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VISIT GOSPORT ONLINE: www.gosportpensacola.com

Vol. 82, No. 29

July 20, 2018

NATTC FCPOA organizes ‘Sports Challenge Olympics’ Story, photo by AEC Ben Romero Naval Air Technical Training Center Public Affairs

More than 1,400 Sailors assigned to Naval Air Technical Training Center (NATTC) participated in the first annual NATTC Sports Challenge Olympics onboard Naval Air Station Pensacola (NASP) July 13.

NATTC students participate in a basketball game during the NATTC FCPOA-sponsored Sports Challenge Olympics July 13.

The event coordinator, AM1 James Duffy, said the NATTC First Class Petty Officer Association (FCPOA) organized the event to reinforce camaraderie and physical training. “It’s important to not only train these Sailors in the classroom, but also to engage them physically and reinforce the fact that even though they’re competing against one another, they’re all on the same team,” Duffy said. “Along with a break from the classroom, events such as this serve as a chance for students from different schoolhouses to socialize and compete against one another in a friendly way. These are the shipmates these students will be serving with in the fleet.” AM1 Jonathan Harrod, the NATTC FCPOA president, addressed the group before morning colors and an instructorled physical training warm-up session. Teams from NATTC’s various departments competed against one another during the four-hour event, playing basketball, volleyball, flag football as well as other activities such as corn hole and “human foosball.” NATTC’s avionics training department See NATTC on page 2

Blue Angels @Pensacola Beach Air Show ... U.S. Navy Flight Demonstration Squadron, the Blue Angels, C-130 transport aircraft, affectionately known as Fat Albert, flies over the crowd July 14 during the Pensacola Beach Air Show on Pensacola Beach, Fla. The Blue Angels are scheduled to perform more than 60 demonstrations at more than 30 locations across the U.S. and Canada in 2018. Photo by MC2 Timothy Schumaker For more photos from the Blue Angels, visit www.gosportpensacola.com

NAS Pensacola MWR a finalist for national parks and recreation award From staff reports

NAS Pensacola (NASP) Morale, Welfare and Recreation (MWR) has been selected as a finalist for the “2018 National Gold Medal for Excellence in Park & Recreation Management.” The national-level recognition from American Academy

for Park & Recreation Administration (AAPRA) was anounced in a recent letter to NASP Commanding Officer Capt. Christopher Martin. NAS Pensacola MWR/CYP Director Kerry Shanaghan was optimistic that the base’s MWR program, which has been recognized before, might win the gold.

“Selection as a finalist for this award from amongst all the DoD MWR departments is a testament to the

dedication and work ethic of not only the MWR department, but everyone onboard the installation,” Shanaghan said. “Every day, command departments and tenants directly contribute to supporting the great quality of life of everyone fortunate enough to work at or visit NAS Pensacola enjoy on a

daily basis. We are all proud to represent our piece of paradise ... This is our third time as a finalist so, fingers crossed, maybe this will be our year.” To view a video supporting the NASP MWR submission, go to https://www.navy mwr pensacola.com under the “About” section.

NASP Notes ...

The Center for Information Warfare Training (CIWT) legal team’s Lt. Alison Malloy (left) and Tammy Hawkins scan through records July 12.

CIWT’s legal team preserves above-board domain Story, photo by Glenn Sircy Center for Information Warfare Training

“Coaching the Van Driver” class to be taught by NASP Safety.... Coaching the Van Driver is a three-hour instructor-led course tailored specifically for minivan, commercial van and 15-passenger van drivers. The course offers practical ways van operators can adjust their driving styles and defensive driving techniques to these types of vehicles. Sessions on van characteristics and inspection, reading traffic situations, avoiding collisions, recognizing blind spots, differences between city, highway and rural driving, and proper safety belt use and transportation of passengers and cargo are just a few of the topics covered. The course was developed by the National Safety Council. OPNAVINST 5100.12J states that all drivers selected to operate 15 passenger vans and other large vehicles capable of carrying passengers shall be provided additional training to improve operator skills and awareness. The next class will be Aug. 21 from 8 a.m. to 11 a.m., Bldg. 1500, Rm. 127 (Training Room), NAS Pensacola. Registration is through ESAMS. If you do not use ESAMS or are having difficulty registering, call the safety office for enrollment. Call or e-mail Jane Bush for information at 452-8167 (jane.bush@navy.mil).

Congrats, BM1 ... Naval Air Station Pensacola Administrative Officer, Lt. Anthony Jenkins (left), reenlists BM1 Cody Cooper United States Navy for six more years. Cooper was recently promoted to the next paygrade by way of the Meritorious Advancement Program (MAP). Photo by Greg Mitchell

The Center for Information Warfare Training’s (CIWT) legal team untiringly improves the entire CIWT domain, ensuring compliance with applicable regulations in maintaining good order and discipline. Although administratively assigned to the Region Legal Service Office Southeast, CIWT’s legal team reports to CIWT’s commanding and executive officers as advisors in all legal matters. From advising them and other CIWT domain leaders on matters of the interpretation and application of the Uniform Code of Military Justice, to the Manual for Courts-Martial and other sources of military law, CIWT’s legal team has been a tremendous multiplier in solidifying CIWT as the Navy’s top Navy learning center See CIWT on page 2

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July 20, 2018

GOSPORT

CIWT encourages ‘max participation’ to share opinions, concerns on survey By MC2 Taylor Jackson Center for Information Warfare Training

The Center for Information Warfare Training’s (CIWT) command climate assessment is currently underway. The command climate assessment allows service members and civilians the chance to voice their opinions on the command and allows leadership the opportunity to address any the staff’s concerns. The assessments are completed annually and also within three months of a change of command. The Defense Equal Opportunity Management Institute (DEOMI) creates the anonymous survey that is distributed to service members and civilian employees throughout the

Department of Defense. CIWT’s command assessment is led by the command’s resiliency team, which includes the command managed equal opportunity (CMEO) program manager and command climate specialist. “I have been approached by numerous command members asking questions about the survey which tells me that CIWT members are committed to having their voices heard,” CTIC Benjamin Midkiff, CIWT’s CMEO program manager said. “If you have yet to take your survey, please take the 25 min-

utes or so to fill it out. It is a fantastic opportunity for you to tell us what we’re doing right and what we need to improve.” The climate survey anonymously assesses perceptions of organizational effectiveness, equal opportunity, equal employment opportunity, fair treatment, sexual assault prevention and response and other critical elements of a positive work environment. To protect anonymity, results for each response are separated into multiple demographic groups. “DEOMI uses multiple av-

enues to ensure anonymity,” OSC Kimberly Meeks, CIWT’s command climate specialist said. “If there are less than five people in a particular demographic for one question, that demographic input will not be displayed for that question.” Once the survey timeframe ends, the team analyzes the results and begins creating focus groups to get a better idea of the overall climate within specified groups. The entire process takes several months of planning, and the resiliency team encourages every staff member to make their voices heard with the survey. “At the end of the day, if there’s something you like at this command, you should take the survey,” Meeks offered. “If there’s something

NATTC from page 1 was the overall champion and also won the day’s final event, the tug-o-war competition. Following award presentations, NATTC’s Coalition of Sailors Against Destructive Decisions (CSADD) hosted a cookout. “The NATTC FCPOA are the frontline Sailors our students see every day,” NATTC Command Master Chief CMDCM Israel Pedregon said. “I couldn’t be more proud of these Sailors for organizing an event this large and taking the opportunity to engage our junior Sailors in a fun and competitive way. They continue to excel in making sure our students are ready for the fleet as aviation maintainers and shipmates.” For more than 70 years, with the last two decades at NAS Pensacola, NATTC provides aviation maintenance training to approximately 12,000 Navy, Marine Corps and international students annually. NATTC is part of the Center for Naval Aviation Technical Training (CNATT), which provides single-site management for Navy and Marine Corps aviation technical training. CNATT is designed to advance and sustain naval aviation warfighting capabilities at an affordable cost under Naval Education and Training Command. For more information, visit www.navy. mil, www.facebook.com/usnavy or www. twitter.com/usnavy. For more news from Center for Naval Aviation Technical Training, visit www. navy.mil/local/cnatt.

“American Connections” comes to NAS Pensacola ... MC1 Amanda Moreno,

with the Navy Office of Community Outreach (NAVCO), conducts a Media Production Visit as part of the Navy’s American Connections Media Outreach Program. The NAVCO team interviewed, photographed and produced feature stories highlighting Information Warfare Training Command Corry Station Sailors and staff. The program leverages Sailors’ local connections to communities across America as well as the relationships that exist between Navy units and their namesake cities and states, to ensure Americans throughout the country better understand their Navy, its mission and its contribution to national security. An additional benefit of the program is the positive impact on the morale of participating Sailors and namesake units. Photo by Glenn Sircy

CIWT from page 1 for two consecutive years. “Our legal team is routinely relied upon to provide legal counsel to all CIWT domain leaders,” Cmdr. Jeffrey Buschmann, CIWT’s executive officer said. “I can honestly say they are one of the hardest working and finest legal teams in the U.S. Navy and they always provide their services with a smile.” The team, comprised of Lt. Alison Malloy and Tammy Hawkins, has been paramount to the daily operations of the successful training of thousands of information warfare professionals each year throughout the domain. Both bring a broad range of legal talent, expertise and innovative thinking to help the CIWT domain operate in today’s increasingly complex legal and regulatory environments. Malloy, originally from Staten Island, New York, was commissioned in 2013, and is a uniformed member of the Navy’s Judge Advocate General’s Corps. “We strive to provide legal expertise while advising the commands on matters such as command investigations,

“NAS Pensacola: History in Focus” ... NASP History in Focus is a photo feature designed to draw attention to the rich historical legacy of the base. A photo or photos will be published each week showing an interesting, obscure or historically significant feature of NAS Pensacola. The first person who e-mails Gosport to correctly identify the object and its location will win a $5 coupon good toward food or beverages purchased at the Navy Exchange (NEX) onboard NASP. E-mail your answer to NASPGosport@gmail.com. Winner and answer will be announced on NASP Public Affairs Facebook at www. facebook.com/NASPPAO and in the following week’s Gosport. (Readers can win once per month).

Vol. 82, No. 29

July 20, 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

you don’t like, you should take the survey. It gives you an option to have a voice within the command, and the commanding officer reads every survey, so your input could shape the future of our command climate.” The Center for Information Warfare Training delivers trained information warfare professionals to the Navy and joint services, enabling optimal performance of information warfare across the full spectrum of military operations. For more news from the Center for Information Warfare Training enterprise, visit www. navy. mil/local/ cid/, www. netc.navy. mil/ centers/ ciwt/, /www. facebook. com/ NavyCIWT or www. twitter. com/ Navy CIWT.

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-

administrative separations and military justice issues,” Malloy said. “Providing our top CIWT domain leaders with legal counsel and solutions to legal issues on a daily basis has been very rewarding to me.” Hawkins, originally from Hume, Va., and a retired Navy yeoman, has been working in the Navy legal field for 21 years. “Although the impact of our efforts are normally not known to many outside of the top leadership, it’s humbling to know we are truly appreciated for our hard work,” Hawkins shared. “Each office within the CIWT domain works together as a team to make us the best of the best and I’m proud to be a part of it.” The Center for Information Warfare Training delivers trained information warfare professionals to the Navy and joint services, enabling optimal performance of information warfare across the full spectrum of military operations. For more news from Center for Information Warfare Training enterprise, visit http:// www. navy. mil/ local/cid/, http:// www. netc. navy. mil/ centers/ ciwt/, http://www. facebook.com/NavyCIWT or http://www.twitter.com/NavyCIWT.

July 20

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.

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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

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July 20, 2018

GOSPORT

Commentary

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USAF officer’s love of weather mission saves lives

Maj. Christopher Dyke is an aerial reconnaissance weather officer in the 53rd Weather Reconnaissance Squadron, an Air Force Reserve unit in the 403rd Wing, Keesler Air Force Base, Mississippi. Dyke has flown 337 sorties and has more than 1,200 flight hours to gather information that improves National Hurricane Center forecasts and storm warnings, which helps to ensure public safety.

Story, photo By Maj. Marnee Losurdo 403rd Wing Public Affairs KEESLER AIR FORCE BASE, Miss. – Maj. Christopher Dyke has a life-long love of weather, especially hurricanes. The reservist’s interest in these severe storms began as a child growing up on the Gulf Coast in Pensacola. This led to him earning a degree in meteorology, and then ultimately in his becoming an aerial reconnaissance weather officer in the 53rd Weather Reconnaissance Squadron (WRS), better known as the “Hurricane Hunters.” Dyke, who has flown 337 sorties and has more than 1,200 flight hours, said the 53rd WRS is a good match for his love of weather, because it is rewarding to contribute information that improves forecasts and storm warnings, which helps to

ensure public safety. “As an ARWO, we act as a mission director for the weather reconnaissance missions,” Dyke, who is one of 22 ARWOs in the Air Force, said. “We work with the National Hurricane Center to gather the data they need, and we work with the aircrew to match our capabilities to those requirements.” The squadron conducts primarily two types of tropical cyclone missions: lowlevel invests and fix missions. A low-level invest mission is flown at 500 to 1,500 feet to determine if there is a closed circulation. Once a close circulation exists, they fly at higher altitudes, ranging from 5,000 to 10,000 feet. Aircrews fly through the eye of a storm four to six times per mission to locate the low-pressure center and circulation of the storm. During these missions, the aircrews transmit the weather data by satellite to the NHC.

Before he became part of the Air Force Reserve Hurricane Hunters, Dyke served as a meteorologist in the Air Force from 2005 to 2008. His first assignment was at Keesler. He reported to the Weather Officer Course here, with his first month being one many on the Gulf Coast will never forget – Hurricane Katrina. “It was a nightmare,” he said. “You could hear howling in Wolfe Hall where we were sheltered, and some of the stairwells started taking on water. We spent a week in the shelter, and I was responsible for a security detail after the storm.” He eventually left the base, reporting to Shaw Air Force Base, S.C., where he completed his weather training and began his first permanent duty assignment. Dyke was assigned to the 28th Operational Weather Squadron at Shaw AFB, which provides weather information to all branches of the U.S. military and Coalition partners deployed to the United States Central Command area of responsibility, which encompasses 25 countries spanning 6.43 million square miles on two continents. He joined the Air Force Reserve in 2008 and became an Air Reserve Technician, a full-time federal service employee matched to a military position in the 53rd WRS. In 2010, he took time away from the ART program to attend graduate school. He still served in the 403rd Wing, but as traditional reservist. After he earned his master of business administration, he worked at a bedding manufacturing company providing business intelligence, performance analytics, and process improvement until he returned to the ART program in 2017. While serving in a TR status, he was the 5th Operational Weather Flight commander from August 2015 to August 2017. The 5th OWF, which is assigned to the Air Force Reserve’s 403rd Wing but is

located at Shaw AFB, supports the 28th Operational Weather Squadron. As the commander, he led the initiative to change the way the squadron trained and supported the combatant commands, Dyke said. The unit primarily provided home station support, said Dyke, but they went from having two deployable personnel to developing a model that vastly increased that capability. At the end of his command tour, he returned to the ART program to continue to help drive a positive change in the mission and the career field, he said. “The camaraderie in the military is a unique benefit,” Dyke said. “As a TR, I would be closer to the people I drilled with two days a month than I was with many of my coworkers in the private sector.” When Dyke is not flying, he is also the Air Force Reserve Command interim weather career field manager. He manages the weather specialists’ career paths, and is also responsible for organizing, training and equipping AFRC weather units. Because Dyke is the career field manager and is also the 403rd Operations Group Standardization and Evaluation officer for ARWOs, the highest position to obtain as an evaluator ARWO, he adds a lot of capability to the unit, Lt. Col. Kaitlyn Woods, 53rd WRS chief meteorologist, said. “He is amazing,” she said. “He’s helped us implement a lot of initiatives that have greatly enhanced the mission here.” Whether he is working issues to improve the unit or flying into the world’s most powerful storms to gather life-saving data, Dyke has a passion for his profession. “I’m not the kind of person who can sit in front of a computer all day, every day; so this provides me the opportunity to get out, be hands-on, and at the same time doing a job dealing with a topic I love,” Dyke said.

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July 20, 2018

GOSPORT

Legendary naval strategist Hughes releases new edition of fleet tactics By Matthew Schehl

M

onterey, Calif. (NNS) – Naval Postgraduate School (NPS) Dean Emeritus Wayne Hughes, renowned as a foremost authority on naval tactics, has just published a new edition of his seminal book, Fleet Tactics and Naval Operations. Co-authored with retired Rear Adm. Robert Girrier and with a forward by Adm. John Richardson, Chief of Naval Operations, the new third edition traces the historical evolution of tactics, analysis and operations from the age of sail to the present, including an expanded understanding of how emerging technologies are impacting battles at sea. “This edition emphasizes information warfare, including unmanned vehicles, cyber warfare, modern means of deception and artificial intelligence,” Hughes explained. “There is a whole new chapter on information warfare and its influence on tactics. “The main reason for reading the new edition is its descriptions of how to fight and win battles past, present and future,” he added. Fleet Tactics has long been considered a go-to resource for Navy officers on battle planning and tactical thinking since it was first published in 1986. Its relevance has not waned over the last four de-

cades, and continues to be a ‘wheel book’ for freshly-minted junior officers and seasoned leadership alike. “I am sure that I am not alone when I say that my copy of Fleet Tactics is one of the most consulted, most dog-eared, most underlined, most marked-up books in my library,” Richardson wrote in his forward. “The book filled an important void, providing an up-to-date treatise on the importance and execution of tactics in modern naval warfare.” The landmark study was the first since World War II to thoroughly examine technological advances for the American Navy to successfully engage a peer competitor – the Soviet Union. The second edition, published in 2000 at the apex of the post-Cold War era, explored tactical adaptation to missile threats and littoral operations. “Wayne Hughes’ Fleet Tactics is one of the most widelyread books on naval warfare,” retired Navy Capt. Jeff Kline,

Naval Postgraduate School (NPS) students participate in analytic wargames they designed to explore solutions for some of DoD’s most pressing national security concerns. Photo by Javier Chagoya

NPS Professor of Practice in the operations research department said. “This new edition maintains the foundational lessons of the first two editions, while addressing the emerging impact of cyber and robotics on naval tactics.” Throughout the post-Cold War era, the United States enjoyed naval ascendency and technological superiority. However, with the arrival of the information age, near-peer adversaries have emerged in the virtual domains of space, cyberspace and the electromagnetic spectrum, according to Richardson. “The U.S. Navy now faces significant blue-water competition,” he wrote. “It is no longer possible to ignore fleetto-fleet engagements as naval

forces seek to influence events ashore; navies will have to fight their way in from far out at sea. “The sea-control game is back on, and we need to get moving – and new tactics will lead the way,” he added. The third edition of Fleet Tactics also considers how technological advances affect operations in traditional domains: undersea, on the surface, in the air and over land in the littorals. The on-demand availability of precise information and networks to nearly anyone – not only adversarial militaries – has shifted focus from information superiority to decision superiority in these environments, pushing commanders to think in new ways, Richardson said.

“The introduction of information warfare into fleet tactics is an important development that demands critical analysis and thought,” he wrote. “The imperative that we update our tactics to account for this new reality is here. “In an era where ‘firing effectively first’ may now mandate that the first salvos will be non-kinetic, this update is a timely ‘kick’ to remind us to rig for sea and get under way,” he continued. For more information, visit www.navy.mil, www.facebook.com/usnavy or www. twitter.com/usnavy. For more news from Naval Postgraduate School, visit www.navy.mil/local/nps.

Naval Air Training Command welcomes new commander From Chief of Naval Air Training Public Affairs

CORPUS CHRISTI, Texas (NNS) – The Naval Air Training Command (NATRACOM) held a change of command ceremony aboard USS Lexington Museum on the Bay July 12. Rear Adm. James “Spock” Bynum was relieved by Rear Adm. Gregory “Hyfi” Harris as the Chief of Naval Air Training (CNATRA). During the ceremony Bynum focused on the CNATRA mission and emphasized preparation for the next chapter of aviation training. “Not only do we build the future of naval aviation at CNATRA, but we

also provide a needed foundation to these young people that pass through our doors,” Bynum said. “We train aviators, but we also develop them as officers and prepare them to lead. There is still more to do as we prepare for the future. Remember, as professionals we never arrive – we are always developing.” As CNATRA continues to keep its focus on readying for the next fight, Bynum mentioned that his relief was the perfect fit to lead the command. Harris told attendees that he looked forward to picking up where the command had left off. “Our mission is simple,” Harris said. “We train the world’s best. We will do

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just that. We will train to fly, to fight, and to lead. Thank you Spock for providing clear and concise vision. I will endeavor to do it justice.” Harris joins CNATRA from his position as commander of Carrier Strike Group 11 in Everett, Wash. Guest speaker for the event was Commander, Naval Air Forces, Vice Adm. DeWolfe Miller, who oversees all United States naval aviation units, including CNATRA. “It’s the quality of our aviators that gives us the advantage in combat and ensures victory – that’s what CNATRA does,” Miller said. “Spock and his team rose above challenges and put us on a path to succeed. Hyfi, it comforts me

to know that CNATRA will now be in your hands. Times demand that we give the best that we’ve got. That’s why you’re here.” Bynum will now join the Office of the Chief of Naval Operations as Director, Assessment Division (OPNAV N81) at the Pentagon. CNATRA conducts and oversees all aviation training for the Navy, Marine Corps, Coast Guard and international partners at five training air wings located across three states. It also oversees the Naval Flight Demonstration Squadron, the Blue Angels. For more news from Chief of Naval Air Training, visit www.navy.mil/local/ cnatra.

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GOSPORT

July 20, 2018

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Naval service: A family affair aboard Nimitz By MC3 Michael A. Prusiecki NAVAL BASE KITSAPBREMERTON, Wash. (NNS) – From a young age, children develop role models and emulate those who inspire them. Often, the figure of emulation is a parent; someone who raises them and is responsible for their growth and development into independent, functioning members of society. Many children want to follow in the footsteps of their parents and adopt the career that their mother or father had during their lifetime, and military service is one such career path frequently followed. The solid foundations and experiences born from military service have inspired numerous generations to follow in their elder families footsteps and continue to answer the call to arms. One such example is Eric Alexander and Erica AlexanderQuow, a father-daughter duo aboard the aircraft carrier USS Nimitz (CVN 68). Lt. Cmdr. Eric Alexander, a native of Stuttgart, Ark., enlisted in the Navy in 1996 as an aviation boatswain’s mate (fuel). He served at various commands and eventually reached the rank of chief petty officer before being commissioned through the limited duty officer program in 2007. Since February 2018, he has been serving as the aircraft handling officer aboard Nimitz. IS3 Erica Alexander-Quow enlisted in the Navy in June

Lt. Cmdr. Eric Alexander, aircraft handling officer, and his daughter IS3 Erica Alexander-Quow, pose for a photograph on the aircraft carrier USS Nimitz (CVN 68), June 15. Nimitz is conducting a docking planned incremental availability at Puget Sound Naval Shipyard and Intermediate Maintenance Facility where the ship is receiving scheduled maintenance and upgrades. Photo by MC3 Christopher Jahnke

2017 as an intelligence specialist, and has been serving aboard Nimitz since January 2018. Their respective journeys in the Navy have led them to Nimitz where they serve together. “It’s a unique situation, however I enjoy it,” Alexander said. “We commute together and I get to mentor her a lot. I train her on shipboard safety and being a better Sailor. Her safety is my biggest concern.” “It’s pretty cool,” AlexanderQuow said. “We have a great relationship and it’s interesting to be able to work in the same place, even though we are in completely separate departments with different chains of command. It’s nice to have a watchful eye in the sky, some-

Commissary PriCes

one who is always looking out for me, even though I try not to involve him much because I don’t want to be seen as having an advantage. I try to keep it separate.” Alexander-Quow said she joined the military due to the lessons learned from her father’s long and successful career in the Navy. “Seeing his experience and the benefits from it, and also moving around to so many places was a big inspiration to follow in his footsteps and serve,” she said. “I want to eventually outrank him and I would love to do Seamanto-Admiral and get commissioned one day, but right now I’m taking it day by day so we will see how my career plays out.”

The Alexanders are well aware of the importance of separating family from work, and make sure to keep their dynamic as professional as possible. “At work, it’s all business. She see me and she says “Sir”, I see her and I say “IS3”,” Alexander said. “I expect her to be on point with her uniform and be respectful at all times, and military bearing is especially important. I want her to have her own experience and I do my best to stay out of her bubble, and she has a fantastic chain of command who are able to help her with any problems she comes across, but she knows I’m here if she needs me.” “We’re good at maintaining that father-daughter rela-

tionship at home away from work,” Alexander-Quow said. “Our everyday commute gives us time to unwind and diffuse any problems so we don’t have to bring any negativity home.” Along with being a positive influence career wise, Alexander recognizes the vast importance of being a positive factor in life, in general. “All parents want their children to have a better life than they had,” he said. “It’s important to me to be a major factor in my kids’ lives because that’s something I didn’t have. I challenge them to find a goal every day and reach that goal so they can achieve and maximize their full potential.” Although it will not always be easy, this father and daughter are committed to excellence and are more than ready to contribute to the Navy’s mission. Given their situation and the opportunity to serve together at the same command, the Alexanders are continuing their tradition and legacy of naval service in their family. Nimitz is conducting a docking planned incremental availability at Puget Sound Naval Shipyard and Intermediate Maintenance Facility where the ship is receiving scheduled maintenance and upgrades. For more information, visit www.navy.mil, www.facebook. com/usnavy or www.twitter. com/usnavy. For more news from USS Nimitz (CVN 68), visit www. navy.mil/local/cvn68.

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July 20, 2018

GOSPORT

NAS Whiting Field: 75 years of military excellence By Capt. Paul D. Bowdich Commanding Officer, NAS Whiting Field

D

uring World War II, in the rural fields of Milton, Fla., a small outlying field named Naval Auxiliary Air Station Whiting Field began its primary mission – producing the military’s best-trained aviation warfighters. The value of aviation to the war and to the nation was never more evident than during the Battle of Midway, when aircraft and aircraft carriers essentially turned the tide of the war in the Pacific. In July of 2018, Whiting Field celebrates 75 years of training the world’s best Navy, Coast Guard and Marine Corps aviators, following a legacy that began during the war. Construction on the field commenced in early 1943 as Pensacola’s largest auxiliary air field, approximately 35 miles northeast of the town, and eight miles north of Milton. As the war churned on, the need for aviators increased and the Navy selected Whiting Field to fulfill a significant piece of the aviation training mission.

Two individual airfields, about a mile from one another, connected by base facilities between the two, supported the increased demand of pilots. Dedicated in a July 16, 1943 ceremony, the field was named after innovator, submarine and aviation pioneer, Capt. Kenneth Whiting, following his death on active duty in April 1943. Whiting was known for his unparalleled contributions to naval aviation, submarine emergency egress and for being a fierce advocate for the importance of aviation, especially aircraft carrier-based operations. He was inducted into the National Naval Aviation Museum’s Naval Aviation Hall of Honor in 1984. From its early beginnings through the 1970s, the focus of Whiting Field

NASWF: 75 years celebrated ...

NAS Whiting Field turned 75 July 16. The Commanding Officer of NAS Whiting Field Capt. Paul Bowdich (right) and the Commodore of Training Air Wing Five U.S. Marine Corps Col. David Morris cut a ceremonial cake in celebration while members of both organizations look on. NAS Whiting Field was dedicated July 16, 1943 as then-Naval Auxiliary Air Station Whiting Field, adding to the support for training more aviators during World War II. Photo by Lt.j.g. Luke Rague

An overhead shot of the flight lines of then-Naval Auxiliary Air Station Whiting Field, taken in July 1943 on the day the base was officially dedicated by Rear Adm. George D. Murray, commandant of the Naval Air Training Center, Pensacola. U.S. Navy photo training was on fixed wing aircraft training. The first platform to arrive at the station was the SNJ Texan, quickly followed by the SNB Navigator, and the PB4Y Liberator bomber. As the war drew down, there was rumor that the base would be closed due to the reduced need for pilots. But a new mission with heavy bombers, the PB4Y-1 and PB4Y-2 models, soon graced the skies over Santa Rosa County. In 1949, the Navy’s first jet training unit was established at Whiting, and the TO-1 Shooting Star took over North Field. After

Korea, the base welcomed a new primary trainer, the T-34B Mentor, for a short time, until the T-28 Trojan became the longest serving fixed wing trainer at Whiting from 1956 to 1983. The T34C Turbomentor phased out the T-28, and was the primary platform until 2009, when the T-6B Texan came on the scene as the primary aircraft training system. The Texan is still the fixed wing platform flown at North Field and will be in service for the foreseeable future. A new era in Whiting’s history was established in 1973 with the introduction of advanced helicopter training to South Field. UH-1 Hueys and TH-57 Sea Rangers were flown to Whiting Field on the same day, with some in the community remembering a spectacular sight of more than 100 rotary airframes flying down Highway 90 and over Milton to South Field. Today, the TH-57 is the primary airframe used to train Navy, Marine, Coast Guard and international students in

helicopter aviation. Currently, three fixed wing squadrons and three rotary wing squadrons are hard at work bringing prospective pilots the best training in the U.S. military. Kenneth Whiting’s innovative spirit still lives on at Whiting Field as the nation’s future aviators study, train and fly to become the next Navy, Marine Corps and Coast Guard pilots. Instructors lead more than 1,200 students per year through a rigorous training regimen that produces the world’s best pilots. NAS Whiting Field is responsible for 100 percent of all helicopter training, graduating helicopter pilots to advanced training in their assigned platforms. Today, NAS Whiting Field averages more than one million flight operations a year and is the busiest aviation complex in the world. That comprises a staggering average of 11 percent of all Navy, Marine Corps and Coast Guard flight hours, and more than 52 percent of the Navy’s outlying field

footprint. So though a relatively small installation in stature, the station’s reach and impact with 12 Naval outlying fields, more than 4.4 million square yards of airfield pavement and 131,000 flight hours flown in 2017, is greater than most large installations today. As a former helicopter squadron commanding officer, and now the commanding officer of NAS Whiting Field, I know the future for NAS Whiting Field will be exciting and innovative as we continue to provide the U.S. military with the finest aviators in the world. With the new North Air Traffic Control tower construction beginning in the next few years, the acquisition of a new helicopter training system, coupled with our tremendous base and community partnerships, the aviation training mission at NAS Whiting Field will remain strong well into the future. We will continue providing the nation’s most professional aviators who will defend our freedoms for decades to come.

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July 20, 2018

GOSPORT

Partyline

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 every Wednesday at the Navy Foreign Language Testing Office NASP Testing Lab in Bldg. 634. Test appointments are accepted by e-mail only. For appointments and language testing counseling, contact languagetesting@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, precede 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/n-dfltp. Learn more about what the Center for Language, Regional Expertise, and Culture offers at www.netc.navy. mil/centers/ciwt/clrec.

FVAP encourages early registration

FVAP recommends voters use the Federal Post Card Application (FPCA), available at www.FVAP.gov, to register to vote and request an absentee ballot by Aug. 1 to ensure they can participate in the general election Nov. 6. The sooner voters register and request their ballot, the greater the likelihood they can successfully vote. That is because ballots must be sent back before individual state deadlines, which vary. Voters can visit www.FVAP.gov for their state’s specific voter registration and ballot request deadlines, as well as information on completing their FPCA, which is accepted by all states and territories. Voters can fill out the form by hand or use the online assistant before they print, sign and send the FPCA to their election office. For additional information, visit www.FVAP.gov, email vote@fvap.gov or call 1-800-438-VOTE (8683).

2019 Midway Class Reunion event

The 2019 Midway Class Reunion, a.k.a. “The Three Sisters Reunion,” will be held May 6 to 10, 2019, in San Diego, Calif. The reunion hotel will be named once negotiations are completed and the hotel contract has been signed. May 6 will be check-in and registration and May 10 will be check-out. Reunion events will take place on the three days in between: May 7, 8 and 9. Three events already scheduled are the welcome reception at the reunion hotel May 7; the “meet and greet” at the USS Midway Museum May 8 and the grand banquet on the flight deck May 9. Start spreading the news to your fellow Midway Class carrier shipmates who served on the USS Midway, the USS Coral Sea or the USS Franklin D. Roosevelt. You do not have to be a member of the reunion associations of these three carriers to attend the reunion – but you do need to have served on one or more of the three ships during your time in the Navy. Family members and guests are welcome to attend.

USS Iwo Jima reunion party

There will be a USS Iwo Jima (LPH 2/LHD 7) shipmates organization’s reunion Oct. 10 through 13 at the Jacksonville rierfront Doubletree Hotel, Jacksonville, Fla. All ship’s company and embarked Navy and Marine Corps personel who were aboard the LPH 2 or LHD 7 are invited to attend the reunion. For more information or to RSVP for the reunion, contact Robert McAnally at (757) 723-0317 or e-mail yujack46709@gmail.com or visit www.ussiwojimashipmates.cfns.net.

Onboard NASP MWR summer reading program

Every week MWR will have a new adventure at the NASP library as the summer reading program takes children around the world. Join the library each Friday at 1 p.m. until Aug. 3. The eight week reading program helps to keep children’s reading skills up, enhancing the love for books and learning in a family friendly, fun environment. Weekly programs include: • July 20: South America • July 27: North America

Partyline Submission

“Read all About It...” CLEP and DSST test marathon

Coastline’s National Test Center will be hosting a CLEP and DSST Test Marathon now through July 31. The test center is located onboard NAS Pensacola in Bldg. 634, Ste. 23; the former Navy College Building. Testers may arrive at any time between the hours of 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. and test without a reservation. This is the perfect time for students who plan to graduate in August to take those final exams. Remember to bring two forms of identification with you and the registration ticket for CLEP exams. For more information or instructions on how to order a CLEP exam, contact Wendy Spradlin at 408-0047 or e-mail wspradlin@coastline.edu. • Aug. 3: End of the program party For more information or to register, call 452-4362.

NEX announces summer events

NEX will be hosting several events throughout July and August. Events will include: • Cram the Van: Want to help a child have the best school year ever? With 100 percent of the items collected go to children in need through the Cram the Van program, going on now through July 26. Leave purchased items in shopping bag and place in collection boxes in the NEX Main Store and Home Gallery entrances/exits. Join in the Cram the Van “Cram-a-thon” July 26 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., where a local community staffer will be onsite to help you cram the van with all the school supplies • Back to School Fashion Show: Calling all models for the Back to School Fashion Show to be held Aug. 11 at 11 a.m. Sign up at the NEX Main Store Customer Service • Hurricane Preparedness Expo: It is hurricane season, are you prepared? The Hurricane Preparedness Expo will be held Aug. 3 and will assist attendees in planning, preparing and protecting this hurricane season. Emergency items and information will be provided to ensure your family’s safety. Safety teams CERT/BRACE and New Parent Advocates will be onsite from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. • Back to School Bash: You are invited to the NEX Back to School Bash and Fashion Show Aug. 11. The fashion show kicks off the festivities at 11 a.m. followed by children-friendly activities throughout the store until 2 p.m., including face painting, crafts, games and more For additional details on any of these events, contact NEX Event Coordinator, Andrea Beck at 458-8811.

Around Town Skopelos announces charity festival

Skopelos is hosting its second annual festival July 29. For the inaugural festival last year, there were more than 400 guests and there is expected to be an even larger turnout this year. Skopelos selects a different charity each year to donate a portion of the proceeds to, and this year they are excited to benefit the Veterans Memorial Park Foundation. For more information, visit www.skopelosatnewworld.com/2018-skopelos-wine-spirit-food-festival.

Jazz film series at library

Jazz Pensacola and the West Florida Public Library will present a free “Jazz Film Series” Sundays throughout July at the downtown library, 239 N. Spring St. All films begin at 1:30 p.m. and feature a brief introduction and a jazz discussion by Jazz Pensacola members and library staff. In addition, filmgoers can enjoy free refreshments and a Jazz Room exhibit. Schedule will be as follow: • July 22, “The Gene Krupa Story” • July 29, “Paris Blues” For more information, visit www.jazzpensacola.com or www.mywfpl.com.

Baths offered by Humane Society

Bowser needs a good, long bath and a flea treatment to get through the dog days of summer. The Pensacola Humane Society continues its 2018 doggie bathe-in season tomorrow, July 21 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Bathe-ins offer low-cost dog bathing and flea dips during the warm weather season, and groomings are available on a first come, first served basis. Events are held the third Saturday of the month until October. Additional days will be held Aug. 18, Sept. 15 and Oct. 20. Charges for baths and groomings are based on the dog’s weight. Bring your own towels or you may rent a towel for a one dollar donation. The Pensacola Humane Society is located at 5 North Q Street. For more information, visit the PHS website at www.pensacolahumane.org.

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Over 50 ballroom dance club

Over 50 Ballroom Dance Club dances every Tuesday 7 p.m. to 9:15 p.m. at the Sanders Beach-Corinne Jones Resource Center located at 913 South I Street Pensacola. This club offers ballroom dancing for adults ages 50 years or older. Dances feature live music and a beautiful dance venue on Pensacola Bay. Admission is $5 for members and $10 for non-members. Dressy attire; no jeans please. Couples and singles welcome. The venue is smoke and alcohol free. For more information call Pat Foster at 623-5013 or visit https://sites.google.com/site/over55ballroomdanceclub.

Ski and travel enthusiasts gather

The Pensacola Ski Expo is just around the corner, Aug. 9 from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at the Museum of Commerce, located at 201 East Zaragosa St. Join the Pensacola Ski and Travel Club for an evening unveiling their 2019 trips and activities. There are lots of great trips planned for 2019 including Snowmass, Big Sky (FSC), Park City (FSC), Cortina, Italy (FSC), Rhine River Cruise and a “Bike and Barge.” If you have not already signed up, come talk to one of the trip leaders about the trips that interests you, your family and friends. Make sure to RSVP by July 25 by e-mailing Amalie at Amalie.Murphy@gmail.com. No entrance fee for current members and a $20 fee for non-members. Enjoy an evening of fun and friendship. For more information, visit www.pensacolaskiand travelclub.com

Ron White returns to Pensacola

Ron “Tater Salad” White, best known as the cigar smoking, scotch drinking funnyman from the “Blue Collar Comedy” phenomenon, makes his return to Pensacola with his new stand-up show, schedcule for Oct. 10 at 7 p.m. Tickets are $50 and $60, plus applicable service charge and go on sale to the public at www. ticketmaster.com, charge by phone by calling (800) 745-3000 or at the Saenger Theatre Box office located at 22 East Intendencia Street. White has achieved three Grammy nominations, a Gold Record, two of the top rated one-hour specials in Comedy Central history, a book that appeared on the New York Times Best Seller List, and CD and DVD sales of over 10 million units. This show is for mature audiences only. For more information, visit www.pensacolasaenger. com.

Annual women’s sailboat race date

The 38th anniversary of the Navy Yacht Club’s women’s sailboat race known as the “Bikini Regatta” will be held tomorrow, July 21 on Pensacola Bay. The skipper’s briefing for the race competitors will be held at 11 a.m. with the race start scheduled for 12:30 p.m. Following the race, the participants and guests are invited to anchor their boats back at the Navy Yacht Club facility located onboard NAS Pensacola at the Bayou Grande Marina to enjoy the post race festivities starting at 4 p.m. July 22 will be reserved as a make-up day for the Bikini Regatta if required. Race registration will be held July 21 starting at 9:30 a.m. until 10:30 a.m. Entry fee is $35 with a U.S. Sailing Membership and $40 for non-members. Registration and race information packages can be obtained from the Navy Yacht Club website at www.navypnsyc.org. Online race registration can be made at www.regattanetwork.com. For docking availability at Bayou Grande Marina, contact John Buziak at 291-2115 or e-mail buziakj@cpmechanics.com.

Public safe boating course offered

Pensacola Sail and Power Squadron presents to the public, America’s Boating Course, offered at Pensacola Yacht Club, located at 1897 Cypress St. The course runs two days, eight hours of instruction and an exam. Course dates will be Aug. 4 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Aug. 5 from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Subjects covered include: Florida boating laws, boat terms, anchoring, navigation rules and more. The course meets requirements for Florida Boating Safety Education ID card, which is required to operate a power boat if you were born after Jan. 1, 1988. No registration fee or tuition, however there will be a textbook required, $40 including tax. Two students may share course materials. There will also be an optional Introduction to Navigation course Aug. 11 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.This class uses the same textbook, but requires a course plotter and dividers, priced at $17. For more information, contact Chuck Blair by emailing blairchuck@hotmail.com, call (813) 7316327 or visit www.psps.me. To register online, go to www.usps.org/cgi-bin-nat/eddept/800/getregform. cgi?C-17986.

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

JULY 20, 2018

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July 20, 2018

GOSPORT

Life

NAS Pensacola hosts corriosion control conference; See page B2 “Spotlight”

When thunder roars, go indoors • Stay alive: Lightning facts, figures and safety From www.weather.gov/safety/lightning

E

ach year in the United States, there are about 25 million cloud-toground lightning flashes and about 300 people struck by lightning. Of those struck, about 30 people are killed and others suffer lifelong disabilities. Most of these tragedies can be prevented. When thunderstorms threaten, get inside a building with plumbing and electricity, or a hard-topped metal vehicle! The National Weather Service collects information on weather-related deaths to learn how to prevent these tragedies. Many lightning victims say they were “caught” outside in the storm and could not get to a safe place. Other victims simply waited too long before seeking shelter. With proper planning, similar tragedies can be avoided. Some people were struck because they went back outside too soon. Stay inside a safe building or vehicle for at least 30 minutes after you hear the last thunder. While 30 minutes may seem like a long time, it is necessary to be safe.

phones. Others were in contact with plumbing, outside doors or window frames. Avoid contact with these electrical conductors when a thunderstorm is nearby. What you might not know about lightning: All thunderstorms produce lightning and are dangerous. Fortunately, people can be safe if they follow some simple guidelines when thunderstorms are forecast. Lightning often strikes outside the area of heavy rain and may strike as far as 10 miles from any rainfall. Many lightning deaths occur ahead of storms before any rain arrives or after storms have seemingly passed and the rain has ended. If you can hear thunder, you are in danger. Do not be fooled by blue skies. If you hear thunder, lightning is close enough to pose an immediate threat. Lightning leaves many vic-

Finally, some victims were struck inside homes or buildings while they were using electrical equipment or corded

tims with permanent disabilities. While only about 10 percent of lightning victims die, many survivors must live the

Word Search: ‘Clouds & Lightning’

Most people are struck by lightning before or just after a storm. Why? Because they wait too long to seek shelter or go back outside too soon. So if you hear thunder roar, go indoors immediately. Do not go outside until 30 minutes or more after hearing the last thunder. rest of their lives with intense pain, neurological disabilities, depression and other health problems. Avoid the lightning threat: Have a lightning safety plan. Know where you will go for safety and ensure you will have enough time to get there. Postpone activities. Consider postponing activities if thunderstorms are forecast. Monitor the weather. Once outside, look for signs of a developing or approaching thunderstorm such as towering clouds, darkening skies, or flashes of lightning. Get to a safe place. If you hear thunder, even a distant rumble, seek safety immediately. Fully enclosed buildings with wiring and plumbing are best. A hardtopped metal vehicle with the windows closed is also safe. Stay inside until 30 minutes after the last rumble of thunder. Sheds, picnic shelters, tents or covered porches do not protect you from lightning. If you hear thunder, do not use a corded phone except in

an emergency. Cordless phones and cell phones are safe to use. Keep away from electrical equipment and plumbling. Lightning will travel through the wiring and plumbing if your building is struck. Do not take a bath or shower, or wash dishes during a storm. Do not get caught outside: No place outside is safe when a thunderstorm is in the area. Get inside as soon as you hear thunder. Run to a substantial building or hard-topped metal vehicle as fast as you can, if you cannot get to a safe building or vehicle: Avoid open areas. Do not be the tallest object in the area. Stay away from isolated tall trees, towers or utility poles. Lightning tends to strike the taller objects in an area. Stay away from metal conductors such as wires or fences. Metal does not attract lightning, but lightning can travel long distances through it. If you are with a group of people, spread out. While this actually increases the chance that

Gosling Games Color Me: ‘Eyes on the skies’

someone might get struck, it tends to prevent multiple casualties, and increases the chances that someone could help if a person is struck. If someone is struck: Cardiac arrest is the immediate cause of death for those who die. Lightning victims do not carry an electrical charge and may need first aid immediately. Call for help. Call 9-1-1. Give first aid. Begin CPR if you are trained. Use an Automatic External Defibrillator if one is available. These units are lifesavers. Do not be a victim. If possible, move the victim to a safer place. Lightning actually can strike twice. Organized outdoor activities: It is essential that people in charge of organized outdoor activities understand the dangers of lightning and have a lightning safety plan. Do not be afraid to ask. If you hear thunder, it is time to get to a safe building or vehicle. Speak out. For more, visit www.weather. gov/lightning.

Jokes & Groaners It’s raining really bad jokes ... Why did the woman go outdoors with her purse open? Because she expected some change in the weather. What happens when it rains cats and dogs? You have to be careful not to step in a poodle. What do you call it when it rains chickens and ducks? Fowl weather. What’s the difference between a horse and the weather? One is reined up and the other rains down. What’s it called when a tornado takes away your cow? An udder disaster.

BALL CHAIN CIRRUS CUMULUS FORKED

HEAT NIMBUS RIBBON STRATUS STREAK

According to one news story, if “global warming” continues, in five years the only chance we’ll have to see a polar bear is in a zoo. So in other words, nothing is going to change.


PAGE

B2 GOSPORT

Spotlight

July 20, 2018

NASP hosts corrision control conference From Todd Shoemaker Functional Technical Lead C-5 Corrosion Control Support Team

T

he 2018 U.S. Air Force (USAF) C-5M Super Galaxy, Corrosion Prevention Advisory Board (CPAB) Annual Technical Interchange Meeting (TIM) was recently held at the Navy Gateway Inn and Suites Conference Center, NAS Pensacola. This TIM is an annual Department of Defense (DoD) sponsored conference and NAS Pensacola was selected as the location for this year’s TIM due to its proximity to the AF Aircraft Structural Maintenance (ASM) and NonDestructive Inspection (NDI) school located at the Naval Air Technical Training Center (NATTC). New AF ASM and NDI recruits receive their apprentice technical training immediately following Basic Military Training graduation. This year’s conference included corrosion-related presentations from an ASM apprentice course instructor and included a tour of the ASM technical training facility where corrosion prevention is taught. The C-5M CPAB is composed of subject matter experts (SMEs) led by Clay Elliott, C-5M Corrosion Control Program manager, and is respon-

sible for the overall management of the C-5 CPAB. Elliott is supported by a team of career corrosion experts/analysts representing Advanced Project Consulting located in Warner Robins, Ga. Additional board members include C-5 field level units, (Dover AFB, Del.; Travis AFB, Calif; Westover ARB, Mass.; and Lackland AFB, Texas), structural/systems/materials engineering, depot equipment specialists, aircraft planners, aircraft structural maintenance technicians (depot and field level), MAJCOM and Numbered Air Force (4 AF) corrosion functional/ weapon systems managers and Original Equipment Material representative(s). The overall objective of the CPAB is to mitigate corrosion on aircraft structures and assemblies. These efforts contribute to the long-term sustainment and preservation of C-5’s struc-

Attendees of the 2018 U.S. Air Force (AF) C-5M Super Galaxy, Corrosion Prevention Advisory Board (CPAB) Annual Technical Interchange Meeting pose for a group photo following the conference.

tural and functional integrity. Collectively, the CPAB solicits and addresses corrosion related issues by analyzing the problem, determining the impact, developing potential solutions, validating the solution(s) and implementing the change(s) in the regulatory documents maximizing aircraft corrosion prevention and protection systems. In addition to the annual TIM, the C-5 CPAB team convenes on a quarterly basis via telecom and solicits C-5 corrosion-related action items from field-level maintainers. The corrosion team also visits C-5 bases annually conducting unit corrosion surveys and assesses the condition of the aircrafts protective coating system. During a recent survey at Dover AFB, the team paired up with non-destructive inspection engineers to validate/verify an

inspection and repair of the horizontal stabilizer upper surface panels around the personnel tiedown receptacles. The successful inspection led to a fleetwide one-time inspection of all C-5s and restricted use of the tiedown receptacles until a repair was accomplished. Attendees at this year’s CPAB included Dan McTish, aerospace structural engineer, Lockheed Martin; field and depot-level C-5 corrosion control maintainers from the four C-5 AFBs; Air Mobility Command and Air Force Reserve Command functional managers; Air Force Corrosion Prevention Office, aerospace engineers from the C-5 System Program Office located at Robins AFB, Ga.; Air Force Research Laboratories; Wright-Patterson AFB, Ohio; DoD contractors; Joint Surveillance Target Attack

Radar System E-8 Corrosion Manager and various vendors who provide the equipment and materials to support and sustain the C-5 Galaxy (Figure 1). AFCM(AW) Matthew E. Heathcoat, United States Navy Blue Angels, delivered the keynote address, sharing his personal experiences and underscoring the value of having a robust corrosion prevention program. Given that the Blue Angels fly the oldest fleet of F/A-18 Hornets in the Navy, Heathcoat emphasized that corrosion is a significant concern at all levels. Overall, the 2018 C-5 Super Galaxy CPAB TIM proved to be highly productive, with the presentations and discussions focusing on identifying and mitigating corrosion issues contributing to overall C-5 fleet sustainment.

Command Lines

GOSPORT

• 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 Aug. 1. 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 Aug. 2. 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 Aug. 15 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 Aug. 16. The NASP New Parent Support program partners with the Imagination Station for a mil-

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. Sunday, J.B. McKamey NASP Corry Station – Protestant • Adult Bible study, 9 a.m. Sunday, fellowship hall vice conference room • Chapel choir, 9 a.m. Sunday, choir room vice sanctuary • Worship service, 10 a.m. Sunday • Fellowship, 11:30 a.m. Sunday • Contemporary worship, 6:30 p.m. Sunday, followed by fellowship at 7:30 p.m. • Bible study and dinner, 5:30 p.m. Thursday, fellowship hall

itary family play date. Meet some military families and let your children play • SAPR If you are a victim of sexual assault, it is not your fault. Help for victims of sexual assault in the DoD community is a call, click or text away: • The SafeHelpline: Provides live, one-on-one crisis support and information by trained staff. Call: (877) 995-5247; click: www.SafeHelpline.org or text: 55-247,

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 • 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 help@bnaiisraelpensacola.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 • 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

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 nonintimate 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 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 452-2342 • 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.


PAGE

Off Duty

B3 GOSPORT

Fly alongside Mary Poppins Show events and information: Show dates and times: • July 27: 7:30 p.m. • July 28: 7:30 p.m. • July 29: 3 p.m. • Aug. 2: 7:30 p.m. • Aug. 3: 7:30 p.m. • Aug. 4: 7:30 p.m. • Aug. 5: 3 p.m. • Aug. 9: 7:30 p.m. • Aug. 10: 7:30 p.m. • Aug. 11: 3 p.m. • Aug. 12: 3 p.m. The Pensacola Little Theatre (PLT) proudly presents Mary Poppins, the classic family-friendly musical story of a favorite nanny. Show dates are July 27 to 29, Aug. 2 to 5, and Aug. 9 to 12. Photo from www.PensacolaLittleTheatre.com

From Molly Williams Marketing Specialist Pensacola Little Theater The Pensacola Little Theatre (PLT) proudly presents Mary Poppins, the classic family-friendly musical story of a favorite nanny. This colorful and vibrant Broadway musical will be practically perfect in every way. Show dates are July 27 to 29, Aug. 2 to 5, and Aug. 9 to 12. Tickets are on sale now. In conjunction with the production, PLT is hosting a silent auction displaying Mary Poppins-inspired artwork donated by local artists. Online bidding will begin

opening night, July 27, and ends as the curtain closes on our final performance Aug. 12. Works will be on display throughout the Pensacola Cultural Center to view throughout the three-week production, and interested bidders can access the auction through PLT’s bidding website. Theatre Thursday tickets are half price and the Aug. 11 treehouse matinee tickets for children 12 and under will be half price as well. Tickets are available online at www.PensacolaLittleTheatre. com and through the box office at 432-2042 or by visiting PLT on weekdays from noon until 5 p.m. The bidding webiste is www.bid-

Specials: • Theatre-Thursday shows are half price • There will be a special treehouse performance Aug. 11 at 3 p.m.; all 12-and-under tickets are half price Silent Auction: • Auction will open July 27 • Bids will be accepted until 11:59 p.m., Aug. 12 dingOwl.com/PensacolaLittleTheat. PLT’s Mary Poppins is directed by Stephen C. Lott with music direction by Tom Baroco and choreography by Roxie Alyssa Smith. Original music and lyrics by Robert and Richard Sherman. New songs and additional music and lyrics by George Stiles and Anthony Drewe. For more information, visit www.PensacolaLittleTheatre. com.

C @ NAS Pensacola Portside Cinema a FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY TUESDAY 2” (PG) “Go Teen Titans” (PG) “Jurassic World: t “Incredibles 2D: 5 p.m. and 7:40 12:30 p.m. Fallen Kingdom” p.m. This showing is free (PG13) c 3D: 3 p.m. “Jurassic World: “Incredibles 2” (PG) 2D: Noon and 6 p.m. h Fallen Kingdom” 3D: 5:40 p.m. (PG13) 2D: 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. “Incredibles 2” (PG)

“Incredibles 2” (PG) 2D: 5 p.m. “Superfly” (R) 7:30 p.m.

2D: 5:30 p.m.

a M o v i e

“Superfly” (R) 8:10 p.m.

WEDNESDAY

Movies shown today are free

“Tag” (R) 8:30 p.m. “Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom” (PG13) 2D: 5:20 p.m. and 8 p.m.

2D: 1 p.m. and 4 p.m. “Superfly” (R) 7 p.m.

“Captain Underpants” (PG) 4 p.m.

“Black Panther” (PG13) 6 p.m. “Adrift” (PG13) 12:30 p.m. and 3 p.m. “Upgrade” (PG13) 5:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.

“Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom” (PG13) 2D: 7:10 p.m.

THURSDAY “Incredibles 2” (PG) 3D: 4 p.m. 2D: 7:10 p.m.

“Alvin and the Chipminks Road Chips” (PG) Noon “The Secret Life of Pets” (PG) 2 p.m.

“Tag” (R) 5:10 p.m.

2D shows: $4 adults, $2 children ages 6 through 11, free for 5 and younger 3D shows: $5 adults, $3 children ages 6 through 11, free for 5 and younger

“Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom” (PG13) 3D: 6:40 p.m. 2D: 4:30 p.m.

July 20, 2018

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. • Family Summer Splash: MWR will host a Family Summer Splash July 28 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Barrancas Sports Complex. There will be a giant water slides, spider mountain and other games for children of all ages. This event is free. Food and beverages will be Try this available for purchase. ring your towels, lawn • MWR summer program: chairs and do not for- reading get your swimsuit. For Every week MWR will more information, call have a new adventure at the NASP library as 452-3806. • Fire Hose 5K: Get the summer reading hosed at the Radford program takes children Fitness Center Fire around the world FriHose 5K today, July days starting at 1 p.m. 20. Race begins at 9 The program helps to a.m. Register at the keep children’s readRadford Fitness Cen- ing skills up, enhancing ter (Bldg. 4143) 450 their love for books and Radford Blvd. onboard learning. This week, NAS Pensacola. For July 20, the adventure more information, call will be a South American adventure. Next 452-9845. • Kickball Tourna- week, July 27, will be ment: NASP Corry a North American adStation will host a 10- venture. For more inforon-10 kickball tourna- mation and a full list of ment Aug. 20 through weekly programs, call 30. Deadline to enter 452-4362.

will be at the coaches’ meeting, Aug. 7 at 11 a.m. Eligible patrons include active-duty, spouses, ready reservists, DoD employees and permanent contracted personnel. For more information, call 452-6520. • Country music Cosmic Bowling: NASP Corry Station Bowling Center is hosting special country music Cosmic Bowling for national day of the cowboy, July 28 from 7 p.m. to 9:30. Break out your 10 gallon hats and cowboy boots for a discounted entrance. Cost is $12 for adults or $10 with a cowboy or cowgirl outfit and $6 for children age 6 and under. For more information or to reserve a lane, call 452-6380. • 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.Classes will stop Aug. 9 and restart Oct. 2 unless notified by Sensei Baldwin. Check the Bushido Sports Judo Club Facebook page for the most up to date information. For more information, call 324-3146, 457-1421 or 457-1421 or e-mail baldg6@att.net.

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.

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page

JULY 20, 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. Hadji Shrine, Pensacola Gun and Knife Show, July 21-22,2018. 9AM to 6PM. Concealed Weapons Classes. 800 W. Nine Mile Rd. Information - 850-4567932 and 850-476-9384. Articles for Sale Articles For Sale MOVING SALE! $300 OSIM UHARMONY OS7400 MASSAGE CHAIR IN GOOD CONDITION AND WORKS GREAT. CALL WALT AT 973 606 0813 WITH QUESTIONS.

Articles for Sale

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

Articles for Sale

$10. China Cabinet solid Cherry by Virginia House, Heirloom 2 piece, 6 doors 3 2 gallon gas can. $5. drawers 3 lights, excell condition. Paid $2895, sell 944-5763 $950. 850-748-9286. 5 gallon gas can. $10. Bedroom Complete 10 944-5763 piece set for Lady or Girl. Frigidaire washer/dryer Creme Cottage by Camden combo. Gallery series- Beach, exc Like new must commercial. $595. 850- see beautiful. Paid $1990, sell $650. 850-748-9286. 346-8938 Choker whites. 944-5763

English saddle. 17 inch Dining Table Set solid seat. $450 w/accessories. Cherry by Thomasville, 7 piece & extension , plus 850-346-8938 custom 3 piece glass top. Upright freezer, 20 cu. Ft. Many extras.Paid $2299 Excellent condition. $250. ,sell $750. 850-748-9286. 850-417-2137 Shotgun. 20 gauge. Single Corinthian Italian leather shot. New England Arms. reclining sofa. Dark tan/ New-never fired. $120 . chestnut. Only 5 months 417-1694 old. $375. 662-414-5692 Crossbow. PSE Viper Puppies born 5/24 blue model. Like new condihealer mix need good tion. Comes w/ cocker and homes $15 rehoming fee bolts. $175. 850-497-1167 dewormed and vet checked ready 7/4 mom was Compound hunting bow. dumped and pregnant 715 Completely dressed w/ top 928 0492/2807 for pups quality accessories. Ready to hunt. $60. 454-9486

Articles for Sale

Real Estate

Auto

Coffee table. Oval top 2015 INDIAN ROADglass with steel bottom. MASTER! $20,000 LESS THAN 5000 MILES AND $150. 850-293-3370 LIKE NEW CONDITION! Kid’s wooden clock. $15. CANNOT RIDE DUE TO BACK PROBLEMS. 850-293-3370 CONTACT ME AT wnapier@hotmail.com Auto Auto 2016 Mitsubishi Outlander REAL ESTATE Real Estate SE, one owner, low milage, factory warranty, $16,200. Room for rent, private bathroom, utilities, WiFI, 850-332-6249 refrigerator included. Rent $125.00 a week, quiet loca2015 Toyota Tacoma Pre- tion, west Pensacola. 850runner V6 2WD access 375-9730 cab. 43K miles. Like new. Dark grey. $25,900. 850- 3515 Chief Mate Drive. 244-1480. No texts please. Beautiful, custom 4 bedroom home on nearly 1999 Heritage Springer 2 acres. Close to NAS. Softail with many extras. $375,000. Visit 3515ChiefExcellent condition. Ask- MateDrive.com for more ing $9K. 850-380-0515 information. Fifth Wheel Trailer HITCH, 20K capacity, Reese Pro Series SLIDER type hitch w/ floating head; Buy for $500, new $1325; Used 1 year. Call 251 9797898

Call 850.433.1166 ext. 25 to place a classified today!

House for rent. Newly renovated. 3BR/2BA. Kitchen countertop stove, oven, refrigerator. Fenced backyard. 2 car carport. Utility room. Shed. $925. Security deposit $800. Pets negotiable with $200 pet deposit. Credit report and lease required. Myrtle Grove. 850455-2189 Lot for sale Spanish Cove Drive N approx. 80 ft wide by 150 ft deep Call Ed at 850 368 5531 or 850 261 1658 set up for water, sewer & phone Bldg only For rent: available 8/6/2018. $2800 per month. On golf course, large back yard, small for fishing, fruit trees, GBHS, GBMS and OBE schools, screened pool w/ lani. 3 BR/2.5 BA. Master suite, formal living room, eat in kitchen. 3 car garage. Renter responsible for yard and pool maintenance. Call Shane 502-314-3841

MIKE DOLLEN I specialize in military relocations and proudly serve our military community.

MIKE DOLLEN CMDCM USN (Ret.) REALTOR ® 4475 Bayou Blvd, Pensacola, FL 32503 (850) 207-1191 mike.dollen@floridamoves.com

SEPTEMbEr 27-29, 2018 In loving memory of John Ryan Peacock and Ashley Lauren Offerdahl To date, the PCO has raised more than $1,195,000 for local charities thanks to the amazing generosity and support of businesses and individuals like you!

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Profile for Ballinger Publishing

Gosport - July 20, 2018  

Weekly newspaper for Naval Air Station Pensacola

Gosport - July 20, 2018  

Weekly newspaper for Naval Air Station Pensacola