at Naval Air Facility Misawa, Japan; a commanding/executive officer tour with Special Projects Patrol Squadron (VPU) 2 See NASC on page 2




June 1, 2018



CIWT changes leadership, farewells Capt. Bill Lintz

By Glenn Sircy Center for Information Warfare Training

The Center for Information Warfare Training (CIWT) held a combined change of command and retirement ceremony at the National Naval Aviation Museum onboard Naval Air Station Pensacola (NASP) May 24. Capt. Nicholas “Nick” Andrews II relieved Capt. William “Bill” Lintz as CIWT’s commanding officer during the time-honored tradition of transferring total responsibility, authority and accountability from one individual to another. Immediately following the change of command portion of the ceremony, Lintz’s retirement ceremony was held. Lintz, originally from Beaver, Penn., assumed command of CIWT May 3, 2016. “When I was fortunate enough to be selected for major command, CIWT was where I wanted to be and this is the job I wanted,” Lintz said. “There were a myriad of reasons why, but primary was the realization that the Navy and its success can be attributed to many capabilities such as advanced technology, numbers of war ships, or availability, deployability and readiness. However, in the end, the Navy is successful because of its Sailors and Sailors are successful because we train them to be. Every success in the Navy is based on well-trained Sailors, and I am proud to have been part of training them.”

Capt. Nick Andrews (right) relieves Capt. Bill Lintz as commaning officer of the Center for Information Warfare Training during a change of command ceremony. Lintz retired following 26 years of naval service. Photo by MC2 Taylor L. Jackson

Lintz is a 1992 graduate of Villanova University with master’s and doctorate degrees in electrical engineering from the Naval Postgraduate School. As a cryptologic officer, he served with various afloat and ashore commands, including U.S. Naval Forces Central Command/U.S. 5th Fleet as fleet intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance collection manager and assistant force cryptologist; Navy Information Operations Com-

mand, Pensacola, as executive officer; U.S. 3rd Fleet as deputy assistant chief of staff for Operations and Fleet Information Operations lead; U.S. Pacific Fleet in the Directorate of Information Operations and Cryptology as lead for Fleet Requirements, Manpower, and Training; Fleet Intelligence Training Center in San Diego as commanding officer and See CIWT on page 2

NETSAFA holds change of command May 18 From Naval Education and Training Command Public Affairs

Capt. Mark Truluck relieved Capt. Courtney Smith as commanding officer of Naval Education and Training Security Assistance Field Activity (NETSAFA) during a change of command ceremony onboard Naval Air Station Pensacola (NASP) May 18. While leading NETSAFA, Smith was at the forefront of security cooperation education and training, continuously reshaping

Capt. Courtney Smith (center) turns over command of NETSAFA to Capt. Mark Truluck (right) at the National Naval Aviation Museum as Naval Education and Training Command Chief of Staff Capt. Mike Whitt looks on. Photo by MC2 Taylor L. Jackson

her command for the constantly

and training landscape. Under her leadership, NETSAFA supported the training of 25,000 international students from over 160 countries. Smith, who also retired as part of the event, said she felt lucky to be surrounded by hardworking professionals who make up the NETSAFA team. “The importance of their work to our national security strategy cannot be overstated,” Smith said. “Every single day they

changing international education

See NETSAFA on page 2

Training Squadron 86 (VT-86) to change command June 7 From Training Squadron 86 (VT-86) Public Affairs

Navy Douglas SBD Dauntless dive bombers over the burning Japanese cruiser Mikuma, June 6, 1942. Naval History and Heritage Command photo

Battle of Midway commemoration ceremony June 4 From Katie King EW Bullock Associates

The National Naval Aviation Museum will commemorate the 76th anniversary of the Battle of Midway with a ceremony June 4 at 10 a.m. inside the Blue Angels Atrium. The host command for this year’s event is the Naval See Midway on page 2

NAS Pensacola (NASP) Training Squadron EIGHT SIX (VT-86) will hold a change of command ceremony onboard NASP June 7 at 10 a.m. Cmdr. Joshua P. Fuller will relieve Cmdr. Mehdi A. Akacem as commanding officer of the VT-86 Sabrehawks. VT-86, based at NASP, is an advanced flight training squadron that trains student naval flight officers (NFOs) from the United States Navy and Marine Corps. Fuller hails from Orlando, Fla. and is a graduate of The First Acad-

Cmdr. Joshua Fuller

emy, where he lettered in five sports and was a two-time state champion in swimming and water polo. He entered Samford University in the summer of 1994, where he graduated in 1998. After graduating with a degree in history, he attended flight

school at NASP earning his “Wings of Gold” in December, 2001. After his winging, Fuller headed to Whidbey Island and the “Vikings” of VAQ-129 for training in the EA-6B Prowler. In May of 2003, he was sent to the “Lancers” of VAQ131 where he served as the legal officer, schedules officer, avionics/armament division officer and assistant tactics officer. After completing 39 months and two deployments with VAQ-131, Fuller was the first Prowler ECMO selected to transition to the F/A-18F Super Hornet as a member of the “Growler cadre.” See VT-86 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.



June 1, 2018


Your voice matters: Complete NAS Pensacola’s 2018 Command Climate Survey From NASP CO Capt. Christopher T. Martin

The 2018 command climate assessment will be open to NASP civilian and military personnel, from June 25 until July 15. As the Commander of NASP, I want to take this opportunity to tell you how impressed I am with this organization. It is truly my honor to serve with each and every one of you. As I make my assessments of where to best focus my energy, I am asking for your help by com-

pleting this Command Climate Survey. It is important to me that you are given an opportunity to bring up issues that concern you the most. As your Commander, I want to ensure that every department in the command has a climate of dignity and respect; free of any type of harassment, abuse or assault. Periodically, we need to take an account of where we are, ensure we are moving in the right direction and have the resources needed to continue being successful as a command

CIWT from page 1 deputy chief of the Remote Operations Center at the National Security Agency/Central Security Service, Fort Meade, Md. The ceremony’s guest speaker was John Jones, executive director for the Naval Education and Training Command (NETC) and the presiding officer was Capt. Mike Whitt, chief of staff at NETC. Throughout the ceremony, Lintz was lauded for his inspiring leadership and superior performance, highlighting 26 years of dedicated and honorable service. He was also awarded the Legion of Merit Medal and the Navy Information Warfare and Cryptology Meritorious Service Award. During his remarks, Lintz welcomed and congratulated Andrews for receiving orders to the best command in the Navy. “It is the dedication, the intelligence, the expertise and the can-do spirit of the entire crew that makes the award-winning CIWT domain what it is,” Lintz added. “If there was an award to be won in the past two years, CIWT won it. At all locations, CIWT is the most capable, the most squared away, the best at what we do.” Lintz also thanked all his family, friends and shipmates for their unwavering support and dedication throughout his 26-year career. Additionally, Lintz shared that everything Andrews does and every Sailor he trains will impact the entire Navy and the nation as a whole. Andrews, a native of Durham, N.C., comes to CIWT from his last assignment as information warfare commander for the Theodore Roosevelt Carrier Strike Group. “I’m both humbled and honored to join the CIWT team, and truly inspired to work alongside so many dedicated professionals,” Andrews said. “CIWT has a long standing reputation for delivering trained, topnotch warfighters, and that mission is more important now than ever. I am proud to be part of this awardwinning team.” Andrews graduated Boston University in 1992, and earned master’s degrees from the Naval War College and the Naval Postgraduate School. Additionally, he is also a graduate of the Joint Forces Staff College. Andrews’ operational assignments include Patrol Squadron (VP) 4, where he served as a patrol plane commander; the commissioning crew of USS Ronald Reagan (CVN 76) as the anti-submarine warfare officer and a tactical action officer; flag communications officer for Carrier Strike Group (CSG) 12 where he served as U.S. Naval Forces Central Command’s Task Force 50 battle watch captain; information technology deputy and knowledge manager for CSG 9 and information warfare commander for USS Theodore Roosevelt Strike Group. Additionally, he deployed as an individual augmentee to Baghdad, Iraq, where he served as Iraqi information and communications technology infrastructure branch officer and knowledge and information management branch officer for the directorate of communication and information systems at Multi-National Forces Iraq. Ashore, he served as administrative officer for Patrol and Reconnaissance Wing 2; deputy of command, control, communications, computers and intelligence plans (C4I) at U.S. Pacific Fleet; policy and compliance division head for Navy Cyber Forces and executive officer for the Naval Satellite Operations Center.

Vol. 82, No. 22

and as individuals. That is what this survey is about; understanding what is important to you, what concerns you, how you are doing and your feelings about your department. The survey asks you questions on your perception of how likely it is that you would witness various behaviors in your unit, as well as your personal experiences regarding discrimination and sexual harassment. It also invites your written comments at the end of the survey. I urge you to use that section

feedback on issues that are important to you. I plan to share this information in a collective, inclusive manner so that we can all learn from this effort, and create an action plan to pave the way for our organization’s future. Thank you in advance for participation in this survey and for providing frank and honest feedback. My command point of contact is OSC(SW) Reginald L. Nero, e-mail: reginald.nero@navy. mil, DSN: 459-4471, COMM: 452-4471. NASC from page 1

NAS Pensacola CMDCM @UWF ... At an early Memorial Day commemoration held at the University of West Florida (UWF) May 24, Naval Air Station Pensacola (NASP) CMDCM Mario Rivers places a wreath at a memorial on the school’s grounds. Most Memorial Day remembrance ceremonies were washed out by Tropical Storm Alberto. Photo courtesy of UWF

NETSAFA from page 1 work to strengthen our ties with our international partners and personally build relationships that will last for years to come. I cannot imagine a better command tour to complete my 30 years of service.” Retired Rear Adm. Don Quinn, a former commander of Naval Education and Training Command (NETC), served as the guest speaker and praised Smith for everything she had accomplished during her career. “Hers is a story of persistence and patriotism, overflowing with service to our nation,” Quinn said. Smith, from Houston, Texas, earned her bachelor’s degree from the University of Texas in 1988 and a commission through Navy ROTC. As a naval flight officer, she accumulated more than 3,200 total flight hours in 10 different aircraft, including the S-3B Viking and the EA-6B Prowler, with more than 500 arrested carrier landings. She served with Tactical Electronic Warfare Squadron (VAQ) 34, Fleet Air Reconnaissance Squadron (VQ) 6, Air Anti-Submarine Squadron (VS) 32 and VS-24, and as executive and commanding officer of VAQ-142 with two combat deployments to Al Asad, Iraq, in support of Operations Iraqi Freedom and New

Dawn. She was also the air operations officer for Carrier Strike Group 5/Task Force 70, based at Yokosuka, Japan. Her shore billet assignments included Naval Aviation Schools Command (NASC), Training Squadron (VT) 10, the U.S. Air Force Academy, U.S. Strategic Command and NETC. She earned a Master of Arts from American Military University. Truluck, who most recently served as commanding officer of NASC, became the 14th commanding officer of NETSAFA. A native of Hall County, Ga., Truluck graduated from North Georgia College and was commissioned through Naval Aviation Officer Candidate School in 1989. As a naval aviator, he accumulated more than 4,700 flight hours during several tours with Helicopter Antisubmarine Squadron (HS) 3 aboard USS Theodore Roosevelt (CVN 71) and USS Enterprise (CVN 65), and with Carrier Air Wing (CVW) 8 aboard USS John F. Kennedy (CV 67). As commanding officer of HS3, Truluck’s squadron was awarded the Naval Air Forces Battle “E,” Safety “S” and Capt. Arnold Jay Isbell Trophy for Antisubmarine Warfare Excellence. He also commanded Mine Countermeasures Squadron (HS) 7 in the U.S. 7th Fleet area of operations.

VT-86 from page 1 Fuller spent two years with the “Eagles” of VFA-122 flying the Super Hornet. In June of 2008 Fuller reported back to Whidbey Island to stand up the Growler wing of VAQ-129. As Fighter and Basic Fighter Maneuvers Phase Head, he qualified the first two squadrons as well as the first two Category One students in the EA-18G. In 2010, Fuller transferred to Carrier Air Wing Three where he did an extended deployment serving as the Electronic Warfare Officer and Administrative Officer. Departing CVW-3 in November of 2011, Fuller began his department head tour with the “Zappers” of VAQ-130. There he served as safety, administrative, maintenance and operations officer, culminating in another deployment to the CENTCOM AOR in 2013. Following his tour in the “Zappers” Fuller proceeded to the Naval War College where he earned his Masters of Arts Degree in National Security and Strategic Studies while concurrently earning a Master of Arts Degree in Public Policy and Administration from Northwestern University. Leaving Naval War College in April 2015, Fuller reported to the Joint Staff, J-5, where he oversaw war planning for the PACOM and NORTHCOM AORs. Fuller has accumulated more than 2,000 mishap-free flight hours, 360 arrested landings, one Defense Meritorious Service Medal, one Air Medal and various other personal and unit awards. Guest speaker for the change of command ceremony will be retired Rear Adm. Donald Quinn.

June 1, 2018

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 one of the

to further enlighten me about your experiences working in this organization. As you complete the survey, please answer all questions honestly, whether your answer is positive or negative. I can only address issues when they have been accurately identified, and that relies on getting honest answers from you. Let me assure you that your responses will be completely anonymous and that you cannot be personally identified. Hopefully, this survey will provide you an opportunity to give me

Navy’s most modern fighter aircraft, the F/A18 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, 314 North Spring St., Suite A, Pensacola, Fla. 32501, in the interest of military and ci-

vilian 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, Suite A, NAS Pensacola, FL 32508-1051. All news releases and related materials should be mailed to that address or e-mailed to michael.f.oconnor@navy.mil. National news sources are American Forces Press Service (AFPS), Navy News Service (NNS), Air Force News Service (AFNS), News USA and North American Precis Syndicate (NAPS). Opinions expressed herein do not necessarily represent those of the Department of Defense, United States Navy, officials of the Naval Air Station Pensacola, or Ballinger Publishing. All advertising, including classified ads, is arranged through Ballinger Publishing. Minimum weekly circulation is 25,000. Everything advertised in this publication must be made available for purchase, use or patronage without regard to rank, rate, race, creed, color, national origin or sex of the purchaser, user or ­patron. A confirmed rejection of this policy of equal opportunities by an advertiser will result in the refusal of future advertising from that source.

stationed at Marine Corps Base Hawaii and a tour as commander, Patrol and Reconnaissance Wing 10 at NAS Whidbey Island. Located at NAS Pensacola, often referred to as the cradle of naval aviation, NASC trains more than 12,000 U.S. Navy, Marine Corps, Air Force, Coast Guard and international students annually. These students are enlisted and commissioned service members enrolled in aircrew, aviator, survival or prospective commanding officer training programs. Midway from page 1 Education and Training Professional Development Center (NETPDC). Midway scholar and retired U.S. Navy Capt. Kevin Miller will be the guest speaker. Miller is currently researching a novel about the battle. The Battle of Midway was an epic naval engagement that occurred six months after the attack on Pearl Harbor, from June 3 to 7 in 1942, in which U.S. Navy and Marine Corps forces turned back a planned invasion of Midway Atoll, sinking four Japanese aircraft carriers in the process. The battle is considered a turning point of the Pacific theater. Midway artifacts will be on display, including an Douglas SBD Dauntless dive bomber that is the only surviving aircraft to have participated in the battle. Artifacts from the Battle of Midway, will also be on display. The event will also include a showing of the film, “South Dakota Warrior,” about Lt. Cmdr. John Waldron, who was killed in action while commanding Torpedo Squadron (VT) 8 at the Battle of Midway. This event is free to the public.

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Gosport Editor Mike O’Connor


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Gosport Staff Writer Kaitlyn Peacock



June 1, 2018





Troxell: Service members must be physically ready By Jim Garamone DoD News, Defense Media Activity


ASHINGTON – The U.S. military’s mission is to fight and win the nation’s wars, and service members must be physically, mentally and emotionally ready to fight when needed, Army Command Sgt. Maj. John W. Troxell said in a recent interview. And in this tumultuous era, that could be at any time, the senior enlisted advisor to the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff added. Troxell attended the inaugural DoD Readiness and Resilience Workshop held recently at Fort McNair in Washington. The workshop featured speakers and covered topics to optimize human performance through the body, mind and spirit. Deputy Defense Secretary Patrick M. Shanahan also participated in the workshop. Shanahan opened the workshop by joining service members in a workout. “He’s in good shape,” the sergeant major said of the deputy defense secretary. Be ready for the “Worst Day:” Troxell said he constantly tells service members they must

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always be ready to engage in combat, which he describes as the “worst day.” Troxell said he is concerned about recent statistics regarding military deployability. Defense Secretary James N. Mattis recently came out with a deployment and readiness policy. Essentially, the policy stipulates that if a service member is nondeployable for more than a year, then he or she is processed for separation. This does not affect service members wounded in combat. “We have this deployability problem in terms of injuries and obesity–we are talking about 100,000 service members,” Troxell said. “On top of that, 17 percent of the troops have been diagnosed as overweight or obese.” The sergeant major said he

brought together civilian and military fitness and dietary experts to discuss fitness, performance, nutrition and recovery at the Fort McNair workshop. “I brought in 50 service members from around the services who are high-speed individuals – the Marine martial arts instructors, master trainers from the Army, the Navy brought in a number of medical folks and dietitians,” Troxell said. “It was a lot of very physically fit people who were there to speak with each other and share best practices and strategies to address the obesity and the nondeployability problem.” Promote warrior / athlete culture: Noncommissioned officers and petty officers need to promote and encourage “a warrior/athlete culture and mentality” across the military services, Troxell said. “Our special operations force(s) already do this very well, and there’s episodes in the services where it goes well,” he said. “But there are too many cultures out there where fitness training is just something we do for an hour in the morning and it is a ‘check the block’ kind of thing.” And, some physical fitness training seems designed to prepare people to just pass the test, Troxell said. “What physical training needs

to be is a process to get someone prepared physically, mentally and emotionally for the conditions they may face on the worst day of their life,” he said. That worst day comes in a variety of guises, Troxell said. For a soldier or Marine, it may be armed individual combat. For a sailor it could be dealing with disaster and firefighting. For an airman it could be in a convoy or on an airfield where disaster strikes or an enemy attacks. “In any event, we shouldn’t be training to pass a fitness test,” he said. “We would be training for what we need to do on that worst day. We don’t do that enough.” In extreme cases, there are service members who have been nondeployable for three or four years, the sergeant major said. Someone else still has to go. The sergeant major described one specialty with just 32 people. Only eight are deployable and they shoulder that burden. Physical fitness helps mentally as well, Troxell said. “It’s a medical fact that the more physically fit you are, the more mental and emotional preparedness you are going to have,” he said. “You are already used to pushing against boundaries in physical training. You have already conditioned your body and your mind to handle adversity in training and that has a payout when you go through

the worst day of your life.” Medical experts who deal with post-traumatic stress say that developing physical fitness is a factor in combating that condition. Making change happen: Troxell said he believes that the NCO and petty officer ranks need to make change happen. “I want those mid-range noncommissioned officers and the petty officers to own this,” he said. “They need to say there won’t be unfit people in their formations. They have to have people they can count on physically, mentally, emotionally, technically to thrive on the worst day. They shouldn’t be discovery learning on the worst days of their lives that the buddies next to them can’t carry someone out of a bad situation.” Regardless of how good the U.S. military is bad things can happen and “we have to prepare, and it starts every day with this culture of ‘I am a warrior/athlete,’ ” Troxell said. He practices what he preaches. Troxell has embraced a tough physical training program. The 54-year-old senior NCO still qualifies in the Ranger School five-mile standard in under 40 minutes. Passing a physical training test requires a 60 percent score. “We can’t be a 60 percent force,” Troxell said. “We have to strive for perfection.”

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 Kaitlyn@BallingerPublishing.com.

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June 1, 2018


Corpsmen join Team Navy for 2018 DoD Warrior Games By Angela Ciancio U.S. Navy Bureau of Medicine and Surgery Public Affairs


ALLS CHURCH, Va. (NNS) – Six hospital corpsmen will join 300 athletes this year in representing Team Navy at the 2018 Department of Defense Warrior Games in Colorado Springs, June 1 through 9. HMCS Joseph Paterniti, HM1 Carlos Valerio, HM2 Emmanuel Gonzalez, HM2 Chris Alarcon, HM3 Susan Guzowski and former HM3 Jaime Garza Jr. will compete against some of the services’ most resilient athletes. “Each service member has different reasons for competing in this year’s games, but each are bonded by the fact that they have overcome incredible odds to be here,” Vice Adm. Forrest Faison, Navy surgeon general and chief, Bureau of Medicine and Surgery said. “We are proud to have Navy Medicine Sailors representing Team Navy.” The Warrior Games were created in 2010 as a way to enhance the recovery efforts of wounded warriors through the use of adaptive sports. Eight teams will represent the U.S. Army, Marine Corps, Navy, Coast Guard, Air Force and Special Operations Command, as well as the United Kingdom armed forces and the Australian defense force. This year marks the fourth annual Warrior Games since the DoD began managing the event,

which was previously hosted by the U.S. Olympic Committee. “Preparing for the games provides me the opportunity to gain the strength to adapt to my new normal,” Valerio said. “I enjoy helping fellow service members adapt to their new normal through sports and friendship.” Wounded-warrior athletes are comprised of active-duty personnel and veterans with upperbody, lower-body and spinal cord injuries, serious illnesses, traumatic brain injuries, visual impairment and post-traumatic stress. They will compete in a variety of competitions including cycling, archery, sitting volleyball, shooting, swimming, track and field and wheelchair basketball. The Warrior Games are an important venue to showcase the incredible fighting spirit of the nation’s wounded service members and honor the daily sacrifices they and their families make in defense of the nation. The games are also a way for the wounded-warrior athletes to develop lifelong friendships and

Photo courtesy of DoD Warrior Games

mutual support with those who have endured similar challenges. “These athletes are showing great resilience and fortitude in the sacrifices they made for this country,” Faison said. “We wish them the very best of luck during the games.” Navy Medicine offers several avenues for service members to aid them in their rehabilitation

journey. For more information on programs and services for injured service members, retirees and their families, visit www. med.navy.mil/sites/nmcphc/ wounded-ill-and-injured/Pages/ health-promotion.aspx or call (757) 953-0700. Navy Medicine is a global health care network of 63,000 personnel who provide health

care support to the U.S. Navy, Marine Corps, their families and veterans in high operational tempo environments, at expeditionary medical facilities, medical treatment facilities, hospitals, clinics, hospital ships and research units around the world. For more news from Navy Medicine, visit www.navy.mil/ local/mednews/.

Navy provides first ‘Golden Tickets’ under new targeted reentry program From Navy Personnel Command Public Affairs

MILLINGTON, Tenn. (NNS) – The first set of Golden and Silver Tickets have been issued to 16 Sailors under the new Targeted Reentry Program (TRP), Navy leaders said May 22. “We had 17 applicants and 16 were approved with 12 awarded a Golden Ticket and four awarded a Silver Ticket,” Capt. Dave Whitehead, director, Military Community Management said. The tickets allow for a streamlined reentry process to the Navy for active duty and Full-Time Support (FTS) Sailors who are leaving the Navy and who decide not to affiliate with the Ready Reserve. Golden Ticket holders are guaranteed a streamlined return within one year of release, should they return to active duty. Silver Tick-

et holders are afforded a streamlined return for up to two years, but are subject to the needs of the Navy and community management approval. Golden Tickets not used in the first year become a Silver Ticket for a second year. “The Navy makes a significant investment in educating and training our Sailors,” Whitehead said. “That, coupled with their leadership experience, makes them highly valuable to the Navy. Providing an opportunity to preserve this talent at critical career transition points increases our return on investment while giving our former Sailors an easier choice to return to Service.” The TRP was designed to assist commanders in retaining superior performers who otherwise intend to fully separate from the Navy. Prior to separation, COs can nominate Sailors

for participation in the program. The community managers at the Bureau of Naval Personnel manage the nominations and make a determination on which Sailors are approved for participation and which receive Golden or Silver Tickets. Separating personnel have the final decision in whether or not they want to participate in the program. Members who are awarded a ticket are transferred into Standby ReserveInactive status for the two-year life of their tickets. This Reserve status requires no drilling, members will earn no pay, and will not be eligible for promotion or advancement, health care, retirement points, Servicemembers’ Group Life Insurance, and other benefits. Those who return to active duty through TRP will return in the same rank/rate/designator they held prior to separation, but date of rank

and time in grade adjustments will be made. To be eligible for TRP Sailors must meet the following requirements: • Be in pay grades O-3 – O-4 or E-4 – E-6 with no more than 14 years of service • Medically fit for separation and must have passed their most recent physical fitness assessment • Not in a Failure of Selection status • Have no adverse/criminal/civil convictions including court-martial and non-judicial punishment For more information about TRP read NAVADMIN 047/18 at www. npc.navy.mil. For more information, visit www. navy.mil, www.facebook.com/usnavy, or www.twitter.com/usnavy. For more news from Navy Personnel Command, visit www.navy.mil/ local/npc/.



14,810 OR $ 111








June 1, 2018


Navy volleyball players save lives in Florida

CPO Aniahau Desha

PO1 Sheldon Lucius

By Navy Lt. Cmdr. Chad Murphy U.S. Armed Forces Sports

HURLBURT FIELD, Fla. – As elite military volleyball players from around the U.S. armed forces competed for victory at the 2018 Armed Forces Volleyball Championship, they might not have known they shared the court with four lifesaving Sailors. On the afternoon of May 5, All-Navy Men’s Volleyball players CPO Aniahau Desha, from Hilo, Hawaii; SN Gaston Yescas, from Tucson, Arizona; PO1 Sheldon Lucius, from Pearl City, Hawaii and PO3 Joshua Essick, from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, risked themselves to save the lives of two teenage girls at Naval Station Mayport Beach, Fla. These Sailors bravely responded to cries for help from beachgoers, stating that two people were in trouble 75 yards off shore. Understanding the peril at hand, the four Sailors entered rough surf conditions to retrieve the endangered swimmers. “I was on the beach with my wife, and everyone showed up there, Josh, Sheldon and Gaston,” Desha said. “We’d just sat down, and some

PO3 Joshua Essick

ladies came up the beach were yelling for help, seeing that the girls were out in the waves, needing help. They were in trouble, so we just ran into the water and got them.” As the rescuers reached the teenagers, one of the girls was holding on to her unresponsive friend. Lucius pulled the conscious swimmer ashore, ensuring her safety, while Essick and the others carried the unresponsive swimmer up onto the beach. “When we got on shore, as soon as I picked her up, I noticed that she wasn’t breathing,” Desha said. “It was obvious that she wasn’t breathing. I checked for her pulse – there was no pulse. So we immediately started chest compressions and mouth-to-mouth.” Desha and Yescas conducted CPR until emergency rescue personnel arrived to relieve them. “Since I’m a corpsman up to date with the CPR certifications and all, and I was also a lifeguard for eight years, this was honestly like a normal drill, I would say,” Yescas said. “I’ve been in a lot of incidents like this.” On scene officials provided observations. “Two teenagers are alive today as a direct result of (these Sailors’) quick thinking, bravery

SN Gaston Yescas

and composure under extreme pressure,” AllNavy Men’s Volleyball coach Gilburto Bermudez said. Thomas Lyszkowski, First Coast Navy Fire and Emergency Services assistant fire chief, echoed the sentiment, saying the swimmer found unresponsive had been released from the hospital. “Because of the actions of these Sailors, she’s alive,” Lyszkowski said. “Those Sailors put others before themselves, and did so at great risk to their own safety,” Mark Brusoe, First Coast Navy Fire and Emergency Services fire chief added. The Sailors were glad to hear that the young woman was OK and had been discharged from the hospital. “It makes me feel great to hear that she made it out alive,” Yescas said. “Her mom sent us a message on Facebook to let us know that she was getting discharged, and that her daughter was going to write us a letter and send us a picture just saying thank you for what we did.” “It’s an amazing feeling knowing that this girl’s going to see another day because of what we did,” Desha said. “For the parents, especially, and as a parent myself, I couldn’t imagine hearing the news that something happened to my daughter. And if someone was there to help, I’d like them to do the same for me if it was my child. So, I’m pretty honored.”

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June 1, 2018


NAS Whiting Field’s Wright retires with 24 years Story, photo by Lt.j.g. Harrison Garrett NAS Whiting Field Public Affairs Office


BHC Roland Wright retired from the United States Navy May 25, onboard Naval Air Station Whiting Field (NASWF) following 24 years of service to the nation. Originally from Memphis, Tenn., Wright joined the Navy following community college, where he was working toward an electrical engineering degree. He initially considered serving in submarines but chose to make a career in aviation support. Wright enlisted May 9, 1994, and reported to Recruit Training Command in Great Lakes, Ill. Following boot camp, Wright became an Aviation Boatswain’s Mate (Handler) (ABH). As an ABH, he was responsible for the aviation electrical components on various aircraft or airframes. He completed his initial training at Great Lakes, reported to the USS Boxer (LHD 4), at NAS San Diego and after four years aboard USS Boxer in the crash and salvage work center, he completed advanced training in Pensacola.

Wright was then assigned to shore duty at NAS Lemoore in California in September, 1999, and it was there he decided for the first time to make the Navy his career. In 2003, Wright was assigned to USS Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) in Everett, Wash. While onboard the USS Abraham Lincoln, he was responsible for helping incoming Sailors acclimate to the ship, and it was there he further developed leadership techniques that made him successful as a chief. Concluding his time on the USS Abraham Lincoln in 2007, Wright moved overseas to NAS Sigonella in Italy. While there, he was the base fire department leading petty officer (LPO), and after three years, reported to the USS Carl Vinson (CVN 70). Following his tour aboard

ABHC Roland Wright (center, kneeling) with his fellow NAS Whiting Field chief petty officers after his retirement ceremony May 25.

USS Carl Vinson, he earned the honor of joining the Goat Locker and advanced to the rank of chief petty officer. Wright’s final assignment at NAS Whiting Field gave him more responsibility for the training area used for emergency response to aircraft mishaps. This vital function ensures Sailors are trained and ready in the event of any aircraft mishaps. Wright’s mentor and friend, retired chief Larry Powels, was the guest speaker for the

retirement ceremony. Powels expressed how honored he was to have gotten the call from Wright to speak about his old junior Sailor. “I was honored to be his chief, and I’m honored to be his friend,” Powels said. Powels went on to say that, “as a leader of junior Sailors, he was the guy molding them.” Powels concluded by advising Wright that “(retiring) is not the end of a career, but a start to a new chapter.”

Wright thanked his friends and family, pointing special appreciation to his wife, for all they have done to support his career and the needs of the Navy. “To my mentors who molded me, thank you.” Wright said. “To my Sailors, I had the pleasure of watching you grow. We give up birthdays, anniversaries, we give up so much. But it’s been a great ride, and I’m so thankful for the Sailors who have been a part of my life.”

NAS Whiting Field children at Blue Wahoos Kids Camp ... Blue Wahoos team

members and the Navy Goat mascot stand with NAS Whiting Field (NASWF) children during the annual Kids Camp May 19. The Blue Wahoos worked with the children on pitching, out fielding and batting skills. Photos by Jamie Link


Waives Fees for Active Duty Military BEGINNING JULY 1, 2018

Pensacola State College does not discriminate against any person on the basis of race, ethnicity, national origin, color, gender/sex, age, religion, marital status, pregnancy, disability, sexual orientation, gender identity or genetic information in its educational programs, activities or employment. For inquiries regarding Title IX and the college’s nondiscrimination policies, contact the Associate Vice President for Institutional Diversity/Title IX Officer at 850-484-1759, Pensacola State College, 1000 College Blvd., Pensacola, Florida 32504.

Apply for Fall Semester Today! Classes start August 20 PensacolaState.edu or call 850-484-2544

Pensacola State College will use the U.S. Department of Defense Military Tuition Assistance Program to waive any portion of fees for student activities, financial aid, technology, and capital improvements so that active duty military service members can further their education in a military-friendly environment.

June 1, 2018



Military Notices Language test appointments open

Interested in taking the Defense Language Aptitude Battery (DLAB) or the Defense Language Proficiency Test (DLPT) for languages? Tests are administered Wednesdays at the Navy Language Testing Office Bldg. 634. Test appointments are accepted by e-mail only. For appointments and language testing counseling, contact CIWT_CRRY_ Lang_Testing_Pensacola@navy.mil. Learn more about what the Center for Language, Regional Expertise and Culture offers at www. netc. navy.mil/centers/ciwt/clrec.

Foreign language web base field test

The Department of Defense is seeking U.S. Navy personnel with Italian and Polish linguist skills to participate in the web based field test to contribute to the revision of the Defense Language Proficiency Test (DLPT) and the mission of the Department of Defense. They are a series of three versions called “Forms,” and it is requested all forms be taken, in order to evaluate a true assessment of the study for a new DLPT revision. When registering, preceed your last name with WBFT and indicate in the comments section of the online request “For WBFT.” Test location will be NAS Pensacola, Bldg. 634. Deadline for participation is July 31. To schedule an appointment, register at www.mnp. navy.mil/group/information-warfare-training/ndfltp. Learn more about what the Center for Language, Regional Expertise, and Culture offers at www.netc.navy.mil/centers/ciwt/clrec.

PMOAA scholarship applications

The Pensacola chapter of the Military Officers Association of America (PMOAA) will be awarding scholarships to children, stepchildren, spouses or grandchildren of active-duty, honorably discharged veterans, reservists or retired military personnel (both officer and enlisted). To be eligible, applicants must be a resident, dependent of a resident or grandchild of a resident of Escambia, Santa Rosa or Baldwin (Ala.) counties, must have completed a minimum of one year at a college or university, with at least a 3.2 GPA if an undergraduate and 3.5 if a graduate student, for the two preceding semesters, fall of 2017 and spring of 2018, as a full time student. Scholarships are $2,000 each. Applications must be submitted by June 15 and may be downloaded at www.pmoaa.org. For more information or to request assistance in applying, contact retired Navy Cmdr. Vann Milheim at 969-9715 or vann.milheim@att.net.

Coast Guard council invitation

The Pensacola chapter of the Coast Guard Friends and Family Retiree Council meets the second Thursday of each month at Franco’s Italian Restaurant, 523 E. Gregory St. from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. A fellowship-type organization that would love to hear from folks of any Coast Guard association, including active-duty, retired, auxiliary, family members and others. For more information, contact ret. USCG COMM3 Bill Hayden at 554-3858 or e-mail coastguardfamily@yahoo.com.

Navy Choir seeking former members

The Naval Air Training Command Choir, officially sponsored by the U.S. Navy from 1949 until the early 2000s, is reuniting its members from across the decades. Choir alumni have been invited to the University of Florida in Gainesville to perform Dec. 2 with more than 200 other singers and a symphony orchestra in an extraordinary event celebrating the 200th anniversary of the carol Silent Night. An especially unique segment of the concert will musically convey the true story of the 1914 Christmas Eve cease-fire between German and Allied troops in World War One when the soldiers set aside their weapons, exchanged gifts and sang carols together. Former members who still enjoy singing and are interested in participating in this – or future choir activities – should register now at https://tinyurl. com/NATCC-Signup or send an e-mail to natcc1@ aol.com. Include your name, phone, e-mail, years in the choir, mailing address and vocal range. Interested parties may mail the same information to Dave Scott, P.O. Box 6892, Huntsville, AL 35813. Music scores, recorded rehearsal tracks and other preparation aids will be provided electronically, and two days of rehearsal will precede the concert. Facebook users may connect with choir members at www.facebook.com/groups/natcc.

Onboard NASP Marine Corps family team building

L.I.N.K.S. is offering team building classes located at 211 Farrar Road, Bldg. 3450 in the commanding officer conference room. The last class will be June 9 at 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. For more information or to sign up for classes,

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“Read all About It...” Battle of Midway commemoration

Area Navy commands and local community are invited to a Battle of Midway commemoration ceremony hosted by the Naval Education and Training Professional Development Center to be held at the National Naval Aviation Museum’s Blue Angel Atrium June 4 at 10 a.m. There is no cost to attend this community event honoring those who served in the decisive World War II battle. Guest speaker will be author, retired Navy fighter pilot and Pensacola Council Navy League board member Kevin Miller. For more information about the event, contact Carla Cuilik at 436-8552 or e-mail navyleagueofus@bellsouth.net. contact Shanel Gainey at 452-9460 ext. 3012 or email Shanel.Gainey@usmc.mil.

Commodore’s Cup race No. 2

Race registration for the Navy Yacht Club of Pensacola (NYCP) 87th Anniversary Regatta, Commodore’s Cup Race No. 2, Bay Championship Race No. 5 is now available via the Regatta Network and is mandatory for participation in the race. The race has been rescheduled due to weather concerns and now will be Aug. 11. Registration and race information packages for the Commodore’s Cup Series can be obtained from the Navy Yacht Club through their website www.navypnsyc. org. Regatta entry fee is $35 with U.S. Sailing membership and $40 for non-member racing participants. Spectators and anyone who is interested in the racing event are invited to the Navy Yacht Club facility, which is located onboard Naval Air Station Pensacola. For the onshore regatta information, contact Jim Parsons at 384-4575 or e-mail jimparsons@bellsouth.net. For race information and docking availability, contact John Buziak, Navy Yacht Club fleet captain, at 291-2115 or e-mail buziakj@cpmechanics.com.

NHP summer camp rodeo announced

Naval Hospital Pensacola’s annual School/Sports/ Camp Physical Rodeo will kick off June 23 from 8 a.m. to noon. The rodeo allows parents enrolled to the Family Medicine Clinic to bring their children to the hospital on specific Saturdays throughout the summer to complete a physical. The physical exams are for children 4 and older, including children new to the area. Appointments are encouraged, however, walk-ins will be accepted from 8 to 11 a.m. Remember to bring any required paperwork to the rodeo. Only school/sports physicals will be addressed at the rodeo. The additional dates for the rodeo will be July 21, July 28 and Aug. 4. For more information or to schedule an appointment, call 505-7120.

Around Town A&M alumni scholarship luncheon

The Pensacola chapter of the Florida A&M University (FAMU) National Alumni Association will host its annual scholarship luncheon tomorrow, June 2 at noon at the Dr. E. S. Cobb Center located at 601 East Mallory Street in Pensacola. All proceeds are used to fund scholarships for students from Escambia and Santa Rosa counties to attend FAMU. Tickets are $35. For more information or tickets, contact Reggie Parker at 723-2141.

39th Chip Boes Basketball Camp

The 39th Chip Boes Championship Basketball Camp, hosted by the City of Pensacola Department of Parks and Recreation Sports Specialty Summer Camp Program, will conduct three fun filled sessions for boys and girls ages 7 to 13 this summer. Cost for this week of basketball fun is $90 per camper. Campers receive a new basketball, camp shirt, awards, ice cream party and more. Brochures and information for all three sessions can be obtained at all the City of Pensacola Community Recreation Centers. Sessions include: June 4 to 8, June 18 to 22 and July 16 to 20. For more information, call 968-9299, text 449-9958 or e-mail chipboes@ gmail.com.

Global explorers’ luncheon

The Global Corner International Learning Center will hold its annual Explorers’ Luncheon and Silent Auction June 5 from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Pensacola Yacht Club. Dr. Mona Amodeo from idgroup will be the guest speaker. Tickets are $50 and support the non-profit to continue to bring the world to area students through comprehensive and interactive programs delivered to local elementary schools. Reservations may be made online at www. theglobalcorner.org or by calling 332-6404.



Flag Day 5K run/walk for charity

Do you have your running or walking shoes ready? The Columbiettes and Knights of Columbus Organizations of Saint Sylvester Catholic Church, 6464 Gulf Breeze Highway in Gulf Breeze are holding their annual Flag Day 5K Run/Walk at the church June 9 with the race starting at 7:30 a.m. Supported charities this year include Project Hero, Trauma Intervention Program and St. Sylvester youth programs. All military, family, friends and neighbors are invited to run or walk for charity. Registration is at www.active.com or www.stsylv. org. Cost is $20 per individual early registration, $25 day of the race, $15 for active-duty military and $10 for children ages 12 and under. For more information, call the church office at 939-3020.

Antarctic Explorers chapter meet

The Gulf Coast Group Chapter of the Old Antarctic Explorers Association (OAEA) will meet tomorrow, June 2 starting at noon at Sonny’s BBQ Restaurant, located at 630 North Navy Boulevard near the Highway 98 intersection. All members, family or interested parties who have been to Antarctica or who may have an interest in Antarctica are cordially invited. Members are strongly encouraged to attend and bring guests. For more information, including directions on how to get to the restaurant, check Sonny’s BBQ website at www.sonnysbbq.com/location/store157.

Annual Navy Cup Regatta date

The Navy Yacht Club will host the 56th annual Navy Cup Regatta June 9 and 10. Registration and check-in will be held from 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. with the skipper’s meeting for the Performance Handicap Racing Formula fleet scheduled for 6 p.m. June 8. Blessing of the fleet will be held at 11:15 a.m., with the first race starting at 12:30 p.m. June 10 race day check-in will be held from 10:30 a.m. to 11 a.m. with a skipper’s briefing at 11 a.m. and the blessing of the one design boats following. An entry form for each individual boat must be completed or submitted prior to or during registration. Entry forms can be completed online by visiting www.navypnsyc.org/racing.htm. For more information, contact Bill Clark, commodore of the Navy Yacht Club, at 380-0762 or by e-mail at sf44clark@bellsouth.net.

Basketball referee training camp

There will be a championship basketball referee training camp June 29 and 30 at Pensacola State College. This camp is for men and women ages 17 and above. Cost of the camp is $30 for advanced registration before June 21 and $40 for after June 22. For more information or to apply, contact Chip Boes at 968-9299, text 449-9958 or e-mail chipboes@gmail.com.

Public safe boating course available

Pensacola Sail and Power Squadron is proud to present America’s boating course at Pensacola State College, Warrington Campus, Bldg. 3200A, Rm. 3205 located at 5555 W Hwy 98, Pensacola. Dates for the courses will be June 12, 14, 19 and 21, from 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Subjects covered include: Florida boating laws, boat terms, boat handling, anchoring, boat equipment requirements and more. The course meets requirements for Florida Boating Safety Education ID card. No registration fee or tuition. A text book is required at $40 including tax. Two students may share course materials. For more information, contact Chuck Blair at blairchuck@hotmail.com or (813) 731-6327. To register online, visit www.usps.org/cgi-bin-nat/eddept/800/getregformx.cgi?C-17986.

Open house for swing dance lessons

Emerald Coast Dance is hosting a free open house at URU Yoga Studio June 8 from 7:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m from 7:30 – 8:30 pm to demonstrate East Coast and West Coast Swing dances taught at the studio Sunday evenings. Attendees can register for the next series of dance lessons starting June 10. A military discount of 10 percent applies to group classes and also to private lessons. East Coast Swing is taught from 6 p.m. to 6:45 p.m. and West Coast Swing is taught from 7 p.m. to 7:45 p.m. each Sunday from June 10 through July 15. The cost for each class is $60. Come join the fun. For more information, e-mail Bob Smith at gulfsmith@AOL.com or Kathy Smith at krmh1@yahoo. com.

Red Cross volunteers serve hospital

The American Red Cross could use your help if you have four hours a week to be of service to the patients, families and staff of Naval Hospital Pensacola. Duties include transporting patients in wheelchairs, answering the phone and giving directions to the hospital or inside the hospital. To sign up as a volunteer or for more information, call 505-6036 from 8:30 a.m. to 2 p.m., Tuesday through Friday.

You can submit information for possible publication in Partyline by sending an e-mail to Kaitlyn@ballingerpublishing.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.

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June 1, 2018



CIWT’s N9 team pivotal in preparing Sailors; See page B2 “Spotlight”

Japan’s sword shattered at


By Mike O’Connor Gosport Editor


eterans, cryptographers and historians will take time this week to recall World War II’s Battle of Midway, considered by many to be the turning point in the battle for the Pacific. Midway. A catastrophic defeat for Japan, and a desperately needed victory for America, the Battle of Midway destroyed the illusion of Japanese invincibility and set the stage for Japan’s inevitable defeat. More than a halfway point, it was the turning point for World War II in the Pacific. A string of quick victories had led to overconfidence in the Japanese admiralty, a condition they later termed “victory disease.” Its forces had run up success after success in the Pacific after the Dec. 7 attack on United States forces at Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. The British battleship Prince of Wales and cruiser Repulse had been sunk Dec. 10. Guam and Wake Island were seized, the Philippines invaded. Hong Kong and Singapore, too, fell into Japanese hands. By June 1942, Japan was in uncontested possession of the whole of Southeast Asia. Japanese Naval General Staff strategic planner Fleet Adm. Isoroku Yamamoto had sought to strike a decisive blow that would knock America out of the Pacific once and for all. By attacking Midway Island, an atoll actually consisting of two

islands, Sand and Eastern Island – and also in the Aleutian Islands off Alaska – he hoped to draw the American carrier forces into a trap. If Japanese fleet forces succeeded in destroying the U.S. Navy’s carrier forces, which were untouched by the attack at Pearl Harbor, Yamamoto reasoned Japan would have a free hand in the Pacific for years. Yamamoto was a well-known gambler, but in his bid to take Midway he could not have known the deck was stacked against him. American cryptologic efforts, under the direction of Cmdr. Joseph Rochefort at Pearl Harbor’s Station Hypo, had made significant progress against the Japanese naval code then in use, called JN-25. The Navy’s radio intelligence organization was able to decipher an increasing percentage of enemy radio traffic and was beginning to offer clues to America’s military planners about Japan’s intentions. In the months leading up to the Midway battle, the Station Hypo team was putting together a puzzle based on the information they knew. A large-scale Japanese naval offensive was in the making against a target they

Word Search: ‘Safe summer’

A Dauntless SBD dive bomber lands onboard USS Yorktown (CV 5) after attacking Japanese carrier Kaga, June 4, 1942. The photo shows battle damage to the tail. Naval History and Heritage Command photo

called “AF” but the focus of the attack was unclear. The staff of Adm. Chester Nimitz, commander of the U.S. fleet in the Pacific, needed to be sure. Rochefort’s team, along with Capt. Edwin Layton, Nimitz’s fleet intelligence officer, had a clue that “AF” might be Midway, so a ruse was developed. The radio operator at Midway was instructed to broadcast in the clear a message that the installation’s fresh water distillation plant had broken down and that fresh water was needed at once. Soon after, monitored Japanese radio traffic passed along a message, “AF is short of water.” With the enemy intentions in hand, Nimitz drew up his own plan of attack. Three American aircraft carriers, USS Enterprise (CV 6), USS Yorktown (CV 5) and USS Hornet (CV 8) faced four large

Imperial Japanese Navy (IJN) carriers – Akagi, Kaga, Hiryu and Soryu at Midway. Accompanying the IJN carriers were no less than seven Japanese battleships; the Americans had none at Midway. And supporting the powerful IJN fleet were about 150 supporting ships of various kinds; the United States had about 50. The date of the intended offensive was known – June 3. Though American naval forces were far less numerous than the opposing force, Nimitz was able to position his strength to his best advantage. Patrols made contact and June 4, in the space of a few history-changing minutes, three Japanese carriers were hit and left ablaze by American dive bombers. Later that day the fourth Japanese carrier was located, hit and later sunk.

Gosling Games Color Me: ‘Shells’

Though Yorktown was lost – bombed, then torpedoed and sunk by a Japanese submarine – the damage to the Japanese fleet was thorough. Four of the six Japanese carriers which had attacked Pearl Harbor were lost, along with a cruiser, 256 aircraft and 3,057 personnel. American losses in addition to Yorktown were one destroyer, 145 aircraft and 307 personnel. The battle was won due to a combination of factors in which courage, skill, fortune and timing all played a part, but the value of the naval intelligence which indicated Japanese intentions is undeniable. The victory was a needed shot in the arm to an anxious America at war. Before the Battle of Midway, Japanese military power in the Pacific did nothing but advance. After Midway, they did nothing but retreat.

Thoughts to ponder I planted some bird seed. A bird came up. Now I don’t know what to feed it. I had amnesia once ... or twice. I can’t remember. All I ask is a chance to prove that money can’t make me happy. What’s a “free” gift? Aren’t all gifts free? They told me I was gullible ... and I believed them. Teach a child to be polite and courteous in the home and, when he grows up, he’ll never be able to merge his car onto the freeway. Experience is the thing you have left when everything else is gone. My weight is perfect for my height ... which varies.



I used to be indecisive. Now I’m not sure. How can there be self-help “groups?” Is it me, or do buffalo wings taste just like chicken?




June 1, 2018

CIWT’s N9 team pivotal in preparing Sailors for the Navy Story, photo by Glenn Sircy Center for Information Warfare Training


he Center for Information Warfare Training’s (CIWT) training support services, or N9 directorate, is pivotal in preparing Sailors for the Navy the nation needs. The CIWT N9 team, headquartered at Naval Air Station Pensacola (NASP) Corry Station is comprised of approximately 80 personnel that exceed a 1,000 combined years of government, military and/ or contractor experience. The team is led by Mic O’Connell, the N9 directorate, who reports to CIWT’s executive director on matters relating to support services affecting the delivery of training throughout the entire CIWT domain. Recently, the team was instrumental in CIWT winning Naval Education and Training Command’s overall 2017 Training Excellence White “T” award for the best learning center in the Navy, directly contributing to six of the nine categories won by CIWT. Additionally, the team received a perfect score of zero deficiencies on their Government Commercial Procurement Card Procurement Performance Management Assessment Program inspection. Last but not least, the team received an overall score of excellent on their recent Command Cyber Readiness Inspection visit.

“I’m very proud of my entire team, and how their dedicated efforts sustain and propel the entire CIWT domain like a well-oiled machine,” O’Connell said. “Although there’s an incredible amount of pressure and responsibility to balance daily requirements, the N9 team continuously delivers impeccable results.” Overall, the N9 team’s efforts directly impact a daily student enrollment average of 3,900; management and delivery of Navy and joint force training to 22,000 students annually; 1,200 military, civilian and contracted staff members; Navy Credentialing Opportunities On-Line; Language, Regional Expertise, and Culture directorate; and over 200 courses offered at four information warfare training commands, two detachments, and additional learning sites located throughout the United States and Japan. CIWT’s N9 team consists of eight divisions which include Material Program Management and Analyst (N91); Safety (N91S); Purchasing/Supply/ Travel (N92); Contracting (N93); Facilities (N94); Tech-

The Center for Information Warfare Training’s (CIWT) training support services, or N9 directorate, pose for a photo onboard Naval Air Station Pensacola Corry Station. Recently, the team was instrumental in CIWT winning Naval Education and Training Command’s overall Training Excellence White “T” award for the best learning center in the Navy, directly contributing to six of the nine categories won by CIWT.

nical Network Information Assurance (N95); Navy Marine Corps Intranet or NMCI (N96) and Training Network Maintenance and Engineering (N97). Some of the team’s top CIWT domain responsibilities and statistics include coordinating a full range of facility engineering activities, technical support, and services for approximately 800,000 square feet of top secret, secret and unclassified specialized training facilities in 17 locations worldwide; providing technical support for the installation, maintenance and lifecycle of technical training equipment, training support equipment, training devices and training unique equipment; planning and coordinating facility and infrastructure required to support the training mission; providing administration for

all contracts, administering the annual awarding of more than 40 contracts totaling more than $30 million; providing short and long term technology solutions; administers Government Credit Card Program, executing more than 1,000 purchases annually totaling over $10 million; providing supply services for 90 percent of the domain; management of all domain property; management of domain Electronic Classroom Program; administering the domain’s travel program, reviewing and processing more than 1,000 travel events in annually; providing support for more than 600 NMCI workstations for CIWT, Information Warfare Training Command Corry Station, Personal and Professional Development Learning Site, Corry Station Air Force, Army

and Coast Guard tenant commands; and completing more than 15,000 annual trouble tickets throughout the domain. “Our N9 team is comprised of some of the most dedicated professionals I’ve had the pleasure to serve alongside,” Capt. Bill Lintz, CIWT’s former commanding officer said. “No matter the situation or challenge, they always exceed expectations providing the required resources and services needed to train and deliver information warfare warfighters to the fleet.” As demonstrated through recent inspection scores and daily results, there’s no question CIWT’s N9 team is comprised of an all-star cast of true professionals, and their dedicated efforts are paramount in preparing information warfare Sailors for the Navy the nation needs.

Command Lines


• Fleet and Family Support Center The NASP Fleet and Family Support Center (FFSC), 151 Ellyson Ave., Bldg. 625, is offering the following: • Family Employment Readiness Brief: 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. every Tuesday. This workshop is targeted to spouses and family members who are seeking employment, education and volunteer information. • Move.mil: 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. each Tuesday and Thursday. One hour dedicated to online walkthrough to set up your account and make your move seamless. • Base tour: 9 a.m. to noon the first Wednesday of every month. The next tour is scheduled for June 6. Learn about the history of Naval Air Station Pensacola and how to get around base. • Stress Management: 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. every first and third Thursday. The next class is scheduled for June 7. Stress and damage your health, both physical and mental. Learn how to recognize stress and become more productive, happier and healthier. • Waggy Wednesdays: 10 a.m. to noon June 21 at Naval Hospital Pensacola courtyard. Exceptional Family Member Program event offers interaction with service dogs on third Wednesday of every month at Naval Hospital Pensacola. • Imagination Station: 10 a.m. to noon every third Thursday of the month at Blue Wahoo Stadium. The next meeting is June 21. 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.

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 NAS Pensacola – 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 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,

• Emergency Preparedness: 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. June 8 and 22. Emergencies come in many forms. Be prepared for yourself and your family. • Music and Movement: 10 a.m. to noon June 22 at Lighthouse Terrace, #1 Price Ave. A learning activity to enhance selfexpression and socialization in children through dance with use of instruments. • SAPR If you are a victim of sexual assault, it is not your fault. Help for victims of sexual assault in

fellowship hall Latter Day Saints • Service, 7 p.m. Wednesday NASP Corry Station – Roman Catholic • Mass, noon Sunday and 11:30 a.m. Tuesday and Thursday. For more information, call 4526376 NAS Whiting Field Chapel – Roman Catholic • Mass, 11 a.m. Friday NAS Whiting Field Chapel – Protestant • Bible study, 11:30 a.m. Tuesday • Weekly chapel service, 11:30 a.m. Thursday For more information, call 623-7212 Other services: • 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 • Buddhism 101: Introduction to Nichiren Buddhism courses are provided every third Wednesday at the Downtown Pensacola Library at 6 p.m. For more information, call 436-5060 Seventh-day Adventist • Seventh-day Adventist Church, 1080 North Blue Angel Parkway, services at 11 a.m. Saturday. For information, call 453-3442

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) 4705546, 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 victims 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 4499231/2. 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 meet the unique challenges of military life. For information, e-mail Tony Bradford at Tony.bradford.ctr@navy.mil or call 4522342. • NASP Community Outreach If you are interested in participating in volunteer activities, contact NASP Community Outreach. The office tracks volunteer hours. Report your volunteer work to get due recognition. Call 452-2532 or e-mail nasp_ comm_outreach @Navy.mil. • USS Alabama: The USS Alabama Memorial, 2703 Battleship Parkway, Mobile, Ala., is in need of volunteers to help with preservation. For more information, call (251) 433-2703 or go to www. USSALABAMA.com.



Off Duty

Morale, Welfare and Recreation

Flags flying at Fiesta of Five Flags

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.

• Backpacking Overnight Trips: There will be an overnight backpacking trip June 23 through 24 to Cheaha Falls, Talladega National Forest, Ala. Go with MWR on an out-of-town backpacking adventure. All gear and transportation provided. Only $60, Try this rain or shine. Sign up • Children Fishfor the skills course at ing Camp: MWR the Tickets and Travel Pensacola Aquatoffice Bldg. 3787 at ics offers multiple Corry Station. Back- sessions of the Chilpacking 101 Skills dren Fishing Camp Course is a prerequi- this summer to insite for all NAS Pen- troduce children to sacola backpacking the basics of fishing trips. For more infor- on the Gulf Coast. mation call 281-5489 Sessions include: ages 5 to 7, today or 452-6354. • Corry Station June 1, 9:30 a.m. to Softball: NASP noon; ages 8 to 10, Corry Station team July 2 and 3, 9:30 is looking for players a.m. to noon; ages for the new season 5 to 7, July 5 and 6, June 6 through Aug. 9:30 a.m. to noon; 9. Deadline to enter and ages 8 to 10, is today, May 25 and July 24 and 25, 9:30 is available for active- a.m. to noon. Cost is duty and spouses, $15 for active-duty, ready reservists, DoD $25 for DoD ememployees and per- ployees and $35 for manent contracted civilians. For more call personnel. For more information, 452-9429. information, call 4526520. • Movies on the Lawn: There will be movies shown on the lawn in front of the Portside Gym, Bldg. 627 every second and fourth Saturday starting at dusk. Bring your blankets, lawn chairs and coolers. If it rains, the movie will be canceled; check Facebook for rain-outs at www.facebook.com/mwrpensacola or call 452-2372. • Good reading: The NASP Library, 250 Chambers Ave., Bldg. 634, has an extensive selection of books, periodicals and newspapers. Computers with Internet access are available for use in the library. Wireless access and quiet study areas are also available. Hours are 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Friday and noon to 5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. Closed on federal holidays. For more information, call 452-4362. • Bushido Sports Judo Club: Tuesday and Thursday, 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. and Saturday 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. at NASP Youth Center, Bldg. 3690 (452-2417). For children ages 5 to 17. For more information, call Sensei Gerome Baldwin at 324-3146, 457-1421 or 4571421or e-mail baldg6@att.net.

Flags fly at a previous Fiesta of Five Flags. The fiesta takes it name from the five flags that have flown over Pensacola in its history: Spanish, French, British, Confederate and American. This year’s festival will take place May 30 through June 8 and will be at various locations throughout downtown Pensacola. Photo by Andrew McKay By Kaitlyn Peacock Gosport Staff Writer

The 69th annual Fiesta of Five Flags is coming once again to Pensacola’s streets and waters May 30 through June 8. This year’s festival will include all the favorites, including the Grand Parade, the Cornonation Ball and many other events. The fiesta celebrates the founding of Pensacola by Spanish explorer Don Tristan de Luna in 1559. Established as the first European settlement in America, Pensacola

has since flown under five different flags: Spanish, French, British, Confederate and American. The fiesta spans 10 days and celebrates the landing and founding of Pensacola as well as the explorers who estblished the first city in America. The festival will start with the Emmanuel Sheppard and Condon Fiesta Days Celebration May 30 from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. at Seville Quarter. Each of the five rooms will be decorated in celebration of the five flags flown over Pensacola. Tickets for this

event are $35 per person and includes food, two drink tickets, live entertainment and a commemorative Fiesta medallion. The Grande Parade will be June 1 at 7 p.m. with a route throughout downtown Pensacola and the Centennial Imports Boat Parade will set sail June 2 at 1 p.m., starting at the mouth of the Bayou Chico Bridge along the boardwalk on Pensacola Beach. For more information and a full list of times and events during the fiesta, visit www. fiestapensacola.org.

C @ NAS Pensacola Portside Cinema a SATURDAY FRIDAY SUNDAY TUESDAY “Tully” (R) “Avengers: Infinity “Avengers: Infinity “Avengers: Infinity t War” (PG13) 5 p.m. War” (PG13) War” (PG13) 2D: 12:30 p.m. and 4 3D: 3:30 p.m. 2D: 6 p.m. c “Avengers: Infinity 2D: Noon and 7 p.m. p.m. War” (PG13) “I Feel Pretty” (PG13) “Traffik” (R) h 2D: 7 p.m. “Truth or Dare” 5 p.m. 7:30 p.m. (PG13) WEDNESDAY

Movies shown today are free “Early Man” (PG) 1 p.m. “Cars 3” (G) 3:30 p.m. “Red Sparrow” (R) 6 p.m.

“Overboard” (PG13) 3 p.m. “Super Troopers 2” (R) 5:30 p.m. “Tully” (R) 8 p.m.

“Traffik” (R) 7:30 p.m.

“Overboard” (PG13) Noon “I Feel Pretty” (PG13) 2:30 p.m.

“Avengers: Infinity War” (PG13) 2D: 6 p.m.

“Tully” (R) 7:30 p.m.

“Truth or Dare” (PG13) 2D shows: $4 adults, $2 children ages 6 Noon and 2:30 p.m.

Dinner is provided each night for the children. Register by calling the church office at



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 4522372 or go to www.naspensacola-mwr.com.

“Overboard” (PG13) 5 p.m.

through 11, free for 5

“Super Troopers 2” (R) and younger 3D shows: $5 adults, 5 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. $3 children ages 6

What? Vacation Bible School When? Every Wednesday night May 30-August 8, 6-7 PM Where? Warrington Church of Christ corner of Patton & Navy, across from Regions Bank & Walmart Who? Children & Adults of any age Why? To have fun learning about God

Liberty Activities


“Truth or Dare” (PG13) 5 p.m.

“Tully” (R) 7:30 p.m.

through 11, free for 5 and younger

NEW CARPET INSTALLED: Carpet, Pad & Labor Included Certified 7lb Moisture Barrier Included in all Carpet Installs!

Rolls or Remnants!

The Carpet Market


Vinyl Plank Hardwood Tile Sheet Vinyl

850-478-5555 8344 Lillian Hwy, Pensacola, FL 32506


Mon thru Thrurs 8-5 Friday 8-4:30 Saturday by Appointment Only

Pensacola’s Only 5 Star Floor Covering Store!

Lillian Hwy

W. Fairfield Dr.

M o v i e

“I Feel Pretty” (PG13) 8 p.m.

12:30 p.m.

Blue Angel Pkwy.


“Overboard” (PG13) 5:30 p.m.

June 1, 2018




JUNE 1 2018

Marketplace Announcements Sandy’s Good Times Dance Club. Thursday weekly dance lessons 6:30 pm-6:55pm $10. For lessons – please refrain from wearing scented products. Friday Latin night. Saturday 7:30-9:30 p.m. Saturday ballroom night 7:30-10:30 p.m. Beginning social dance lessons Thursday and Friday 6:30-7:25 p.m. Each night $10. 1707 West Fairfield Dr. 850-4581979. pensacoladanceclub. com. Seasonal housekeeping positions. Day and Night. 40 hrs. a week. No Felonies. Apply at National Naval Aviation Museum, or call 452 - 3606 ext. 3137 Wanted Wanted Looking to Buy your Civil War,WWI, and WWII, Items. Henry 251-422-9474 Articles for Sale Articles For Sale Sony PS4 Pro 1TB console with 8 extra games $150usd promo sales. contact: mariana101pez@gmail.com Motorcycle equipment, Nolan N104 full face w/ N-Comm, Combat Touring Boots size 10, FirstGear Kathmandu XL Orange/Gray, Call/ text Ron 850.255.5562 Frigidaire Upright freezer 16.7 cubic feet, white, $300.00 obo, call or test Ron at 850.255.5562 For Sale: Eastern Gate Cemetery in Serenity Gardens, 2 lots, vaults,open/ close, transfer title fee pd by seller. $3500 ea set. Call 256-706-0201 Linda Back to Life spinal decompressor. New in box. Paid $250. Sell for $85. 850-458-3821

Articles for Sale 20 pairs of Nike, Rebox, Adidas etc.. – All size 11 – most are brand new. Make an offer. All must go! 850458-3821


auto • merchandise • employment • real estate • and more!

Articles for Sale 2 Solid Rosewood End Tables with drawer. Each side has elegant Asian curving design. I bought in Hong Kong. Paid $840, sell $480 pair. 850-748-9286.

2 Michelin tires. 225/45 R18. $25 each or 2 for $40. Curio Cabinet solid Rosewood 78”H x 45”W x 21” 850-287-1778 D, Elegant Asian curving Antique door. 32 inches design. I bought in Hong wide. $100. 850-944-5763 Kong. Paid $2195, sell $1195.exc cond 850-748Cobalt job box. $30. 850- 9286. 944-5763 Satsuma Jar 21”H x 5 gallon gas cans. $10 14”W, Japanese 7 Gods of Fortune design with Gold each. 850-944-5763 Handles, Antique yr 1952. I Loveseat, sofa and chair. bought in Japan. Paid $825, Great condition! $450. sell $400. 850-748-9286. Call for pictures or more Llama .380 ACP miniainfo. 850-266-5977 ture 1911 in all respects. Twin size sleigh bed. $50. Grip safety and all. Blued Call for more info or pic- slide with chrome frame. 4 mags + holster. Very nice. tures. 850-266-5977 $450.00 (850)484-8998 Carpet stretcher. Knee bumper type. Like new. New in box, never fired .357 mag. Taurus Tracker $35. 850-476-3592 MDL 627. 6.5” 7 shot reJumper cable – new – 16 volver. Brushed Stainft. 4 gauge. $15. 850-476- less with 4 speed loaders. $425.00.(850)484.8998 3592 David. Electric trimmer edger – Child’s 3 drawer dresser. new. $25. 850-476-3592 New. $55. 850-293-3370 Beautiful Italian style pecan dining room set. 2 Bissell Steam Mate. New leaves, 2 armchairs, 6 side in box. $50. 850-476-5902 chairs (all cushioned). Inhand held cludes 5 ft long buffet and Rowenta 5 ft long lighted closet. steamer. New in box. $25. Absolutely gorgeous set! 850-476-5902 $2,000. Call 850-968-0686 Small deep fryer. New in Therapeutic pillow top- box. $20. 850-476-5902 per for queen mattress. Filled with New Zealand Tree stand – climber – lamb’s wool and magnets. older but rock solid. SumChiropractor recommend- mit brand w/ safety hared for restless leg, aches ness. $60. 417-1694 and pains. New – still in original packaging. Paid Army assault packs. One $750 – Asking $450 OBO. with frame, one without frame. $25. 497-1167 Call 850-968-0686

Articles for Sale Shotgun Charles Daly turkey special. 12 gauge magnum pump. Ventilated rib. Full factory camo finish. Many one shot kills. Like new. Paid $500 new. Will sell for $175. 417-1694 1982 Datson king cab pick-up truck. Automatic. Looks good. Runs good. $5K. 850-287-1778 Boats


Sail Boat. 1982 farrington 52 ft.vagabond. In OB, Al. Might need new bottom paint. Was in very good cond, before docking. Offer over 120K.850-7236381 Boat For Sale. 2007 Craig Cat Elite 25HP 4 Stroke w/ Ez Load. Trailer $5,250. wcislokid@aol.com. 850206-7210 REAL ESTATE Real Estate New, spacious 2/2 downtown highrise condo. ALL Utilities included $1500.+ sec. .Pool, laundry security, parking. Ready 06/10. Perfect to share 954-288-6988 4BR/3BA, 1800+ sqft. Close to NAS. Large fenced yard. Pet friendly community. 3786 Weatherstone, MLS 532530. $199K. Call Jon 575-749-3444 to view. Downtown Pensacola. 2BR + Study. 1 Bath. CH&A. Hardwood floors. Water provided. $900 per month. No smoking and no pets. 850/572-0555.

Place your ad by phone at 850-433-1166 ext. 25 Mon–Fri 8:30 am to 5 pm