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Vol. 83, No. 22
June 7, 2019
Battle of Midway commemorated onboard Naval Air Station Pensacola • ‘Cradle of Naval Aviation’ had pivotal role in battle
By Jason Bortz NAS Pensacola Public Affairs Officer
Naval Aviation School Command (NASC) hosted a ceremony in honor of the 77th anniversary of the Battle of Midway June 4 at the National Naval Aviation Museum onboard Naval Air Station (NAS) Pensacola. The Battle of Midway was one of the most decisive battles of World War II. The keynote speaker for the event was retired Rear Adm. Donald P. Quinn. Six months after the attack on Pearl Harbor, a fleet engagement between the United States and Japan was inevitable. The Japanese Navy was looking to sink the American aircraft carriers that escaped destruction at Pearl Harbor and deliver another significant
blow to the United States Pacific Fleet. However, thanks to an intelligence breakthrough – the solving of the Japanese fleet codes – the U.S. Navy Pacific Fleet commanded by Adm. Chester Nimitz was able to surprise the Japanese fleet near Midway Island. On June 4, 1942, American scout planes located the Japanese force. During the next several days, the Sailors, Marines and Soldiers at sea and on Midway carried out attacks, forcing the Japanese to abandon the battle and retreat. The Japanese lost approximately 3,000 men, four carriers, one cruiser and hundreds of aircraft, while the United States lost approximately 360 men, one carrier, one destroyer and
(Top) Service members, veterans, civilians and families gather for a Battle of Midway Commemoration at the National Naval Aviation Museum, June 4. (Far left) Ret. Rear Adm. Donald P. Quinn was keynote speaker at the event; (left) Marines prepare to fire a 21-shot volley during the ceremony. Photos by Mike O’Connor
See Midway on page 2
Navy launches Advancement-to-Position program From Chief of Naval Personnel Public Affairs
WASHINGTON (NNS) – The U.S. Navy announced the creation of a program with an advancement incentive to fill priority recruiter and recruit division commander (RDC) billets June 3, in NAVADMIN 122/19. The Advancement-to-Position program will advance select Sailors to the paygrade of E-6 and provide them with pay commensurate with that paygrade upon reporting to their ultimate duty station, after completion of their required “C” school. Sailors selected for advancement-to-position billets will receive permanent change of station (PCS) orders corresponding to the billet for which they are selected.
In order to be eligible for the program, all applicants must: • Be a second class petty officer (E-5) in the detailing window for rotation to shore duty • Have completed a minimum of six years of active service by their projected rotation date • Have achieved a standard score of 50 or higher on the March 2019 E-6 Navy-wide advancement examination (NWAE) • Be an Active Component Sailor Sailors who apply for any RDC billet in the Career Management System – Interactive Detailing (CMS-
ID) will be considered for all RDC billets, since all RDC billets offered under the program are located at Recruit Training Command (RTC) Great Lakes. Recruiting billets will be advertised for specific priority Navy Recruiting Districts (NRD) or Navy Talent Acquisition Groups (NTAG) and applicants will only be considered for billets at the specific NRD or NTAG to which they have applied. All RDC and recruiter billets will require 36 months of obligated service from the completion of See Advancement on page 2
CNATRA recognizes aviation training excellence By Marine 1st Lt. Pawel Puczko Chief of Naval Air Training Public Affairs
NFO winging ... Training Squadrons 4 (VT-4) and 86 (VT-86) held a winging ceremony May 31 for 27 Naval Flight Officers (NFO) at the National Naval Aviation Museum onboard Naval Air Station (NAS) Pensacola. NFOs operate the advance systems onboard naval aircraft and may also act as the overall tactical coordinators of multiple air assets during a mission. Capt. Timothy Kinsella, commanding officer of NAS Pensacola, was the guest speaker for the ceremony. Photo by Jason Bortz
CORPUS CHRISTI, Texas (NNS) – Each year Chief of Naval Air Training (CNATRA) recognizes distinguished aviation training squadrons, as well as individuals, for their outstanding performance while supporting CNATRA’s mission training new naval aviators. This year, CNATRA recognized the “Shooters” of Training Squadron (VT) 6 (primary) and the “Stingrays” of VT-35 (advanced) for training excellence. During the 2018 fiscal year both VT-6 and VT-35 exceeded mission goals set for the year. They graduated more pilots while using fewer resources and maintaining the highest level of safety and professionalism. VT-35 also received the Vice Adm. Robert Goldthwaite Training Excellence Award. “It humbles me to see how many nom-
inations come in for these awards each year, and to see the absolute passion and dedication of our team,” CNATRA Rear Adm. Gregory Harris said. “These awards are a chance for us to highlight that excellent work they do every day and to say thank you as we work together to produce the finest military aviators in the world.” CNATRA also recognized five individuals for their exemplary support in the training of naval aviators. Instructors of the Year are: Lt. Andrew Galvin assigned to the “Vigilant Eagles” of Helicopter Training Squadron (HT) 18, Lt. Cmdr. Bryan E. Globke assigned to the “Eagles” of VT-7 and Lt. Dominic E. Perron assigned to the “Warbucks” of VT-4. Their dedication to student success in and out of the aircraft ensured students received the best training possible to prepare them for the fleet. See CNATRA 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 7, 2019
NETC continues to honor all who served From Naval Education and Training Command Public Affairs
Honoring our brothers and sisters, mothers and fathers, or other friends and family’s service is a humbling and heartfelt gesture – especially for those who also have served or are currently serving still. This year, the Naval Education and Training Command (NETC) Welfare & Recreation committee for the Naval Air Station Pensacola-based staff has provided the opportunity to showcase family and friends’ service with the 2019 “Memorial Wall” located outside the NETC command offices. “We have had similar opportunities for NETC employees to honor family and friends’ service in years past, but we are really proud of the campaign this year,” Lacey Rose, NETC Welfare & Recreation coordinator said. “This year we decided to allow NETC employees, or family members, to get a gold star and personalize it with the name of the individual they want to honor and place
Rick Cook, an engineer with Naval Education and Training Command, proudly displays the stars dedicated to his family’s service on the NETC Memorial Wall. NETC’s Welfare & Recreation committee for the Naval Air Station Pensacolabased staff has provided the opportunity to showcase family and friends’ service through July 4.
it upon the Memorial Wall. This is a way to not only honor those that have passed, but anyone that has served from any service.” For Rick Cook, an engineer with NETC, the Memorial Wall was not only
about honoring his own service, but that of his entire family. “I have seen so much sacrifice over the years, especially from our children, it is hard to put into words,” Cook said. “It was important to me to honor their ser-
Midway from page 1 144 aircraft. NAS Pensacola, known as the “Cradle of Naval Aviation,” played a pivotal role in the Battle of Midway. “It was here, at Naval Air Station Pensacola, where aviators were trained that pioneered the tactics and techniques that grew Naval Aviation from a fledgling force of sea planes to the mighty carrier strike forces of World War II,” Capt. Timothy Kinsella, commanding officer, NAS Pensacola said. “We continue to train the best aviators, aviation technicians and cryptologist technicians in the world at NAS Pensacola, who may someday have to answer a call similar to the Battle of Midway.” The Battle of Midway stopped the growth of Japan in the Pacific and put the United States in a position to change the tide of the war. “We must never forget the sacrifice and service shown by American service members at the Battle of Midway,” Kinsella said. “The world must never forget how many are free because of them. We are a very grateful Navy, which is why we take the time every year to remember this battle.” One of the few surviving aircraft flown at the Battle of Midway is located at the National Naval Aviation Museum onboard NAS Pensacola. An SBD Dauntless dive bomber, piloted by Marine 1st Lt. Daniel Iverson, was hit by more than 200 bullets and lost part of the its landing gear. Too badly damaged to continue in the war, the plane was repaired and sent to Lake Michigan where it was used a training aircraft for naval aviators. Unfortunely, the plane crashed into Lake Michigan and sunk to the bottom where it remain until the National Naval Aviation Museum raised it from the bottom of the lake and restored it. The plane now sits in the museum as a reminder of the resiliency, toughness and bravery shown by the service members who fought at the Battle of Midway. Quinn highlighted the history that led from the establishment of Pensacola as a training base for naval aviation, to the traits and qualities that were instilled in the fliers which led to victory at Midway. “It is my sincere hope that this battle is celebrated every year of our nation’s existence, because we need to be reminded of who we are,” Quinn said. “Much has been written about this battle and the audacity, valor and good fortune that turned it into arguably the most important victory of the Pacific campaign.” For more than a century, NAS Pensacola, referred to as the “Cradle of Naval Aviation,” has supported operational and training missions of tenant commands, currently including Naval Air Technical Training Center (NATTC), Naval Aviation Schools Command (NASC), the Center for Naval Aviation Technical Training (CNATT), Marine Aviation Training Support Groups (MATSG) 21 and 23 and is the headquarters for Naval Education and Training Command (NETC).
Vol. 83, No. 22
A special military family reunion ... STG1 Nicole Cimino, a sonar technician at Naval Ocean Processing Facility Whidbey Island, Washington, reenlisted May 28 at the Mustin Beach Club onboard Naval Air Station (NAS) Pensacola. Col. Patricia Klop, Cimino’s aunt, traveled from Camp Smith, Hawaii, to administer the oath of enlistment in front of friends and family including Robert Bacon, Cimino’s grandfather. The family choose the Mustin Beach Club for the reenlistment because Bacon, 83, was a flight student at NAS Pensacola in 1956 and has not been back to the air station since he graduated. He retired from the Marine Corps in 1976 and now lives in Largo, Florida. Photo by Jason Bortz
Advancement from page 1 the applicable “C” school. E-5s selected for advancement to E-6 during the March 2019 NWAE cycle will not be considered for this program, however, applicants who have already been selected for E-6 may be contacted by their detailer to potentially fill other open billets as recruiters or RDCs. Recruiter and RDC billets identified for the advancement-to-position program will be advertised via CMSID during the June/July 2019 application cycle. In order to view all billets available for this program, Sailors must enter the correct Navy Enlisted Classification (NEC) code for the desired position and select the “Advance-to-Position” category in the Optional Input portion of the CMS-ID Job Search page. Sailors interested in RDC positions must enter the “8RDC” NEC as an optional search input on the CMS-ID Job Search page and Sailors interested in recruiter positions must enter the “803R” NEC. For questions about program eligibility or specifics, contact MyNavy Career Center (MNCC) at (833) 830MNCC/(833) 830-6622 or via e-mail at email@example.com. CNATRA from page 1 A huge number of personnel support CNATRA’s mission. Along with recognizing the instructors, these awards also distinguish Lt. Cmdr. Sean P. Haight from Training Wing (TW) 5 as the Flight Surgeon of the Year and Lt. Matthew T. Axley with VT-7 as the Landing Signal Officer of the Year. Their exemplary performance ensured students’ smooth progression through training. In addition to the dedicated instructor pilots and support staff, CNATRA’s aviation awards program also recognizes the hard work of students in the flight training pipeline. This year CNATRA recognized seven students for their superior performance in various stages of training. The distinguished students are: Lt. j.g. Conner J. O’Donnell, winged with the “Redhawks” of VT-21; Marine 1st Lt. Michael J. Pence, winged with VT-7; Ens. Nicole J. Nordlie, winged with “Sabre-
June 7, 2019
Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Fla.: A Bicentennial Defense Community Commanding Officer – Capt. Timothy Kinsella Public Affairs Officer – Jason Bortz 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 biplane 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
vice, just as a gentle reminder that those sacrifices are still being made every day by our troops and their families and occasionally, we need to go out of our way and recognize them.” Cook spent 30 years in active service, but along with his own service, he honored his father, wife, wife’s father, uncle and brother, son, son-in-law and daughter-inlaw, for their military service as well. To help honor his family’s service, Cook enlisted the aid of his daughter Rita. “Rita grew up on military bases around the world. She understands how important it is for everyone to serve, at least some,” Cook said. “It really was just another opportunity for her to offer some support using her talents. We decided to make each star ‘special’ so that others might spend just a little more time thinking about those that were special to them.” The Memorial Wall will be on display at the NETC headquarters through July 4.
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 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.
hawks” of VT-86; Lt.j.g. Thorys J. Stensrud, winged with VT-21; Lt.j.g. Colby W. Shinholser winged with VT-18; Ens. Andrew M. Devries winged with VT-35; and Marine 1st Lt. Emilee N. Johnson winged with VT-35. Navy Reserve members play a vital role in the training of student naval aviators. These individuals maintain superior knowledge and performance of their military duties in addition to their civilian careers. The distinguished Reserve officer awards this year go to Lt. Cmdr. Thomas L. Donohoo with VT-35, Lt. Cmdr. Stephen J. Ingersol with the “Wildcats” of VT-10 and Lt. Cmdr. Geoffrey L. Dick with VT-21. The CNATRA Squadron Augment Unit of the Year is VT-6 SAU. CNATRA, headquartered in Corpus Christi, trains the world’s finest combat quality aviation professionals, delivering them at the right time, in the right numbers, and at the right cost to a naval force that is where it matters, when it matters. For classified ads, call:
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For commercial advertising, call: Becky Hildebrand (850) 433-1166, ext. 31 Becky@ballingerpublishing.com Visit Us On The Web At: Ballinger Publishing.Com Mail to: Gosport, NAS Pensacola, 150 Hase Road, Ste.-A, Pensacola, FL 32508-1051
Gosport Staff Writer
June 7, 2019
Carderock’s McAllister talks unmanned vehicles
Rear Adm. Eric Ver Hage, Commander, Naval Surface / Undersea Warfare Centers, discusses micro-unmanned systems research with NSWC Carderock engineers Ben Gordon and Chris Nunes. Researchers and Engineers from Naval Surface Warfare Center, Carderock Division, along with counterparts from other Department of Defense Laboratories, showcased science and technology (S&T) and research, development, test and evaluation (RDT&E) advancements in the courtyard of the Pentagon during the bi-annual DoD Lab Day exhibit. Photo by Monica McCoy
From Naval Surface Warfare Center, Carderock Division Public Affairs WEST BETHESDA, Maryland (NNS) – Before the turn of the century, futurists imagined today looking something like an episode of “The Jetsons,” with robots doing the dull and dirty work in every home, and pilotless flying cars providing seamless transportation. While that is certainly not the case yet, futuristic concepts are being developed and tested at Naval Surface Warfare Center, Carderock Division. Reid McAllister is the director of Carderock’s Integrated Unmanned Maritime Mobility Systems, which is responsible for the research, development, test and evaluation of unmanned maritime systems and enabling technolo-
gies. McAllister said he knew years ago that unmanned systems would be a big part of future warfare, and he began coordination efforts to establish an unmanned systems community of interest across the Navy’s Warfare Centers, laboratories, System Commands, academia and industry. In 2015, Carderock Division and Naval Undersea Warfare Center, Newport Division started the Unmanned Vehicles and Autonomous Systems (UVAS) Working Group, co-led by McAllister and Newport’s Chris Egan, with the idea to create a thriving, high-velocity learning enterprise to collaboratively exploit the Warfare Centers’ collective technical capabilities and ensure the Navy has the most reliable and cost-effective unmanned systems. “The focus of the UVAS Work-
ing Group is not just about developing unmanned systems technology alone,” McAllister said. “It’s also about integrating unmanned systems and related technologies into the naval force to achieve force-multiplying capability through dynamic manmachine teaming.” According to McAllister, the future of unmanned systems success hinges on the ability to rapidly advance autonomy development and the speed at which the Navy can safely transition those advancements to the fleet. Unmanned systems that are 100 percent autonomous need to have the ability to function on their own when communications with the remote operator are lost. Different types of maritime platforms have distinct communication limitations and those variables have to be accounted for. Undersea systems cannot use radio frequencies for routine communications when submerged, while surface platforms can communicate as long as over-the-horizon links are maintained. When unmanned systems go into hostile environments, they must have the ability to continue with the mission. Reliance on autonomy becomes critical to system adaptability and mission success. If a system’s autonomy/sensor fusion is smart enough to be able to perceive the dynamic world it is operating in and react accordingly, the need to place warfighters’ lives on the line to complete a mission is greatly reduced, if not eliminated. Unmanned systems could play a role in peacetime scenarios, as well. A ship with a Sailor or Ma-
rine overboard could launch an autonomous boat with a recovery crew aboard. The smart boat could have advanced infrared perception as part of its autonomy sensor suite, which would allow it to see the human as a hot spot against the backdrop of the cold sea. The Sailors aboard the rescue craft would not have to focus their attention on the safe navigation of the boat, but on the safe and quick return of the Sailor or Marine to the ship. “That is a good example of man-machine teaming,” McAllister said. The UVAS Working Group meets every week, where representatives from across the Naval Research and Development Establishment map out how to best apply their collective energies to advance unmanned systems and warfighter capability. Capt. Pete Small, head of the Unmanned Maritime Systems Program Office (PMS 406) at Naval Sea Systems Command, is stewarding a multi-billion budget to acquire significant numbers of unmanned maritime systems (UMS) and related core technologies over the next five years. Small approached the UVAS Working Group to help him understand how the Warfare Centers, Naval Information Warfare Center Pacific, and Naval Meteorological and Oceanographic Command could come together to assist in the development, testing, fielding and sustainment of the PMS 406 unmanned systems portfolio. There is urgency in Small’s request since many of these capabilities will be com-
ing into Navy possession within the current Future Years Defense Program (FYDP). To accelerate understanding and collaboration, the UVAS Working Group facilitated a workshop on March 22 at Carderock to discuss the development, testing, fielding and sustainment of the PMS 406 portfolio. During breakout sessions, teams brainstormed their ideas to explore the gaps and opportunities for unmanned systems in the areas of core technologies; business and acquisition; integrated logistics support; test and evaluation; ashore and afloat facilities; and sustainment. Small said he intends to use the results of the workshop as a foundation for a series of ongoing collaborative efforts that will expand outward to other organizations, ensuring the success of PMS 406’s portfolio across the life cycle. “How do we develop unmanned systems far cheaper than we currently are producing them today, and how can we affordably assemble, field and operate multidomain systems in large numbers?” McAllister said. “When you deploy low-cost capability en masse at an adversary, the cost imposition shifts against the adversary, and our superiority in every encounter is the most likely outcome. Expendability should be a key driver where it makes sense.” Get more information about the Navy from U.S. Navy Facebook or Twitter. For more news from Naval Surface Warfare Center Carderock, visit www.navy.mil/local/nswcc.
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June 7, 2019
A quarter-century of naval partnership: U.S., Thailand kick off 25th CARAT exercise By PO1 Gregory Johnson Commander, Logistics Group Western Pacific Public Affairs
ATTAHIP, Thailand (NNS) – The U.S. Navy, Marine Corps and Coast Guard and Royal Thai Navy and Marine Corps kicked off the 25th annual Cooperation Afloat Readiness and Training (CARAT) during an opening ceremony at Sattahip Naval Base May 29. CARAT, the U.S. Navy’s oldest and longest-running regional exercise in South and Southeast Asia, strengthens partnerships between regional navies and enhances maritime security cooperation throughout the Indo-Pacific. The Royal Thai Navy has been a part of the annual CARAT series since the exercise began in 1995. “Thailand is a key partner and an enduring ally,” Rear Adm. Joey Tynch, commander, Task Force 73, said. “Every opportunity we have to train with our Thai partners is an investment in our relationship, as well as our capabilities. Over 25 years, CARAT continues to evolve and remains the premier venue for the U.S. and partner navies to work together and address shared maritime security concerns.” “CARAT represents the good relationship between the Royal Thai Navy and U.S. Navy,” Rear Adm. Paisarn Meesri, commander of Frigate Squadron 2, said. Hundreds of Sailors and Marines from both nations will come together this year to participate in the exercise’s 11 days of onshore and at-sea training. The exercise features a ro-
bust sea phase with surface warfare maneuvering tactics, visit, board, search and seizure (VBSS) drills, mobile dive and salvage training, gunnery exercises, submarine tactics, explosive ordinance disposal (EOD) and minesweeping and maritime patrol operations. The shore phase will involve hands-on training in VBSS led by the U.S. Coast Guard, combat marksmanship, riverine tactics, medical training, jungle warfare and subject matter expert exchanges in medicine, aviation, law, EOD and maritime domain awareness (MDA). “The Royal Thai Navy recognizes the importance of MDA,” Capt. Yuthanavi Mungthanya, Royal Thai Navy MDA lead said. “This topic will be very worthwhile for both navies. We will be able to discuss and share about MDA in an open environment.” Additionally, outreach events throughout the duration of the exercise in local schools and community centers, along with joint band performances at multiple venues by the U.S. Navy 7th Fleet Band and the Royal Thai Navy Band, will increase ties with the community.
Sailors from the U.S. Navy and Royal Thai Navy stand at attention during the opening ceremony for Cooperation Afloat Readiness and Training (CARAT) Thailand 2019. This year marks the 25th iteration of CARAT, a multinational exercise series designed to enhance U.S. and partner navies’ abilities to operate together in response to traditional and non-traditional maritime security challenges in the Indo-Pacific region. Photo by MC2 Joshua Mortensen
“With the inaugural CARAT Thailand exercise having occurred in 1995, this year marks a remarkable quarter-century of mutual commitment in ensuring maritime security and stability. We understand how important it is to work together and learn from each other, which allows us to function as a unified and effective maritime force,” Capt. Matt Jerbi, commodore of Destroyer Squadron 7, said. “We are proud to once again train with our friends from the Royal Thai Armed Forces as we operate side-byside in sophisticated and challenging evolutions.” U.S. assets participating in CARAT Thailand 2019 include staff from Commander, Task Force 73 and Commander, Destroyer Squadron 7, USS Patriot (MCM 7), USS Pioneer (MCM
9), USNS Salvor (T-ARS 52), USS Antietam (CG 54), USNS Millinocket (T-EPF 3), Marine Rotational Force-Darwin Task Force, U.S. Navy 7th Fleet Band, Explosive Ordnance Disposal Mobile Unit 5 and Naval Environmental Preventive Medicine Unit 6. “The crew of Pioneer is excited to participate in CARAT 2019. We’ve been training as a team to succeed in mine warfare, and CARAT is an excellent opportunity to challenge ourselves,” Lt. Cmdr. Bobby Wayland, commanding officer of Pioneer said. “Many of my Sailors have not worked with the Royal Thai Navy before and are looking forward to sharing ideas during the exercise.” The CARAT exercise series remains a model of cooperation that has evolved in complexity
USS Pittsburgh (SSN 720) arrives in Bremerton for decommissioning From Commander, Submarine Group 9 Public Affairs
BREMERTON, Wash. (NNS) – The Los Angeles-class fast-attack submarine USS Pittsburgh (SSN 720) arrived at Naval Base Kitsap-Bremerton to commence the inactivation and decommissioning process, May 28. Under the command of Cmdr. Jason Deichler, a Pittsburgh native, the submarine departed Naval Submarine Base New London in Groton, Connecticut, and made its first arctic transit for its final homeport change. “We are the first second flight 688 to complete an arctic an arctic transit from Groton to Bremerton for an inactivation,” Deichler
said. “It was an amazing transit, one that it unique to submarines. There aren’t too many people in the history of the world, let alone the submarine force, let alone the Navy, that have done that transit under the ice.” Pittsburgh completed their most recent deployment Feb. 25, 2019. During the deployment, the boat and her crew steamed more than 39,000 nautical miles and conducted three foreign port visits. The submarine’s ability to support a multitude of missions, including anti-submarine warfare, anti-surface ship warfare, strike warfare, surveillance and reconnaissance, made Bremerton one of the most capable submarines in the world. “It is a bittersweet feeling to be the last
operational commanding officer of Pittsburgh,” Deichler said. “It is bittersweet to see Pittsburgh come for a final mooring here in Bremerton, but I know it will help the Navy in her future mission as we bring more Virginia-class submarines out online and we get our technology upgraded.” During the inactivation process, Puget Sound Naval Shipyard and Intermediate Maintenance Facility will de-fuel the submarine, with the hull retained in safe storage until decommissioning. Commissioned Nov. 23, 1985, Pittsburgh is the forth U.S. Navy vessel to be named for the city of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. The boat’s mission is to seek out and destroy enemy ships and submarines and to protect U.S. national interests.
and enables partner navies to refine operations and tactics in response to traditional and nontraditional maritime security challenges. Its continuing relevance for a quarter of a century speaks to the high quality of exercise events and the enduring value of maritime cooperation among allies and partners in South and Southeast Asia. CARAT builds upon other engagements in South Asia, Southeast Asia and the Pacific Islands including Pacific Partnership, the largest annual multilateral humanitarian assistance and disaster relief preparedness mission, Maritime Training Activity Malaysia, Maritime Training Activity Philippines, Pacific Griffin with Singapore and Southeast Asia Cooperation and Training (SEACAT), which involves nearly a dozen partner nations. These engagements bring likeminded naval forces together routinely based on shared values and maritime security interests. As U.S. 7th Fleet’s executive agent for theater security cooperation in South and Southeast Asia, Commander, Task Force 73 and Destroyer Squadron 7 conduct advanced planning, organize resources and directly support the execution of CARAT and other engagements in the region. Get more information about the Navy from U.S. Navy Facebook or Twitter. For more news from Commander, Task Force 73, visit www.navy.mil/local/ctf73.
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June 7, 2019
Carrier Strike Group Nine completes Exercise Northern Edge 2019
By MC2 Pyoung K. Yi USS Theodore Roosevelt (CVN 71) Public Affairs GULF OF ALASKA (NNS) – USS Theodore Roosevelt (CVN 71) and select ships from Carrier Strike Group Nine (CSG-9), along with U.S. Air Force, U.S. Army and Marine Corps service members, successfully concluded Exercise Northern Edge 2019 (NE19), May 24, bringing an end to Alaska’s largest biannual joint-military training exercise. The training exercise, which ran from May 13 through 24, was designed to prepare joint forces to respond to crises in the Indo-Pacific. More than 10,000 service members and approximately 250 aircraft from the Air Force, Army, Marines and Navy, from active duty, reserve and National Guard units, participated in the exercise. “Northern Edge was special because it took the Theodore Roosevelt carrier strike group away from our home waters into an operating area we’re not used to exercising in,” Rear Adm. Daniel Dwyer, Commander, CSG-9, said. “The training we received in the Gulf of Alaska will make our strike group a more capable, ready and lethal naval force.” The exercise, hosted by U.S. Pacific Air Forces, was conducted in the Joint Pacific Alaska Range Complex, which encompassed more than 60,000 miles of airspace throughout Alaska, and included support infrastructure from two Air Force bases. “This is a very demanding operating area and not something we’re used to,” Capt. David Fowler, commodore, Destroyer Squadron 23, said. “We, as a
An MH-60S Sea Hawk assigned to the “Wolf Pack” of Helicopter Maritime Strike Squadron (HSM) 75 hovers while an E-2C Hawkeye assigned to the “Liberty Bells” of Airborne Early Warning Squadron (VAW) 115 makes an arrested landing on the flight deck of the aircraft carrier USS Theodore Roosevelt (CVN 71) while participating in Exercise Northern Edge 2019. Northern Edge is one in a series of U.S. Indo-Pacific Command Exercises in 2019 that prepares joint forces to respond to crisis in the Indo-Pacific region. Photo by MC3 Zachary Wheeler
Navy, need to get acclimated to these regions and work in a joint environment to gain a better appreciation for what our sister services do and what they bring to the table, because should we ever need to truly defend our nation against adversaries, it is going to take all of us working together to achieve that objective.” NE19 provided Theodore Roosevelt personnel and Carrier Air Wing 11 (CVW-11) an opportunity to sharpen their skills and practice operations and techniques. Also, it gave the Theodore Roosevelt Carrier Strike Group a chance to strengthen relationships with other U.S. military branches and develop cooperative plans and programs with these organizations.
“On your high school football team at practice, you train at a certain level. You bring in a cross-town rival and you scrimmage against that team, you raise your game. You exercise at a higher intensity and at a higher level,” Dwyer said. “That’s what it’s like at Northern Edge. We were training with the Air Force and Marine Corps. Every member of this Navy combat team raised their game and was at their best.” The last time an aircraft carrier participated in Northern Edge was 2009. Roosevelt’s presence and accomplishments during NE19 proved it can operate in the Indo-Pacific region and carry out the Navy’s mission anywhere around the globe. “We had a great opportunity to train
as a joint force in a new environment, hone our lethality, and our ability to communicate and operate in a new domain,” Capt. Carlos Sardiello, commanding officer of Theodore Roosevelt, said. “Roosevelt training (in the Gulf of Alaska) helps us to be ready to go wherever, whenever we need to, to operate as a joint force.” NE19 participants served as part of a joint task force to enhance multi-service integration and exercise a wide range of joint capabilities. “Our integration into the joint environment has been nothing short of outstanding,” Dwyer said. “Flawless execution is what I witnessed at every level.” The Navy is deepening its commitments to Artic security and operations in Alaska. The U.S. is an Artic nation and it is incumbent on the Navy to be ready to operate in this part of the world to ensure freedom of navigation and that the Artic remains conflict free, according to Dwyer. “For us to travel from our home waters to the Gulf of Alaska and compete at the highest end of naval combat in this unique and very challenging environment is incredibly impressive,” Dwyer said. Along with Theodore Roosevelt and its embarked CVW-11, four additional Navy ships participated in NE19: USS Russell (DDG 59), USS Kidd (DDG 100), USS John Finn (DDG 113) and USNS Henry J. Kaiser (T-AO 187). Get more information about the Navy from U.S. Navy Facebook or Twitter. For more news from USS Theodore Roosevelt (CVN 71), visit www.navy. mil/local/cvn71.
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The Law Firm of Autumn Beck Blackledge PLLC Welcomes New Attorney to our Team Tracy A. Glover - Lieutenant Colonel, Retired, U.S. Army Military Police and Judge Advocate General’s Corps.
Our firm handles all types of family law issues including Divorce, Custody, Alimony and all of the unique issues that our service members face when they find themselves with a family law problem.
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June 7, 2019
D AY S
NAS Whiting Field Summer Safety message
By Jamie Link NAS Whiting Field Public Affairs Office
he heat is already upon us and many people will venture outside for fun activities with family and friends. Every year as the summer kicks off, the Navy conducts an information campaign to emphasize the prevention of summer-related injuries and to promote safety precautions for off-base and on-base outdoor activities. The 101 days between Memorial Day and Labor Day are designated critical days for safety as this timeframe historically brings an increase in injuries and safety-related incidents. Because of our location near the Emerald Coast in northwest Florida, outdoor activities related to the beach, boating and exposure to the sun for extended times are popular and widespread. The Navy uses the annual 101 Critical Days of Summer campaign to remind team members and families to
focus on mitigating problems that can arise from such summer activities. “No matter what activities you are planning for the summer, you should always have a plan and practice sound risk management prior to engaging in an activity,” NAS Whiting Field (NASWF) Occupational and Safety Specialist Ken Cube said. “Step back and think; ‘Can I get hurt? What are the consequences if something goes wrong?’ ” Cube recommends completing boating safety courses, understanding rip current safety, and knowing the beach flag system prior to trips to the beach. Additionally, everyone should know the signs and treatment of heat exhaustion and heat stroke. “Beat the heat,” Rick Ballinger, NASWF safety manager
Change at NAS Whiting Field NBHC ... Cmdr. Monica Gonzalez took charge of the NAS Whiting Field Naval Branch Health Clinic (NBHC) during a ceremony onboard the installation in late May, relieving Cmdr. Maria Edusada. Edusada was piped ashore for the last time onboard Whiting Field, saying, “I wish to express my deepest appreciation to the entire staff of Naval Branch Health Clinic Naval Air Station Whiting Field.” Photo by Jamie Link, NAS Whiting Field Public Affairs Office
Outdoor sporting events, such as 5K runs, are popular during the 101 Critical Days of Summer between Memorial Day and Labor Day. Safety representatives remind us to stay hydrated and have a plan for any outdoor activity to beat the heat. Photo by Lt.j.g. Drake Greer, NAS Whiting Field Public Affairs Office
said. “Hydration is key. Please take appropriate steps to protect yourself if you are working or playing outdoors this summer by wearing appropriate clothing. Take frequent water breaks, apply sunscreen and never leave kids or pets unattended in vehicles.” Any loss of a team member
is one too many, emphasized NASWF Commanding Officer Capt. Paul Bowdich. The Navy community is encouraged to prepare, plan, and stay safe at all times, especially during the upcoming summer season. This includes using smart and sound judgment, having a back-up plan and
drinking responsibly. For more safety information on the 101 Critical Days of Summer, safety questions and answers, lessons learned, recreation activity safety and water safety, visit the Naval Safety Center website at http://www. public.navy.mil/navsafecen/ Pages/index.aspx.
June 7, 2019
Military Notices DLAB and DLPT tests available
Interested in taking the Defense Language Aptitude Battery (DLAB) or the Defense Language Proficiency Test (DLPT) for foreign languages? Tests are administered Wednesdays onboard NAS Pensacola at the Navy Language Testing Office, Bldg. 634. Test appointments are accepted through https://www. mnp.navy.mil/group/information-warfare-training/ndfltp. For more language testing information, contact CIWT_CRRY_Lang_Testing_Pensacola@navy.mil.
Purple Heart recipients sought
The National Purple Heart Hall of Honor is a New York State Historic Site administered by the New York State Park Commission. Dedicated Nov. 10, 2006, the hall’s mission is to collect, preserve and share with the public the stories of Purple Heart recipients. It is the first and only facility in the nation dedicated to honoring this country’s Purple Heart recipients. The primary way in which Purple Heart recipients are honored is through enrollment in The Roll of Honor electronic database which is accessible in The hall’s main gallery and on its website, www.thepurpleheart. com. Purple Heart recipients are encouraged to become members of the Roll of Honor by completing an enroll form and submitting it to the National Purple Heart Hall of Honor. Family members and friends may also enroll Purple Heart recipients, living or deceased, by completing an enrollment form and providing supporting evidence. Enrollment is voluntary and free of cost. Help us honor and preserve the stories of these deserving men and women by enrolling them today in the National Purple Heart Hall of Honor. To enroll a Purple Heart recipient or for more information, visit www.thepurpleheart.com.
Counseling available at vet center
Active-duty service members who served in a combat or war zone and their family members can get free counseling at the Pensacola Vet Center, 4504 Twin Oaks Drive. The services offered include: • Individual, group and family readjustment counseling to assist active duty service members in making a successful transition from combat to garrison or civilian life • Post-traumatic stress disorder treatment and help with other related problems that affect functioning within the family, work, school or other areas of everyday life • Military sexual trauma counseling for active-duty service members of both genders Active-duty service members will be required to provide documentation by their third visit indicating they have served in a combat or war zone to continue counseling. These services are also available to family members of active duty combat service members and any combat veteran. For more information on Vet Center services, call 4565886.
VFW post promises fun and relaxation
Veterans of Foreign Wars (VFW) Post 706 would like to invite all current military, retired veterans and all veterans to stop by and visit the post. There will be karaoke on Thursday and Saturday, from 7 p.m. until 11 p.m., plus many other events. The post is located at 5000 Lillian Hwy. near the post office. For further information, call 455-0026.
Onboard NASP TACAMO aircraft to be celebrated
A group of retired Sailors will gather at the National Naval Aviation Museum in the Blue Angels Atrium tomorrow, June 8 at 1 p.m. to celebrate the long service of BUNO 151891, a Navy C-130 Hercules. With a service career that spanned decades, the plane, known affectionately as simply ‘891,’ has been the workhorse in six different Navy squadrons. In between very brief service as a transport with VR21 and the Blue Angels, 891 served in four other squadrons, providing alternative long range communications support for the Navy’s nuclear deterrence submarine forces. That mission is known as TACAMO, an acronym for Take Charge and Move Out. Sponsoring the 891 celebration is the TACAMO Community Veterans Association (TCVA) whose chartered purpose is to provide fraternal, social and recreational activities for the members and guests and encourage and support the preservation of the history of TACAMO. TCVA has more than 3,000 members, a website and social media virtual gathering places for its members. A TACAMO Hall of Fame, reunions and memorials are just some of the activities TCVA sponsors.
“Read All About It...” PMOAA scholarship application
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/university, with at least a 3.2 GPA if an undergraduate or 3.5 if a graduate student, for the two preceding semesters (fall of 2018 and spring of 2019) as a full time student. Scholarships are $2,000 each. Applications must be submitted no later than June 15 and may be downloaded at www.pmoaa.org. For more information or to request assistance in applying, contact retired Cmdr. Vann Milheim at 969-9715 or email@example.com. See TACAMO.org for more information about 891 and also https://www.tacamo.org/buno151891. For more on the ceremony go to https://www.tacamo.org/2019-minireunion-pns.
Tire and oil services at NEX Corry
The Navy Exchange Corry Car Care Center is now offering tire and oil services for all your car care needs. For more information or to schedule an appointment, call 457-1228.
Around Town Heroes Among Us speaker series
The Cpl. J.R. Spears Detachment of the Marine Corps League announces its 7th annual Heroes Among Us speaker series to be held at Seville Quarter. The series, now in its seventh year, is held at 6 p.m. on the last Thursday of each month from May through October. It is presented by the local Marine Corps League, J.R. Spears Detachment 066. Admission is free and open to the public, although donations will be accepted for the Veterans in Distress Fund to help veterans in need. The “Heroes Among Us” series, founded in 2013, features people from all branches of the military service. The goal is to let those people share their experiences with others, both civilians and military veterans as well as active duty members. The events are organized and sponsored by the Marine Corps League, J. R. Spears Detachment 066. For more information, visit www.marinecorpsleague pensacola.org.
Chip Boes basketball camps
The 40th 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 FUNdamentals is $90. Campers receive a new basketball, camp shirt, awards, ice cream party and more. Brochures and information for all three sessions (June 17 to 21 and July 15 to 19) can be obtained at all the City of Pensacola Community Recreation Centers or by calling one of the following ways: 968-9299, 449-9958 (text), e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org or at www.chipboes. blogspot.com.
Emerald Coast Review submissions
Submissions opened May 1 for the 2019 volume of The Emerald Coast Review. Published by West Florida Literary Federation, Inc. since 1989, the biennial anthology enjoys a rich history of publishing diverse styles in fiction, nonfiction, poetry, photography and art by regional writers and visual artists. New, emerging and established authors and artists living along the Florida Panhandle and coastal Alabama are encouraged to submit work from May 1 to June 15. Nominal submission fees range from $5 to $10 and help defray the cost of publishing the book. Student discounts are offered to encourage students of the arts at all levels to find an audience for their work. The deadline for submissions is midnight June 15. The 2019 Emerald Coast Review, as a regional publication, only accepts submissions from authors/writers/poets and visual artists residing in the following counties in Florida and Alabama: Escambia, Santa Rosa, Okaloosa, Walton, Bay (Florida) and Escambia, Mobile, and Baldwin (Alabama). For specific submission guidelines visit www.WFLF. org/ECR.
Annual Explorers’ Luncheon
The Global Corner International Learning Center will hold its annual Explorers’ Luncheon June 11 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Pensacola Yacht Club. The program will include a presentation by author Robin Reshard, information on the current year’s Passport to Canada program, a silent auction and recognition of the “Why I Love The Global Corner” essay contest winners. For more information go to www.theglobalcorner.org or call 332-6404.
St. Sylvester Flag Day 5K Run
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 conducting their annual Flag Day 5K Run/Walk at the church tomorrow, June 8, at 7:30 a.m. All proceeds go to their supported local charities. 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 for adults/strollers, $15 for active-duty military and $10 for children under 12. For more information, contact Ellen Stanley, Race Coordinator, at 261-2971, or the St. Sylvester church office at 939-3020.
FAMU Scholarship Luncheon
The Pensacola Chapter of the Florida A&M University National Alumni Association is hosting its annual Scholarship Luncheon at noon tomorrow, June 8, at the Dr. E.S. Cobb Resource Center located at 601 E. Mallory Street in Pensacola. Tickets are only $35 and can be obtained by contacting Reggie Parker at 390-8313 or email@example.com. Donations also accepted. Proceeds generate scholarships for graduating high school seniors from Santa Rosa and Escambia counties who enroll at FAMU.
Radio Club Field Day June 23
The Milton Amateur Radio Club is having the annual Field Day starting June 22 at 1 p.m. and ending at 1 p.m., June 23. It will be at Russell Harber Park in Milton. They will be set up in the pavilion at the very end of the drive in the park. To get there, go East through Milton on Hwy. 90 until you go over the Blackwater river. The entrance is on the North side of Hwy. 90, and is well-marked. Club members will be operating several ham radio stations in various modes. The public is encouraged to come and see what they do, and to participate.
Ronald McDonald Firecracker Run
The annual Ronald McDonald House Charities (RMHC) Firecracker 5K run/walk will be held June 29 at 7 a.m. at Seville Quarter in beautiful downtown Pensacola. This family friendly 5K includes a free Kid’s Fun Run presented by Peaden Air Conditioning, Plumbing & Electrical and will begin immediately following the 5K. Registration is available online at www.rmhc-nwfl.org for $30 through midnight June 26. Late registration will be available at packet pick up June 27 through 29 for $35. Group pricing is available for groups with 10 or more, contact Chelsea at 477-2273 or firstname.lastname@example.org. For more information contact Chelsea at 477-2273 or email@example.com.
57th annual Navy Cup Regatta
Starting tomorrow, June 8 and 9, the Navy Yacht Club will host the 57th annual Navy Cup Regatta. The Navy Yacht Club’s historic Navy Cup Competition was created during the resurgence of the club following the end of World War II. The Navy Cup is a unique local event where the competition is between yacht clubs. Gulf Coast area sailors team up and race yacht club against yacht club in sailing competitions for the prestigious “Navy Cup Trophy.” For race information and docking availability, contact Lee Borthwick, Navy Yacht Club Fleet Captain, at 7238563 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org or Jim Parsons, Navy Yacht Club Rear Commodore, at 384-4575 or email email@example.com or visit the Navy Yacht Club website at http://www.navypnsyc.org.
Pirates of Lost Treasure invitation
So you want to be a pirate? Based in Perdido Key, The Pirates of Lost Treasure is a social group dedicated to fun, supporting our community and its citizens through various charity events and parading on a pirate ship float, “The Bloody Bucket.” PLT is looking to bring on new members this summer. Meetings are held at the Perdido Sports Bar located at 13583 Perdido Key Drive on the second Tuesday of every month at 6:30 p.m. For more details on how to become a member of this 27 year old group, contact Allsion at firstname.lastname@example.org or Dana at 377-5624. The next meeting is June 11 at 6:30 p.m.
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.
pa g e
JUNe 7, 2019
3 items appraised for just $10 Appraisal proceeds will help fund local middle school student exchanges with Pensacola’s Japanese sister city, Gero.
JAPAN-AMERICAN SOCIETY OF NORTHWEST FLORIDA, CH#1899, IS A 501 (c) (3) CORPORATION REGISTERD IN THE STATE OF FLORIDA. A COPY OF THE OFFICIAL REGISTRATION AND FINANCIAL INFORMATION MAY BE OBTAINED FROM THE DIVISION OF CONSUMER SERVICES BY CALLING TOLL-FREE WITHIN THE STATE, 1-800-HELP-FLA OR BY VISITING www.helpfla.com. REGISTRATION DOES NOT IMPLY ENDORSEMENT, APPROVAL OR RECOMMENDATION BY THE STATE.
Kids do better when we work together. Nemours and West Florida Healthcare are working together for Gulf Coast Region families. At Nemours, we’ve always believed that every child deserves pediatric expertise—close to home. Nemours Children’s Specialty Care, located on the same campus as West Florida Hospital, makes accessing the highest quality of care that much easier. For over twenty years, Nemours has provided pediatric specialty care for Northwest Florida families. From complex conditions to simple check-ups, our teams work together with researchers, physicians and specialists to achieve the best outcome possible. Rest assured that our collaboration promises the highest level of compassionate care for your child in the Gulf Coast region.
To explore our collaboration, visit Nemours.org/westflorida.
Will and Juliette Nemours cardiac patients
© 2019. The Nemours Foundation. ® Nemours is a registered trademark of The Nemours Foundation.
We proudly accept TRICARE insurance.
June 7, 2019
NMOTC Sailors awarded for saving lives; See page B2 “Spotlight”
Old Glory’s birthday: Flag Day Flag Day honors American ideals, sacrifices By Donna Miles American Forces Press Service
n June 14, the United States observes National Flag Day, an annual tribute to the American flag, the ideals it stands for and the sacrifices made to preserve them. President Woodrow Wilson recognized during his first Flag Day address in 1915 that the freedoms the U.S. flag stands for were not and never would be free. “The lines of red are lines of blood, nobly and unselfishly shed by men who loved the liberty of their fellowship more than they loved their own lives and fortunes,” he said. “God forbid that we should have to use the blood of America to freshen the color of the flag.” But American blood has spilled time and time again to preserve American liberties, most recently in the war against violent extremism. Two current / retired service members have shared their personal perspectives about how the flag has inspired them through their proudest as well as darkest days as a symbol of patriotism, strength and resilience. Army Capt. Joe Minning – 9/11 terror attacks Few Americans will forget the image of three firefighters raising an American flag over the World Trade Center ruins in New York just hours after the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks. But for Minning and his fellow New York National Guard Soldiers, many of them New York City firefighters and police officers, the “Ground Zero” flag took on a very personal significance as they desperately sifted through the rubble looking for survivors. “Seeing the flag raised above all of the rubble and ruins of
the World Trade Center instilled a new sense of pride in me for our country,” he said. “No matter what happens to the United States – on foreign ground, on U.S. soil – we, the American people, will always continue to move forward, rebuild and face any challenges that lie ahead.” Three years later, Minning and the “Fighting 69th” Brigade Combat Team would take that inspiration with them to Iraq, where they lost 19 Soldiers securing Route Irish and its surrounding Baghdad neighborhoods during their yearlong deployment. Among those killed was Army Staff Sgt. Christian Engledrum, a New York firefighter who, like Minning, worked amid the dust and smoke immediately following the World Trade Center attack. Engledrum, the first New York City employee to die serving in Iraq, became a symbol of the unit that went from Ground Zero to Iraq’s Sunni Triangle, and after his death, to the mountains of Afghanistan. The flag and what it represents continue to motivate unit members during their deployment to Afghanistan as embedded trainers for the Afghan National Army, he said. Minning said he recognizes when he saw Old Glory flying at his tiny forward operating base there that he and his fellow Soldiers were following in the footsteps of the earliest U.S. patriots and defending the same values they fought for. “The flag is a symbol of
Word Search: ‘Flying free’
The Betsy Ross house in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. According to legend, in 1776 George Washington commissioned Philadelphia seamstress Ross to create a flag for the new nation. Scholars debate this legend, but agree that Ross most likely knew Washington and sewed flags. Photo by Mike O’Connor
everything the United States stands for – from our Founding Fathers up until now, all that we have accomplished, and the hurtles our country has overcome,” he said. As a Soldier, Minning said, he and his fellow Soldiers recognized that it’s up to them to continue carrying the torch forward. “It is the American Soldier who keeps the country moving forward and will never let it be taken down by any adversity. It is what we fight for and, if we fall in battle, what our coffins are draped with,” he said. “And it’s what we are committed to protecting and defending, no matter what the price.” Marine CWO Charles W. “Bill” Henderson – Beirut embassy bombing Back in April 1983, rescue workers picking through the rubble of what had been the U.S. Embassy in Beirut following a terrorist attack uncovered the body of 21-yearold Marine Cpl. Robert V. McMaugh. Beside his body lay the tattered remains of the U.S. flag that had once stood proudly beside his guard post
in the embassy’s main lobby. McMaugh’s fellow Marine security guards draped their fallen comrade in a fresh American flag and carried him away on a stretcher. A squad of Marines snapped to attention and saluted. “It was a poignant moment,” recalled Henderson, a spokesman attached to 22nd Marine Amphibious Unit in Lebanon at the time of the bombing. “Everyone had been digging and digging, then suddenly, everything stopped. Not a word was said. Seeing the body of a fellow Marine covered with the American flag ... it was an electrifying moment.” While stationed in Beirut, Henderson said, he came to appreciate the flag, not just as a piece of material, but as a symbol of courage. “Each Marine (in Lebanon) wore an American flag on his shirt,” he said. “It did more than show that we were Americans. It showed that we were representing this country and what it stands for: freedom for all people.” Henderson said terrorist attacks that followed that initial salvo and the thousands of
Gosling Games Color Me: ‘These colors don’t run’
Americans who have died as a result have only deepened the flag’s symbolism. “What’s behind it are the blood and tears of hundreds of thousands of Soldiers who have sacrificed. The symbolism behind the flag is this long tradition of sacrifice to preserve liberty,” he said. “Yes, it is just a piece of cloth,” he said. “But what it represents are the lives of thousands of Americans who have given everything for this nation – who ask nothing in return but felt an obligation of duty to their country.” Henderson said he does not take disrespect for the flag lightly. “When you insult our flag, you insult the lives and the sacrifices of all the men and women who have served this country,” he said. On the other hand, honoring the flag is showing respect and appreciation for all they have done. “You are honoring everything that we, as a nation, have accomplished, what America has done and what America represents to the world,” he said.
Thoughts to ponder Only in America ... can a pizza get to your house faster than an ambulance. Only in America ... are there handicapped parking places in front of our skating rinks. Only in America ... do banks leave both doors open and then chain the pens to the counters. Only in America ... do we leave cars worth thousands of dollars in the driveway and put our useless junk in the garage. Only in America ... do we use answering machines to screen calls and then have call waiting so we won’t miss a call from someone we didn’t want to talk to in the first place.
EQUALITY FREEDOM INDEPENDENCE JUSTICE LIBERTY
PATRIOT RIGHTS SIGNERS TRUTHS VISION
Only in America ... do drugstores have the sick walk all the way to the back of the store to get their prescriptions, while healthy people can buy cigarettes at the front. Only in America ... do people order double cheeseburgers, large fries and a diet soda.
June 7, 2019
NMOTC Sailors awarded for saving lives By MC2 Michael Lieberknecht Navy Medicine Operational Training Center
wo Sailors assigned to detachments of Navy Medicine Operational Training Center (NMOTC) were recently recognized for life-saving actions outside their line of duty. PR2 Destanie Gardner and SO2 Ryan Finn, stationed at Aviation Survival Training Center (ASTC) Patuxent River, Maryland and Naval Special Operations Medical Institute (NSOMI) in Fort Bragg, North Carolina, respectively, were each awarded a Navy and Marine Corps Achievement Medal for immediate heroic actions which saved lives. “We are proud and grateful for the opportunity to recognize our Sailors’ lifesaving efforts,” Capt. Theron Toole, commanding officer of NMOTC said.
“A central theme of NMOTC’s missions is saving lives and these two Sailors demonstrated they are prepared to care for others whether it be down the street or downrange.” On March 26, Finn responded to a patient who was experiencing cardiac arrest while on a rooftop in Camden, New Jersey. Upon arriving on scene, Finn quickly found a ladder and climbed up the garage, quickly identifying the man’s symptoms and performed immediate life-saving interventions which brought back the patient’s pulse, being
ultimately critical in saving the man’s life. On April 14, Gardner, while at a department store in California, Maryland, witnessed an elderly lady begin to collapse. “As I was passing the pharmacy section, I saw a woman who seemed a little off so I gave her a second look and noticed that she was beginning to fall into a shelf in the middle of the aisle,” Gardner said. “Her eyes were starting to roll towards the back of her head, at which time she had also began to fall backwards.” Gardner and another bystander lowered the woman to the floor and onto her side. With no pulse or signs of breathing present, Gardner performed CPR until the woman regained her ability to breathe unassisted. Local emergency responders took the woman to a nearby hospital where the patient made
a full recovery. “To be honest, in that moment it did not occur to me as a choice, much less even a second thought,” Gardner said. “She needed help and I happened to be the one to recognize that.” Gardner explained that without training she received from the Navy, she wouldn’t be able to help the woman. “Prior to joining the Navy I did not know how to give CPR,” Gardner said. “Thanks to it being a mandatory requirement every two years, I now know how to properly provide CPR.” NMOTC is part of a healthcare network of Navy medical professionals around the world whom provide highquality healthcare to more than one million eligible beneficiaries. Navy Medicine personnel deploy with Sailors and Marines worldwide, providing critical mission support aboard ships, in the air, under the sea and on the battlefield.
CIWT names domain Civilians of the Quarter By MC2 Taylor L. Jackson Center for Information Warfare Training Public Affairs
The Center for Information Warfare Training (CIWT) named its 2019 first quarter Civilians of the Quarter (COQ) May 23. Selected were Moreland Thompson, a systems administrator at Information Warfare Training Command (IWTC) Virginia Beach, Virginia as non-supervisory COQ; and Richard Borgne, an instructor and course supervisor at IWTC Virginia Beach, as Civilian Instructor of the Quarter.
“The CIWT domain encompasses an exceptionally-talented and dedicated team of professionals, and CIWT civilians like Mr. Morland and Mr. Borgne are deeply invested in the execution of our mission and warfighting lethality, readiness and capacity,” CIWT’s Executive Director Jim Hagy said. “We greatly appreciate their enthusiastic perseverance and service to the Navy and our country.” As the primary system administrator for the Joint Worldwide Intelligence Communications System (JWICS) in the command, Thompson successfully maintained and op-
erated a critical intelligence training network that supports 14 Navy and Marine Corps intelligence courses. He led the upgrade and transition of the JWICS system to a virtual desktop environment, completely redesigning the entire network structure to support the upgrade. “Mr. Thompson continues to be one of my top systems administrators in the command, and the leader and linchpin in every evolution that involves the JWICS training network,” Bosworth said. “He is fully deserving of selection as Civilian of the Quarter.”
Command Lines &Worship Schedule
• Fleet and Family Support Center The NASP Fleet and Family Support Center (FFSC), 151 Ellyson Ave., Bldg. 625, offers a variety of classes and workshops. For information or to register, call 452-5990. Upcoming classes include: • 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. • Base tour: 9 a.m. to noon the first Wednesday of every month. The next tour is scheduled for July 3. Learn about the history of Naval Air Station Pensacola and how to get around base. • Waggy Wednesdays: 10 a.m. to noon June 19 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. • Couples Communication: 9 a.m. to noon June 19. Build a happier relationship by developing better communication skills, managing your stress as a couple and finding ways to compromise. You will even learn how to fight fairly. • Partners in Parenting: 1 p.m., July 17. Caring for your baby can be overwhelming at first. Let us show you techniques that will assist in caring for your newborn. This class is designed for the nonpregnant partner. • Anger Control: 9:30 a.m. to 11:30 June 11 and June 18 (you must attend both sessions). Do you feel you get angry at the simplest things? Learn to get control your anger before it controls you. • Kiddie Kraft: 10 a.m. to noon June 14 at Lighthouse Terrace, #1 Price Ave. A fun way to increase your child’s social development with a creative way to learn. Children will develop skills to improve eye and hand coordination.
• SAPR If you are a victim of sexual assault, it is not your fault. Help for victims of sexual assault in the DoD community is a call, click or text away: • The SafeHelpline: Provides live, oneon-one crisis support and information by trained staff. Call: (877) 995-5247; click: www.SafeHelpline.org or text: 55-247, CONUS; (202) 470-5546, OCONUS (may be extra charges for OCONUS) • The Sexual Assault Prevention and Response (SAPR) Program: Provides prevention, intervention and a 24/7/365 response to non-intimate partner adult victims of sexual assault. Active-duty and adult family member sexual assault victims have a choice of reporting options, unrestricted and restricted. Unrestricted reporting allows 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-of-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 enforcement notification and the victim may have a SAPR VA and seek medical care and/or counseling. To access restricted reporting, the victim may disclose his/her sexual assault only to the SARC, a current SAPR VA, a health care professional and/or a chaplain. To contact the NASP 24/7 Victim Advocate, call 449-9231/2. For the Civilian Victim Advocate, call 293-4561. To contact 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. email@example.com or call 452-2342.
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 Naval Aviation Memorial Chapel • Contemporary service, 6 p.m. Sunday, All Faiths Chapel, dinner after service • 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. Sunday, J.B. McKamey NASP Corry Station – Protestant • Adult Bible study, 9 a.m. Sunday, fellowship hall • Chapel choir, 9 a.m. Sunday, choir room vice sanctuary • Worship service, 10 a.m. Sunday • Fellowship, 11:30 a.m. Sunday • Contemporary worship, 6:00 p.m. Sunday, followed by fellowship at 7:00 p.m. • Bible study and dinner, 5:30 p.m. Thursday, fellowship hall Latter Day Saints • Service, 6:30 p.m. Wednesday NASP Corry Station – Roman Catholic • Mass, noon Sunday and 11:30 a.m. Tuesday and Thursday. For more, call 452-6376 NAS Whiting Field Chapel – Roman Catholic • Mass, 11 a.m. Friday
NAS Whiting Field Chapel – Protestant • Bible study, 11:30 a.m. Tuesday with meal • Greek Orthodox Orthos, 10 a.m. Sunday, Chapel (everyone welcome) • Greek Orthodox Worship, 11 a.m. Sunday, Chapel (everyone welcome) • 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 by Rabbi/Cantor Sam Waidenbaum. 7 p.m. Friday and 9:30 a.m. Saturday. For information, call 433-7311 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org • 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 • House of God Church, 2851 N “E” Street, 312-7003. Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Morning Worship 11:30 a.m. For more, houseofgodpensacola.com • Buddhism 101 – Introduction to Nichiren Buddhism courses are provided every third Wednesday at the Downtown Pensacola Library at 6 p.m. This event is not sponsored or endorsed by the West Florida Public Libraries or Escambia County. For more information, call 291-4333 • Seventh-day Adventist – Seventhday Adventist Church, 1080 North Blue Angel Parkway, services at 11 a.m. Saturday. For information, call 453-3442 • New Life Baptist Church – 6380 Bayberry St., Milton, Fl. Phone: 6261859, Sunday School at 9:15 a.m., Morning Worship at 10:30 a.m., www. miltonnewlifebaptist.com. • Annunciation Greek Orthodox Church, 1720 W. Garden Street. Sunday Service – Orthros 8:45 a.m., Liturgy 10 a.m. Weekday Feast Day Services – Orthros 8:30 a.m., Liturgy 9:30 a.m. For information call 433-2662 or visit www. annunciationgoc.org.
Bill Hargreaves Fishing Rodeo returns
Participants enjoy fried fish and other cuisine at the 2017 Bill Hargreaves Fishing Rodeo. Photo from Bill Hargreaves Fishing Rodeo Facebook
From www.billhargreavesfishingrodeo.com Once again, get ready for one of the biggest fishing rodeos in Pensacola. The annual Bill Hargreaves Fishing Rodeo will take place over Father’s Day weekend, June 14 to 16. The Bill Hargreaves Fishing Rodeo started in 1971 with 18 anglers on Mother’s Day. Bill Hargreaves started the rodeo as part of a Kiwanis program whose goal was to fight the war on drugs in this country. Hargreaves was then in charge of children’s activities with the Kiwanis and thought that a fishing rodeo would be a good family event. The entry fee for the rodeo was 25 cents and in its first year made only $12.50. From these very humble beginnings, the Hargreaves Rodeo was on its way. Hargreaves believed that involving both parents and children in a family fishing event was the way to help combat drugs, promote the sport of family fishing and strengthen the family unit as a whole. “I thought if I could get to them before they got involved in that stuff, that would be the thing to do,” Hargreaves said.
The rodeo event was changed to Father’s Day weekend due to the suggestion of many mothers who were without husbands and children on Mother’s Day weekend. Plans now start in early January to get this event off the ground and it takes less than a dozen volunteers working hundreds of hours to set the wheels in motion. The Hargreaves Fishing Rodeo has grown into a fourday event, starting with Thursday’s Registration and Captain’s Meeting and ending with the Awards Ceremony and Fish Fry on Father’s Day Sunday. There are approximately 30 fish categories in the Junior Division, awarding prizes in each. The Hargreaves Rodeo awards the most prizes to junior anglers of any rodeo in town. The underlying theme of the rodeo is the children. Bill’s biggest thrill in the fishing rodeo that bears his name, was watching “his kids” having a great time. Registration tickets are $40 for anglers 13 years and older (Open Division), which includes tax and a Fish Fry ticket. Anglers 12 and under fish free (Junior Division). For more information, visit www.billhargreavesfishingrodeo.com.
C @ NAS Pensacola Portside Cinema a FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY TUESDAY Detective “Pokemon: Detective “Ugly Dolls” (PG) t “Pokemon: Pikachu” (PG13) Pikachu” (PG13) 5 p.m. 2D: Noon and 2:30 2D: 5 p.m. c p.m. “Long Shot” (R) “The Hustle (2019)” 7 p.m. “The Hustle (2019)” h (PG13) (PG13) 7:30 p.m. “Pokemon: Detective Pikachu” (PG13) 2D: Noon and 2:30 p.m. “The Hustle (2019)” (PG13) 5 p.m.
a M o v i e
“Avengers: Endgame” (PG13) 2D: 6 p.m.
“Long Shot” (R) 7 p.m. “The Intruder” (PG13) 12:30 p.m.
“Toy Story” (G) Noon
“Avengers: Endgame” (PG13) 2D: 3 p.m. and 6:30 p.m.
“Toy Story 2” (G) 2:30 p.m.
“Breakthrough (2019)” (PG) 1 p.m. and 3:30 p.m.
All shows today are free
“Toy Story 3” (G) 5 p.m.
“The Curse of La Llorona” (R) 6 p.m.
“Long Shot” (R) 7 p.m. “Ugly Dolls” (PG) 1 p.m. “Avengers: Endgame” (PG13) 2D: 3 p.m. “The Intruder” (PG13) 6:30 p.m.
THURSDAY Pokemon: Detective Pikachu” (PG13) 2D: 5 p.m.
Regular shows: $4 “The Hustle (2019)” (PG13) adults, $2 children 7:10 p.m. ages 6 through 11, free for 5 and younger 3D shows: $5 adults, “Avengers: Endgame” (PG13) $3 children ages 6 2D: 6 p.m. through 11, free for 5 and younger
June 7, 2019
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. • Annual NAS Invitational: The A.C. Read Golf Club will host the 69th annual NAS Invitational starting today, June 7 through 9. Registration fee is $160 per person or $310 per team, with the tournament only open to the first 100 teams. June 7 will be a two-man Try this scramble, June 8 will be two-man best ball • Tour for the and June 9 will be the Troops: As part of modified alternative the Air Force Reserve shot. For more infor- Tour for the Troops, mation or to register, there will be a concert on the NASP Portside call 452-2454. • Full Moon Float: Lawn featuring HuntGet set for a paddle- er Hayes June 21 at board race under the 6:30 p.m., gates open full moon June 17 at 5:30 p.m. This is a from nightfall, 7 p.m. free event. Bring your to 9:30 p.m. At the own blankets and lawn events, there will be chairs for the concert. free drinks, hotdogs For more information and s’mores. Races call 452-3806.
include kayak, tandem kayak and paddleboard races. For more information, call 452-4152. • Flick and Float: The Corry Station Pool will host a flick and float June 18, featuring a screening of Bumblebee (PG13). The pool will open at 7 p.m. and the movie will start at dusk. Pizza and drinks will be available for purchase. All patrons under ages 17 using the pool must have passed the CNIC Navy Splash Swim test prior to the event or wear a Coast Guard Approved Life Jacket: Type 1-4, no substitutions. There will be a limited amount of life jackets on hand. For more information, call 452-3806. • Swim Lessons: MWR is hosting swim lessons for children. Sign ups are currently open for group lessons and one-on-one sessions, morning and evening. For more information, call 452-9429. • Pop-Up Playdates: Pop-Up Playdates will be hosted throughout NASP and NASP Corry Station the second and fourth Tuesday of every month from now until Sept. 24. Make new friends in the community. The next playdate will beat the Ski Beach new playground June 11 from 10 a.m. to noon. For more information, call 452-3806. • 4th of July Craft Night: The Mustin Beach Club will be hosting a 4th of July Craft Night June 14 at 6 p.m. Admission is $10 per person with free snacks and a cash bar. Pay at the Tickets and Travel Office. For more information, call 452-6354.
Liberty Activities 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 www. naspensacola-mwr.com.
New Wendy’s Coming Soon to NAS Pensacola @ 250 Saufley St • Pensacola, FL 32508
Apply Online squareburgerjobs.com
Follow up & questions should be directed to: JR Diaz, General Manager • (850) 341-6211
June 7, 2019
auto • merchandise • employment real estate • and more! Wanted
Articles for Sale
Articles for Sale
Grand Lagoon Yacht Club hiring a Lead Line Cook. Part-time position. Apply in person: 10653 Gulf Beach Hwy or Call Mary Ann 850607-7569
Live trap. $25. 850944-5463
Washer/Dryer all in one! Front load. Paid $899 new. Asking 175.00. 850-313-3271
2006 MacGregor 26m model sailboat, bottom paint, 50hp motor, navcomm safety gear, sunshade, rollerferler, overhauled trailer. $22K. 850-994-6797.
NOW HIRING Servers, Host, Bussers, Bartenders, Admin, FOH Deputy Manager, kitchen, cooks and food runners. Please apply between 2pm and 5pm at The Perdido Key Oyster Bar. Waiting for Orders or on a hold? SOS Tree Service hiring responsible Tree/ Landscaping people. FT/PT 7days/ wk. Exp preferred not required. Military or Civilian. CDL preferred not required. Call John 850-483-1489. Articles for For Sale Articles Sale New womens size 11 sandals and sneakers (Nike, Reebok, Sketchers). $5-$15. OBO. 458-3821
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Weekly newspaper for Naval Air Station Pensacola