Water quality reports ... The 2018 Annual Drinking Water Quality Reports for the NAS Pensacola/Corry Station and Saufley Field water
systems are available to view at https://www.cnic.navy.mil/regions/cnrse/installations/nas_pensacola.html. NAS Pensacola routinely monitors for contaminants in your drinking water according to the federal and state laws, rules and regulations. Except where indicated otherwise, this report is based on the results of monitoring for the period of Jan. 1, 2018 to Dec. 31, 2018. For more information about these reports, to receive a paper copy or for any concerns about your water utility, please contact the Water Quality Manager at 452-3131, ext. 3027.
August 9, 2019
VISIT GOSPORT ONLINE: www.gosportpensacola.com
Vol. 83, No. 31
NASP welcomes new U.S. citizens
Story, photo by Jason J. Bortz Public Affairs Officer Naval Air Station Pensacola
Almost 200 new United States citizens recited, “I will support and defend the Constitution and laws of the United States of America ...” at a naturalization ceremony at the National Naval Aviation Museum onboard Naval Air Station (NAS) Pensacola Aug. 1. The atrium at the museum was converted into a courtroom for a ceremony that included four judges from the United States District Court, Northern District of Florida. The Honorable M. Casey Rodgers served as the presiding judge for the ceremony. “This is a momentous day, even life-changing for some of these citizens,” Rodgers, who has been presiding over naturalization ceremonies since 2003 said. “It’s also one of the most rewarding and enjoyable aspects of my
position as a judge.” For the participants, their dream of becoming a United States citizen was finally reached. Coming from 58 countries from all corners of the globe, the new U.S. citizens navigated the naturalization process and now share the common bond of being an American. “Your representation as an American citizen is not based on race or where you came from,” Judge Hope T. Cannon, whose family moved from Vietnam to the United States when she was a young child said. “We are all Americans.” According to the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS), more than 7.4 million naturalized citizens were welcomed into the fabric of our nation during the last decade. In fiscal year 2016, 752,800 people were naturalized. In order to become a naturalized citizen, candidate must meet several requirements such as being
Candidates to new U.S citizens recite the “Oath of Allegiance” at a naturalization ceremony at the National Naval Aviation Museum onboard Naval Air Station (NAS) Pensacola Aug. 1. Almost 200 candidates from 58 countries participated in the ceremony.
at least 18 years of age, being a lawful permanent resident of the U.S., has resided in the U.S. for at least five years and having a knowledge of U.S. government and history. After meeting all eligibility requirements they must also
pass an English test and a 10-question civics test and answer questions about their moral character. “The United States is the land of opportunity and I am proud to be an American now,” Ken Larson, who came from
Canada and has lived in the United States since 2000 said. “It was absolutely worth going through the process.” During the ceremony, each candidate stated their name See Citizens on page 2
NAVY COOL offers expanded credentialing opportunities From Naval Education and Training Command Public Affairs
Sailors have an even wider array of opportunities to earn civilian certifications and licenses funded through Navy Credentialing Opportunities On-line (COOL) with a Navy policy update July 24. Navy COOL’s website at http://www.cool. navy.mil provides information about licenses and certifications applicable to all Navy occupations, offering resources and funding to help Sailors
gain appropriate civilian desired, and in many cases required, credentials. Here is what’s new: • Credentials Earned and Maintained Prior to Joining the Navy. If you are Navy enlisted (active or Reserve), you may now be eligible for funding for credentials that were earned, and maintained, prior to your enlistment in the Navy. The certification or license must have relevance to the needs of the Navy, and must appear on Navy COOL, although it does not need to show the “Navy Bucks”
icon to be funded. • Prior Other-Service Enlisted Occupation. If you are Navy enlisted (active or Reserve), you may now be eligible for funding for credentials related to prior other-Service (Army, Air Force, Marine Corps, Coast Guard) enlisted occupation. The certification or license must have relevance to the needs of the Navy, and must appear on Navy COOL, although it does not need to show the “Navy Bucks” icon to be funded. Over the past year, additional expanded credentialing See Navy COOL on page 2
NAS Pensacola MWR Library recognized for breaking reading record Story, photo from NAS Pensacola Public Affairs
Naval Air Station (NAS) Pensacola leadership recognized the air station’s Morale, Welfare and Recreation (MWR) Library Summer Reading Program participants during a July 30 ceremony at the MWR Liberty Department’s Portside Complex. NAS Pensacola Command Master Chief Mario Rivers congratulated the NAS Pensacola MWR Library Sum-
mer Reading Program participants during the brief ceremony, as well as praised the efforts of the more than 40 service members who volunteered to read and interact with the school-aged children. “NAS Pensacola considers children one of the most important aspects of our Navy,”Riverssaid.“Theservice members who have volunteered their efforts in reading to and with these school-aged See Reading on page 2
NEX presents check to NMCRS ... Pensacola Navy Exchange
(NEX) Corry Mall presented a check for $9,420 to the Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society (NMCRS) in support of their mission to provide financial and educational assistance to Sailors and Marines. The NEX donation comes from the Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society $5 coupons sold at the NEX offering patrons additional savings during a specific annual spring campaign. “We at NMCRS really appreciate the NEX team efforts to raise money for our Sailors, Marines and their families,” NMCRS Director Mark Harden said. “This money will help families in need.” NEX General Manager Steve Foster reciprocated. “We appreciate the Navy Marine Corps Relief Society and strongly support their mission.” Photo courtesy of Andrea Beck
NAS Pensacola Command Master Chief Mario Rivers poses with a group of participants from the NAS Pensacola MWR Library Summer Reading Program July 30.
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.
August 9, 2019
Ready, set, back to school: Aug. 12 From Carissa Bergosh NASP School Liaison Officer
The long, hot days of summer fill children’s lives with the excitement of splashing in the pool, traveling to nearby and distant places or just spending lazy days around the house. With only a few days left, the summer holidays for students attending Escambia School will soon come to an end. Parents should be mindful to start now to help their children make the adjustment from a summer schedule back to school schedule. Here are just a few questions that parents might have about the 2019/20 school year: When does school begin for students in the public schools? Escambia: Monday, Aug. 12
What documentation will I need to register my child for school? If you are registering a child to attend a Florida public school for the first time, you will need the following: birth certificate, proof of residency, proof of custody (if not biological parent), copy of last school year’s report card, IEP and last School Withdrawal Form, and Health Screening and Immunizations form. These forms (for Florida) may be obtained and completed at the local public health departments, your physician’s office or at the Naval Hospital in Pensacola Where can I find information about bus schedules? Bus stops and pick up times can be found at your child’s zoned school and on the school district website
When it comes to riding the bus, safety is the priority. Bus riders are expected to arrive at bus stops no less than 10 minutes before the posted pick up time. For safety reasons, school busses are required to pick students up at a location that is at least 30 feet away from an intersection. Students should receive a Student Information sheet that will need to be completed and returned to the driver. The information will be maintained by the transportation department for use in emergency situations What if my child is walking or riding a bicycle to school? Safety remains the priority. Bike riders should wear a bicycle helmet, no matter how short the ride, ride on the right in the same direction as the automobile
traffic, use appropriate hand signals, respect traffic lights and stop signs, wear bright colors to increase visibility and know the “rules of the road.” If your child is walking to school make sure the route is safe. Be realistic about your child’s pedestrian skills. Small children are often impulsive, easily distracted and not ready to walk to school without adult supervision. Like the bike riders, all walking students should wear brightly colored clothes to make sure they are visible to drivers Are there certain types of backpacks needed? There are few suggestions when selecting backpacks: choose one with wide, padded shoulder straps, pack light (never carry more than 10 to 20 percent of the child’s body weight), always
use both shoulder straps and consider buying rolling backpacks, but check with individual school regarding their suggestions. This final recommendation may be especially helpful for students who walk long distances and do not ride the bus With a little bit of effort at home, parents can set the tone for a great year of learning. Parental involvement and enthusiasm by the parents may be all your child needs to have an outstanding year of academic success. If you have questions about local schools and what services are available, feel free to contact Carissa Bergosh, school liaison officer at NASP at 712-4105 or e-mail Carissa.Bergosh@navy. mil.
Citizens from page 1 and country of origin. The culmination of the ceremony was the candidates reciting the “Oath of Allegiance” in unison, which was the final step to becoming a U.S. citizen. The guest speaker for the ceremony was Capt. Tim Kinsella, commanding officer, NAS Pensacola. Kinsella was born in the United States, but grew up in Ireland. “My parents went through a naturalization ceremony just like this when they came to the United States from Ireland,” Kinsella, who left Ireland after high school to join the U.S. Navy said. “My dad would always tell me that America is the greatest country in the world and that in America I could be anything I wanted. You and your children are now the future of this country. Never forget where you came from, it is part of who you are and that diversity is where our strength lies as Americans.” NAS Pensacola, referred to as the “Cradle of Naval Aviation,” is designed to support operational and training missions of tenant commands 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). Navy COOL from page 1 opportunities within the Navy COOL program included: • Opportunities for Cross-Rated Sailors. If you have cross-rated, you now are eligible for certifications and licenses mapped to your prior rating. The “Navy Bucks” icon on the Navy COOL page for your previous position/rate indicates which certifications and licenses may be funded. • Opportunities for Navy Reservists. If you are a Navy Reservist, you may now be eligible for funding for credentials related to your civilian occupation. The certification or license must have relevance to the needs of the Navy and must appear on Navy COOL, although it does not need to show the “Navy Bucks” icon to be funded. • Opportunities Related to OffDuty or Command-Sponsored Training. If you can document that you have completed an on- or offduty training course that fully prepares you for a civilian certification or license, you may now be eligible to have it funded. For example, if you took a command-sponsored
Vol. 83, No. 31
emergency medical technician (EMT) course, you may be eligible for funding for an EMT Basic credential. • Opportunities Related to Academic Degrees. Out-of-rate requests for exam funding for credentials related to an earned academic degree may also be funded if it can be directly related to a national industry certification or federal license. For example, if you have a degree in human resources but are serving as a culinary specialist, you can get funding for a Professional in Human Resources (PHR) certification. As with any credential, Sailors must meet all other eligibility criteria and the certification or license vendors’ requirements. For more information about Navy COOL, visit http://www.cool.navy. mil. Sailors can live chat online or call 452-6683 to speak with an advisor during office hours, Monday through Friday, 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. Central Standard Time. Sailors can also e-mail email@example.com or use an online feedback form at https://www.cool.navy.mil/usn/contact/index.htm.
August 9, 2019
Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Fla.: A Bicentennial Defense Community Commanding Officer – Capt. Timothy Kinsella Jr. Public Affairs Officer – Jason J. 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
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-
Reading from page 1 children through the MWR Library Summer Reading Program are not only creating a positive example for these individuals who might someday be in our shoes, but are helping to create an interest in reading for our younger generation.” The mission of the Department of Defense-MWR Summer Reading Program is to help families bridge the “summer learning gap” while inspiring literacy and life-long learning. The six-week long program, themed “It’s Showtime at Your Library,” incorporated books based on movies, and was heavily reliant on the volunteer effort of service members from NAS Pensacola-area commands. Hannah Rapetti, the NAS Pensacola MWR librarian, said that volunteer efforts from Naval Air Technical Training Center (NATTC), Marine Aviation Training Support Group (MATSG) 23 and Aviation Maintenance Squadron 1 staff members were instrumental throughout the program, with more than 130 readers participating and earning an NAS Pensacola MWR Library record number of more than 96,000 minutes spent reading. Rapetti added that volunteers both read to and helped program participants read books as well as participated in other activities, including dressing as “Lego Batman” and “Lego Joker” and enacting a fight, interacting with program participants in the “Worm Jungle” during “Jungle Book” week and practicing their skills with “magic wands” during “Harry Potter” week. “We could not have pulled off this program without the support from our service members,” she said. “To have the service members show the children that reading can be fun and exciting was certainly something we at the library and the children will appreciate for a long time.” According to the Military OneSource website, students participating in library summer reading programs score higher on reading achievement tests, and students who read often are higher achievers than students who seldom read. “Reading during the summer time is instrumental to promoting an increase in confidence, comprehension and reading as a past time for younger generations,” Rapetti said. 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.
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August 9, 2019
The Game of Life: Have life’s rules changed? By Lisa Smith Molinari Military Spouse Columnist
arking my yellow convertible on the square, I read the words aloud,
“ ‘Inherit shrunken head collection. Pay $10,000 for museum to accept it.’ Aw, man!” “Quit yer whining!” my older brother snickered with sick satisfaction. No matter what game we played, he always appointed himself the banker, setting an immediate tone of domination. He snapped the brightly colored bills out of my hand with a greedy sneer. Growing up in the 70s with only three television channels and one mindnumbingly monotonous Atari Tennis game, my brother and I relied heavily on board games for entertainment. We played Monopoly, Sorry!, Risk, Payday, Stratego, Rock’em Sock’em Robots, Battleship and other games expressly intended to reward the rich, ruthless, lucky and intellectually superior. There were no consolation prizes – if you lost, you suffered complete destitution
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and utter humiliation, and we liked it that way. After all, if losing wasn’t so unbearable, why bother winning? Once I’d had my own kids, they would often whine, “We’re BORED!” I’d remind them of the bikes, scooters, and athletic equipment lying dormant in our garage, and they would sigh. I’d remind them of our four televisions with over 200 channels each, and they would sigh. I’d remind them of our stacks of neglected board games, and they would sigh. One summer, I baited them with unhealthy snacks into playing The Game of Life, which they had received for Christmas that year. A few minutes later, I heard their banter coming from the dining room. “ ‘Support Wildlife Fund.’ Ooo, I got $5,000.” “ ‘Cycle to work.’ Ha! I got $10,000!” “Wait a minute? What game
About the columnist Lisa Smith Molinari, mother of three, was a military spouse for more than 25 years. Her husband recently retired from the Navy. Her syndicated column appears in military and civilian newspapers, including Stars and Stripes, and on her blog, www.themeat a nd p ot a t o e s of l i fe.c o m . are you guys playing?” I interrupted. There on our table lay The Game of Life with its characteristic segmented pathway, rainbow spinner, and white plastic buildings. However, upon closer inspection, I could see that this was not the game of my youth. “What’s this – ‘Countryside Acres?’ What happened to The Poor Farm? And are these minivans? You get money for
recycling now? What’s going on?!” Confused, I called my mother, who like me is unable to get rid of anything. Sure enough, she found The Game of Life my brother and I used to play in the basement of our 1950s brick ranch. She carefully opened the brittle old box and read to me from its faded game board. “Big day at the races. Collect $80,000.” “Pay $5,000 for toupee.” “Find Uranium deposit. Collect $100,000.” “Buy raccoon coat. Pay $500.” “Uncle in jail. Pay $500 bail.” “Buy Rolls Royce. Pay $16,000.” “REVENGE. Collect $100,000 from any player.” With each square, fond memories of summer days spent trying to crush my opponent flooded my mind. Back then, the rules of Life were clear – get a good job, be responsible, make as much money as possible. Sure, every player had to deal with hard knocks in Life like tornadoes, jury duty, poison ivy, and poor relatives. But if you got rich, there was no shame in rewarding yourself with yachts and trips to Monte Carlo. Simply put, wealth was necessary to win at The Game of Life.
But players in The New Game of Life get money for planting trees, having family picnics, returning lost wallets, joining health clubs and even making new friends. Nobody goes bald or inherits a skunk farm anymore. Gambling and revenge have been outlawed, and players have ample chances in Life to “Spin again if not in the lead.” The old game’s daunting “Day of Reckoning” has now been replaced with an anticlimactic choice between a government subsidized retirement community called “Countryside Acres,” and watered-down Millionaire Estates. No more Poor Farm or risk-taking Millionaire Tycoons. Everyone’s a winner. Frankly, I’m surprised the game doesn’t award trophies for every player. Gloomily, I said goodbye to my mother and hung up the phone. “What’s this world coming to?” I thought. Just then, I heard a commotion in the dining room, and rushed in to find my son holding his sister in a headlock as she squealed, “You’re just mad ’cause I beat you again! I’m richer than you are!” “Whew,” I thought, and was relieved to see that some things in Life will never change.
Commentaries are the opinion of the writer and should not be interpreted as official government, Navy or command policy statements. Reader submissions are welcome but should not exceed 800 words. Submissions must be bylined and include a daytime phone number or e-mail contact for the writer. All submissions are subject to editing to comply with policy and standards. Send commentary submissions to Kaitlyn@BallingerPublishing.com.
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August 9, 2019
IWTC Monterey Sailors teach Middle East history at DLIFLC By Seaman Courtney Havrilla Information Warfare Training Command Monterey Public Affairs
ONTEREY, California (NNS) – Sailors at Information Warfare Training Command (IWTC) Monterey are taking charge of their learning at the Defense Language Institute Foreign Language Center (DLIFLC) with the Middle East History Initiative. The program, driven by students of the Arabic language at the DLIFLC’s Middle East School II, consists of bi-monthly training briefs on topics related to the history, politics, culture and social issues of the Middle East. Students built the program in response to perceived gaps in the Area Studies curriculum. A motivated group of Sailors noticed that while topics were fairly covered, they lacked substantive depth. They were hungry for more information so they brainstormed ways to fill the gaps. With the help of fellow students from all services, military language instructors and experienced military linguists, the Middle East History Initiative took shape.
“There are many topics related to the culture and history of the Middle East and the Arabic language that we just don’t have time to explore in class,” Seaman Nicholas Perry, a student of Arabic at the DLIFLC and one of the program’s co-founders said. “This was an opportunity for me to explore a complex historical and cultural phenomenon and share it with my shipmates. I believe this can only enhance our understanding of the language.” The program has inspired and drawn the interest of other students. Those who are interested in participating must volunteer to research a topic, build the brief and present the lecture. The preparation takes considerable time and effort outside of class
hours. In an intensive 64-week Arabic course, that time is precious. “I am impressed that these junior Sailors have the time and motivation to juggle their studies and duties in addition to extracurricular p r o j e c t s like these le c t u r e s ,” Lt. Cmdr. Natalia Henriquez, a DLIFLC student and frequent par ticipant of the training said. “These students understand the necessity of cultural and historical understanding and have the drive to achieve success in their pursuit of mission readiness. I am proud to see motivated and talented Sailors excel in their studies.” Thus far, the program has produced six lectures, and audience sizes have grown from 17 to more than 40 students at a time. The program has become so popular that other instructors and faculty routinely attend the lectures as well. Military language instructors and other senior military members add operational relevance to the discussions by tapping into their own on-the-job experiences with the language. “Keeping students motivated and developing autonomous
learners are two of the biggest challenges we face,” Chief Cryptologic Technician (Interpretive) Ian Wyatt, chief military language instructor for the DLIFLC’s Middle East School III said. “This is a long course, so it is crucial that students are able to break out of their day-to-day routines and take ownership of their studies. The program these students have built exemplifies that.” The program emphasizes academic content, but participants gain the additional benefit of developing briefing skills. The ability to convey critical information in a concise and effective manner to a variety of audiences is invaluable for any military member. They get practice in public speaking, research and analysis, and presentation. These lectures provide an opportunity to build confidence while practicing among supportive peers in the audience, which is especially important for beginners who have yet to practice this critical skillset. The Middle East History Initiative will continue to be an opportunity for prospective linguists to build subject matter
expertise and military skills alongside their proficiency in foreign language. Upon graduation, these linguistwarriors are expected to depart the DLIFLC as culturally fluent language professionals prepared to cross cultural-barriers and interpret more than just words. These motivated IWTC Monterey students are doing their part to make sure they are ready. IWTC Monterey, as part of the Center for Information Warfare Training (CIWT), provides a continuum of foreign language training to Navy personnel, which prepares them to conduct information warfare across the full spectrum of military operations. With four schoolhouse commands, two detachments, and training sites throughout the United States and Japan, CIWT is recognized as Naval Education and Training Command’s top learning center for the past two years. Training more than 21,000 students every year, CIWT delivers trained information warfare professionals to the Navy and joint services. CIWT also offers more than 200 courses for cryptologic technicians, intelligence specialists, information systems technicians, electronics technicians and officers in the information warfare community. For more news from Center for Information Warfare Training, visit www.navy.mil/local/cid.
U.S. Naval War College holds war game looking at cyber defense of private sector By Jeanette Steele U.S. Naval War College Public Affairs NEWPORT, Rhode Island (NNS) – When a cyberattack hits an American financial institution, or the energy grid of a major U.S. city, what role should the U.S. military be prepared to take? That was one of the central questions posed at a U.S. Naval War College war game last week. The Defend Forward: 2019 Critical Infrastructure War Game gathered more than 100 people from finance, energy, government and academia to participate in an unclassified two-day event July 25 and 26. It was the third in a series of cyber critical infrastructure war games held by the college’s Cyber and Innovation Policy Institute. “The Naval War College stands at the forefront of efforts to better understand the interconnectedness of the public-private partnership, especially in the increasingly contested realm of cyberspace,” Acting President Lewis Duncan told the group in his welcoming remarks.
U.S. Coast Guard Rear Adm. Pete Brown, deputy assistant to the president and homeland security and counterterrorism adviser at the National Security Council, told the players that they can play an important role in cyber defense. “Exercises like this one are critically important to understand the characterization of risk between the public and private sector, as well as the capabilities we each have to protect our assets and our nation,” Brown said in his opening remarks. The game’s title – Defend Forward – is a reference to the 2018 U.S. Cyber Command strategy that calls for “defending forward” against groups that have used hostile cyber tactics against the United States. “The brunt of cyber activity is occurring in the private sector,” Jacquelyn Schneider, assistant professor
in the college’s Strategic and Operational Research Department said in an interview about the game that she co-authored. “For anyone who uses virtual banking, the viability of the financial system is existential. At the same time, the energy infrastructure is something that touches every American. We know that in crises, our adversaries will be looking at the financial and energy sectors as the soft underbelly of the United States,” she continued. The scenario of the game was that a “red state” with powers equal to the United States conducted low-level cyberattacks for six months against U.S. financial and energy targets, using cyber tactics to gain strategic access, gather personal information about “blue” leaders and steal intellectual property from the financial sector. The game then imagined that the “red state” wanted to influence the political election of a “blue state” ally.
The game was held at an unclassified level to allow people from the private sector to attend, Schneider said. Representatives from major U.S. banks, financial corporations and energy companies were among the players. Participants were separated into rooms that represented the finance, energy, government sectors – with people designated as the chief executives, chief operating officers or chief information officers of fictional companies. These groups grappled with how to respond to the scenario of an invasive security breach: Do we take the bank offline? Do we pause mobile banking? Do we have a bitcoin account established to pay hackers? Do we have a response firm on retainer? Do we issue a press release? Findings from the event are expected to be released in a game report published on the college’s website, organizers said. The Cyber and Innovation Policy Institute is part of U.S. Naval War College’s Strategic and Operational Research Department, in the Center for Naval Warfare Studies.
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August 9, 2019
ASTC JAX delivers new mask-off hypoxia training By Petty Officer 1st Class David Kolmel Navy Medicine Education, Training and Logistics Command
Aviation Survival Training Center (ASTC) Jacksonville (JAX) commenced training with a new, mask-off hypoxia trainer in July that will be used for all Navy and Marine Corps designated aviation personnel flying in multi-place non-ejection aircraft. Capt. Theron Toole, commanding officer of Navy Medicine Operational Training Center in Pensacola, and Capt. Leslie Kindling, officer in charge of Naval Survival Training Institute in Pensacola, visited ASTC JAX to observe one of the initial training sessions with the newly mission capable Normobaric Hypoxia Trainer (NHT). “The NHT provides the most realistic hypoxia training for these aircrew members,” said Kindling, who has oversight of the Navy’s eight ASTCs and reports directly to Toole. The NHT simulates the reduced oxygen pressure of a depressurized aircraft at altitude, allowing the aircrew to practice their emergency procedures while experiencing the signs and symptoms of hypoxia. Hypoxia is a lack of sufficient oxygen to tissues in the body to maintain performance function, which can cause light-headedness, dizziness, tingling, euphoria and decreased visual accuracy. Training aircrew to recognize the symptoms helps ensure they can take action before progressing to potentially life-threatening situations while at high altitudes.
Naval Aircrewmen (Mechanical) 2nd Class Shawn Culley assists Lt. Bryan Goodman, of Fleet Air Reconnaissance Squadron (VQ) 4, with his oxygen mask while Goodman simulates piloting a plane during training in the newly operational Normobaric Hypoxia Trainer (NHT) at Aviation Survival Training Center Jacksonville, July 22. The Sailors will attempt to simulate pilot and aircrew activities at altitudes greater than 24,000 feet to become aware of signs and symptoms on hypoxia. Photo by Mass Communication Specialist 2nd Class Nick A. Grim
“I really felt the effects more this time around, especially feelings of disorientation and difficulty breathing,” said Naval Aircrewman (Mechanical) 2nd Class John Booker, who was taking the hypoxia training qualification for the third time. Aircrew are required to take a refresher course every four years. The NHT at ASTC JAX is the
first operational trainer in the fleet and has replaced the low-pressure chamber that was decommissioned in February 2017. The Sailors assigned to ASTC Jax have been at the forefront of implementation and operational testing for the new trainer since its inception in summer 2018. “As a staff, ASTC JAX became
100 percent qualified in only 18 working days, on top of the already established training schedule,” said Chief Naval Aircrewman (Avionics) Scott Counselman, ASTC JAX leading chief petty officer. “Nothing has been dropped or moved. We began operational testing late last July, and the ASTC staff has been learning new operating procedures, assisting in writing standard operations and safety procedures, and conducting risk management analysis.” Counselman said once the testing was complete and the procedures validated, the staff qualification process commenced and proceeded at a rapid pace, leading to the introduction of the device to refresher Naval Aviation Survival Training Program classes in July. With the ASTC JAX NHT now fully functional, ASTC JAX staff will work with staff at the remaining seven ASTCs. ASTCs Norfolk, Virginia; Cherry Point, North Carolina; Whidbey Island, Washington; Miramar, California; Pensacola, Florida; Lemoore, California; and Patuxent River, Maryland are scheduled to become fully operation by summer 2020. The Naval Survival Training Institute provides safe, effective and relevant aviation survival and human performance training as the execution arm of the Chief of Naval Operations-mandated Naval Aviation Survival Training Program (NASTP), and is a component of the Navy Medicine Operational Training Center (NMOTC) based in Pensacola, Florida. NMOTC provides Operational Medicine and Aviation Survival training.
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August 9, 2019
The challenges and rewards of being an instructor pilot at NASWF By Lt.j.g. Nicholas Wren NAS Whiting Field Public Affairs Office
aval Air Station Whiting Field (NASWF) located just north of Milton is one of the most unique airfields in the Department of Defense. NASWF is also the busiest airport in the country and perhaps the world. It conducts almost one million flight operations annually, which beats out Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport with its roughly 900,000 movements. A number of factors contribute to NASWF’s excellent safety record. The aircraft used to train student aviators are safe and well-maintained. There are also very rigid and well-defined operating and safety procedures that each student pilot must have memorized. This ensures that the airspace around Whiting Field flows like clockwork. Another important factor at Whiting Field critical to the base’s safety record is the instructor pilots who train the students. Their role ensuring safe mission completion is vital. The instructor pilots at Whiting Field are some of the best pilots in the world, and their work training students is a critical part of the training mission here. We talked recently with a T-6B Texan II fixed wing instructor pilot. Lt. Christine Mayfield, VT-2, at NASWF North Field. The following questions and answers help illustrate the challenges and responsibilities inherent in teaching student aviators. What led you to join the Navy and what did you do/fly before coming to Whiting? I joined the Navy because I felt military service was what
I was called to do and I felt that the Navy was the best fit for me. I was grateful to learn prior to commissioning that the Navy was offering me the opportunity to become a naval aviator. Prior to joining the Navy, I flew commercial general aviation for four years. Once in the Navy, I completed primary flight training at VT28 in Corpus Christi, Texas, flying the T-34. From there, I went to HT-8, flying the TH-57. Once I earned my wings, I was assigned to HSL-49 (helicopter anti-submarine light) flying the SH-60B, later transitioning to HSM-49 (helicopter maritime strike) flying the MH-60R. What led you to flight instructing? Was it something you wanted to do early in naval career? A passion for teaching my passion led me to want to come back and instruct in CNATRA at the VT’s (fixed wing squadrons). I had a great experience in primary and learned a lot from the instructors at VT-28. Since then, I have wanted to become a part of that same experience for future aviators. Briefly describe the training it takes to become an instructor – how it was different from regular flight school? To become an instructor here at Whiting, we complete a training syllabus at the Fixedwing Instructor Training Unit (FITU). We start out learning
Lt. Christine Mayfield, instructor pilot with Training Squadron Two (VT-2) at NAS Whiting Field in Milton, stands with her husband, U.S. Marine Corps Capt. Matthew Hammons, in front of a T-6B Texan trainer aircraft following a recent cross-country flight. U.S. Navy photo
how to fly the T-6B and how to fly in the local area. Once we are qualified in the aircraft, we fly a series of student syllabus events with FITU instructor pilots (IPs) who demonstrate to us common student errors and student tendencies to give us the opportunity to learn how to instruct in the aircraft. It was different from regular flight school as it was a much more accelerated syllabus and expectations were much higher because of that, as well as because of the operational and training requirements of the Navy. The FITU takes approximately three to four months. What typically do you do with a student on their first flight? For FAM 1 (first flight), I typically take students to the MOA (military operation area) to give them the opportunity to get used to flying the plane in a
straight and level, non-dynamic maneuvering environment. Once the student feels comfortable manipulating the controls and trim switches, I run through an entire contact profile in a demo-then-do exercise. What is the primary purpose of the first solo and what must they know? The first student solo is a confidence-building flight for the Student Naval Aviator (SNA). After being able to safely demonstrate all contact maneuver procedures in accordance with the Flight Training Instruction and general knowledge of all governing directives, the students are given the opportunity to fly a T-6 solo and practice landings. Other than knowing all the same things they’re required to know for their check ride, students should know that it’s normal to be nervous but they should trust and have confidence in their
training. How challenging is it to get a student to their first solo on average? Depends on the student. Some can be very challenging and require a lot of time. Others can be relatively easy. Regardless, I’ll spend as much time as it takes to get a student where they need to be. Describe the purpose/role of an instructor in the entirety of flight training. In the Navy, flight instructors have many different roles other than just teaching students how to fly. We act as a leader and mentor for students, regardless if they are our on-wings or in our squadron or not. We provide insight into the many different platforms or communities and opportunities that come with those communities that the Navy has to offer. We help prepare students for both their next training command as well as for the fleet. From then to now have you changed your instructing style, or changed ways you do things, or maybe learned new techniques that worked better? I try to match my instructing technique and style to each individual student’s way of learning. Along the way, I have picked up a lot of new techniques and different way to teach different things. Everyone learns differently, so having a lot of different tools in your pocket is beneficial when it comes to working with a variety of different students. What would you say was the most gratifying moment of teaching you had in the aircraft? Every on-wing I have gotten the opportunity to watch pin their wings have been my most gratifying moments. In addition, watching my on-wings go from zero to solo then to primary complete is also rewarding.
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Call 1-800-432- JOIN (5646) savethemanatee.org Photo © David Schrichte
August 9, 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 on NAS Pensacola at the Navy Language Testing Office Bldg. 634. Test appointments are accepted through https://www. mnp.navy.mil/group/training-education-qualifications/ appointment. For more language testing information, contact CIWT_ CRRY_Lang_Testing_Pensacola@navy.mil.
Local MOPH orders meets monthly
The Military Order of the Purple Heart (MOPH) Chapter 566 and MOPH Auxiliary Unit 566 host monthly meetings for veterans and family members. Meetings are held every third Saturday of the month, noon to 2 p.m. at Moose Lodge #557 located at 8851 Lewis Street. For more information, contact MOPHA Unit 566 President Ann Smithson at 712-4745.
Onboard NASP Back to school with the NEX
The Naval Exhange (NEX) both onboard NASP Corry Station has back to school events. Take advantage of some great sales, give to children in need and celebrate the last days of summer. • NEX partners with Corry Chaplain for a Back to School Supply Drive. One hundred percent of school supplies goes to military children in need. Collection boxes located at the mall and home gallery exits. Going on until tomorrow, Aug. 10. • Join in the fun at your NEX Mall for the Back to School Bash tomorrow, Aug. 10, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. There will be Toy Story character photo opportunities, children under 12 Toy Story scavenger hunt, games, prizes, help fill up the Education Refueling Tanker and more. For more information on any of these events, call 4588811, NEX Event Coordinator.
Around Town Tackle football association signup
Come join the Buccaneers! The Perdido Bay Youth Sports Association is offering tackle football for children ages 5 to 14, grades kindergarten to eighth grade. Registration fee is $165 and includes a jersey and helmey and leased shoulder pads. For more information or to register, visit www.pbysa. org.
Santa Rosa Island Triathlon signup
The Santa Rosa Island Triathlon (SRI TRI) has been named as one of the 10 “Great Destination Races Around the World” by www.Active.com for 2019. Events in Mexico, Chile, South Africa, New Zealand, the United Kingdom and the United States were honored with this global distinction. Active.com is the largest registration and event management site in the world. The SRI TRI has been recognized previously as the Best Small Triathlon and the Best Triathlon by USA Triathlon and has long been a “must-do” race for triathletes from around the country. The 24th annual SRI TRI will be held on Pensacola Beach Oct. 5. The race will feature a 600-yard swim in the Gulf of Mexico, a scenic 20 kilometer bike course and a 5 kilometer run through the classic neighborhoods of Santa Rosa Island. SRI TRI is expected to sell out with 700 athletes from all over the United States. The popular race has perennially enjoyed an excellent reputation for its pristine venue and top-notch athlete experience. Race details, registration and history can be found at www. santarosaislandtriathlon.com. For more information and inquiries regarding sponsorship and volunteering, contact Mindi Straw, race director, at santarosaislandtriathlon@ gmail.com or at 341-2207.
Young Voices 2019 competition
High school and college students are invited to participate in Young Voices 2019, the Choral Society of Pensacola’s second annual singing competition, Oct. 12. Winners will receive cash prizes, as well as an invitation to perform on the Society’s March 14, 2020 concert. All singers between the ages of 14 and 30, currently enrolled in a high school (or home school) or a college/ university in Florida or Alabama, are eligible to participate in one of four categories: High School Level 1 (freshman or sophomore), High School Level 2 (junior or senior), College Level 1 (freshman or sophomore) and College Level 2 (junior or senior). Competitors must prepare two art songs or arias of contrasting styles, one in English, and perform from memory. An accompanist will be
“Read All About It...” NMCRS national Thrift Shop Week
Looking for a bargain? Want to stretch your budget? The Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society (NMCRS) Thrift Shop onboard NASP Corry Station located between the bowling alley and fitness center, offers a wide variety of reasonable gently-used clothing, household items, books, toys, uniforms and much more. Join NMCRS in celebrating National Thrift Shop Week Aug. 12 to 17. Check out the special sales and take advantage of discount coupon for $5 off a $10 purchase. Customers who make a purchase during the celebration will also receive a Customer Appreciation Thrift Shop “BOGO” coupon for future purchase. Visit the NMCRS Facebook page at https://www.facebook.com/ Navy-MarineCorpsReliefSociety to access coupon or visit the Thrift Shop and Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society office onboard NAS Pensacola. The Thrift Shop is open to all active-duty military, DoD, retirees and their eligible family members. Hours of operation: Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday and first Saturday of the month from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Proceeds from Thrift Shop sales support and provide financial and education services to activeduty, retirees, dependents and widows of Navy and Marine Corps. In 2018, Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society provided more than $43 million in financial assistance and grants to more than 51,000 clients in need. Contact NMCRS at 452-2300 or e-mail pensacola@ nmcrs.org for more information. provided on request. Complete details and downloadable entry forms are available on the Society’s website (www. choralsocietyofpensacola.org/young-voices). The entry deadline is Sept. 27 at 5 p.m. The competition takes place Oct. 12, beginning at 10 a.m. in the auditorium of the Ashmore Fine Arts Center at Pensacola State College (Building 8, 1000 College Blvd.). This year’s judges are Sheila Dunn (chair, Department of Music, University of West Florida), Mary Katherine Kimbrough (artistic director, Eastern Shore Choral Society) and Keith Wolfe (general director, Opera Birmingham). The public is welcome to attend the competition, free of charge. For further information, visit the Choral Society website at www.choralsocietyofpensacola.org or e-mail email@example.com.
Annual rummage sale Aug. 16 to 18
The third annual “Collectibles & More” Rummage Sale will take place Aug. 16, 17 and 18 at St Francis of Assisi Episcopal Church located at 1 St. Francis Drive, Gulf Breeze. Sale hours for Aug. 17 are 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. and Aug. 18 from noon to 3 p.m. There is no admission charge for the Saturday or Sunday sale. All proceeds go to the Episcopal Church Women (ECW) of St. Francis for church refurbishment projects. Items not used in the sale will be donated to Interfaith Ministries. Additional details may be obtained by calling 932-2861 or 449-1444.
Hidden Treasure Marketplace
The St. John Catholic School “Hidden Treasures” Marketplace will take place tomorrow, Aug. 10 from 8 a.m. to noon. This is a student planned, organized, and staffed sale of gently used items to raise funds for club programs and class field trips. At the completion of the sale the students will also create a budget from the proceeds to fund the activities they vote to participate in during the new school year. The marketplace sale will take place in the school cafeteria at 325 South Navy Blvd in Pensacola. Toys, books, recreational equipment, household goods, baby items, furniture and clothing will be included in the selection of items for sale. Additional information is available by calling the St. John school office at 456-5218 or e-mailing ascdirector@ sjsw.ptdiocese.org.
Dog bathe-ins at humane soceity
The Pensacola Humane Society continues its 2019 Doggie Bathe-In season Aug. 17, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., and proceeds will fund repairs to the adoption center’s fencing. Bathe-Ins offer low-cost dog bathing and flea dips during the warm weather season. Events are held the third Saturday of the month April through October and continue as follows: • Aug. 17 • Sept. 21 • Oct. 19 Charges are based on the dog’s weight and range from $8 to $11. Bring your own towels or you may rent a towel for a $1 donation.
For more information, visit www.pensacolahumane.org or find the humane society on Facebook.
Pensacola Ski and Travel Club Expo
Join the Pensacola Ski and Travel Club for an evening showcasing their 2020 trips and activities. The expo will be held Aug. 25 from 4 p.m. to 7p.m. at the Scenic Hills Country Club. This event will include light hors d’oeuvres and cash bar. There are many trips planned for 2020 including FSC trips to Snowmass, Telluride and Zermatt, Switzerland. Additional trips to Steamboat, Mammoth, BVI Cat Cruise and Bike/Barge are offered. If you haven’t already signed up for a trip come talk to the trip leaders about the trip that interests you, your family, and friends. Preview trips at www.pensacolaskiandtravelclub.com. No charge for members, non-members $20 (cash or check) at the door. R.S.V.P. by Aug. 15 to Lynn Greene at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Reduced adoption fee at animal shelter
It’s the perfect time of the year to adopt a forever friend from the Escambia County Animal Shelter. The Escambia County Animal Shelter is offering a special reduced adoption fee of $40 for all dogs and puppies and $20 for all cats and kittens during the month of August. Adoption fees include altering of the animal (spay or neutering services), microchip, heart worm test and the initial vaccinations, including rabies vaccinations. Escambia County residents will be required to purchase a license at the time of adoption. This is an additional $11 over the adoption fees and is paid separately. The Escambia County Animal Shelter is located at 200 W. Fairfield Drive and is open Monday through Friday from noon to 5 p.m. and Saturday 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. For more information, contact the shelter at 595-3075.
Commodore Cup Race No.3 Aug. 10
Tomorrow, Aug. 10, the Navy Yacht Club will be hosting its third race in the Commodore’s Cup Race Series. This race series honors the yacht club’s history by celebrating those commodores who took the helm and ran the club during its 88-year existence. Throughout these years various Commodores have made their mark in upholding the traditions and mission of the club and its members. This year’s Navy Yacht Club Commodore Ken Pyle is committed to strengthen our traditions and honor the Club’s mission. Registration and race information packages for the Commodore’s Cup Series can be obtained from the Navy Yacht Club through their website http://www.navypnsyc. org (click on the Racing Program tab). Online race registration can be made via the Regatta Network at http://www.regattanetwork.com/html/ calendar.php (scroll down to the date of the event to find the link to the registration form). For the on-shore regatta information, contact Jim Parsons at 384-4575 or e-mail email@example.com. For race information and docking availability contact Lee Borthwick, Navy Yacht Club Fleet Captain by calling 723-8563 or e-mailing firstname.lastname@example.org.
Ping-pong tournament on Palafox
Zarzaur Law, P.A., a personal injury law firm based out of Pensacola, Florida, has partnered with the Pensacola Table Tennis Club and City of Pensacola Parks and Recreation Department to host a community ping pong tournament event Sept. 14 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. The event was originally scheduled for June 8, but was rescheduled due to thunderstorms. This outdoor event will be held on the street at the intersection of Palafox and Romana Streets in Downtown Pensacola. “Ping Pong on Palafox,” hosted by Zarzaur Law, will include a table tennis “ping pong” tournament for all ages and levels, games, refreshments for players, and more! The round robin tournament will kick-off at 10 a.m. with children age groups and adult divisions with cash prizes for winners. Players can be anywhere from children, novice recreational weekend players, all the way to competitive club members. The first 50 players to sign up for the tournament will also receive a swag bag. Entry fees for the tournament will be $10 for children, $15 for teens to novice adults, $20 for advanced adults and $40 for corporate or business teams of four. For event details and to sign up for “Ping Pong on Palafox,” visit zarzaurlaw.com/ping-pong-on-palafox or call 444-9299.
Water bottled in Panhandle
MSP, Inc., a women-owned bottled water and energy drink manufacture/supplier, announced the launch of Emerald Coast Ultra Pure Water. It’s the only bottled water that is made for the Panhandle of Florida. When a retailer purchases Emerald Coast Ultra Pure Water a percentage of the wholesale sale will go back to Mexico Beach City Government so they may continue to rebuild their community. Help MSP get the word out and support Emerald Coast Ultra Pure Water. If you don’t see it ask for us. For more information, call 434-6159.
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.
AUGUST 9, 2019
The World, Wide Open
*Actual Global Corner Student
PA G E
August 9, 2019
WHITE Less than 80 degrees
GREEN: 80-84 degrees
YELLOW: 85-87 degrees
RED: 88-89 degrees
BLACK: 90 and above degrees
350 CACOM graduates 25 new Equal Opportunity Leaders, See page B2 “Spotlight”
Summer’s hot temperatures emphasize importance of heat index and physical exercise From www.ready.navy.mil Extreme heat can be very dangerous. In extreme heat and high humidity, evaporation is slowed and the human body must work extra hard to maintain a normal temperature. This can push the body beyond its limits. In the United States each year, 400 people die from heat-related complications, more than from any other natural disaster. Onboard Navy installations, flag conditions are used to communicate hazardous heat conditions. It is important for Navy personnel and families to understand these flag conditions and what each color means. Flag conditions: White: Extremely intense physical exertion may precipitate heat exhaustion or heat stroke, therefore, caution should be taken. Green: Discretion required in planning heavy exercise for unseasoned personnel. This is a marginal heat stress limit for all personnel. Yellow: Strenuous exercise and activity (e.g. close order drill) should be curtailed for new and unacclimated personnel during the first three weeks of heat exposure. Red: Strenuous exercise curtailed for all personnel with less than 12 weeks training in hot weather. Black: Physical training and strenuous exercise suspended for all personnel (excluding operational commitment not for training purposes). How to prepare for extreme heat: Be informed and know heat terminology: • Heat Wave – An extended period of extreme heat, usually combined with excessive humidity. • Heat Index – A number of degrees in Fahrenheit (F) added to the air temperature that tells how hot it feels with the relative humidity. • Excessive Heat Watch – Conditions are favorable for an excessive heat event to meet or exceed local Excessive Heat Warning criteria in the next 24 to 72 hours. • Excessive Heat Warning– Heat Index values are forecast to meet or exceed locally defined warning criteria for at least two days (daytime highs = 105 to 110° Fahrenheit). • Heat Advisory – Heat Index values are forecast to meet locally defined advisory criteria for one to two days (daytime highs = 100 to 105° Fahrenheit). • Listen to local weather forecasts and stay aware of upcoming temperature changes. • Be aware that people living in urban areas may be at greater risk from the effects of a prolonged heat wave than are people living in rural areas, due
Word Search: ‘Summer reading’
U.S. Navy Sailors direct an aircraft aboard the aircraft carrier USS Nimitz (CVN 68) in the Arabian Gulf. Navy file photo by MC3 Leon Wong to stagnant and poor air quality, as well as stored heat in asphalt and concrete. • Make a plan to keep you and your family safe from the effects of extreme heat. • Make sure you have a fan, snugly fit window air conditioner or something to circulate air in extreme heat as many heat-related deaths can be attributed to stagnant atmospheric conditions or poor air quality. • Insulate air ducts and weather-strip doors and sills to keep cool air in. • Cover windows that receive morning or afternoon sun with drapes, shades, awnings, etc. • Keep storm windows up year round. • Understand that elderly, young, sick and overweight individuals are at greater risk and learn first aid to help treat heat related emergencies. What to do in extreme heat conditions: • Slow down and do not do anything too strenuous. • Stay inside as much as possible. • Never leave children or pets alone in closed vehicles. • If air conditioning is not available in your home, stay on the lowest level or go to a public building with air conditioning. • If you stay in your home without air
Gosling Games Color Me: ‘Ice cream’
conditioning, make sure there is a way, such as a fan, to circulate the air around you. • Drink lots of water, even if you do not feel thirsty. • Eat well-balanced, light, and regular meals. • Avoid alcohol, caffeine and salt. • Wear loose-fitting, lightweight and lightcolored clothing. • Be aware that a power outage or drought can result from a heat wave. Heat emergencies: • Keep a lookout for possible heat emergencies: • Heat cramps – Muscle spasms and aches from heavy exertion in extreme heat. They are usually the first sign of heat-related complications. • Heat exhaustion – A form of mild shock that results from insufficient body fluids due to extreme heat and excessive exercising. The blood flow to the skin increases, decreasing blood flow to vital organs and raising the body temperature, increasing the risk of a heat stroke. • Heat stroke/sun stroke – The body’s temperature control system stops working, causing body temperature to rise so high (103ºF or more) that there may be brain damage or death. If you experience or observe any of the above conditions, seek medical attention immediately.
Jokes & Groaners ‘It’s so hot’ ... How hot IS it?
At the zoo, it’s so hot that all the water buffalo have evaporated. It’s so hot ... the statue of George Washington took off its coat. ... if you drop a coin on the sidewalk it sinks in. ... everyone carries oven mitts in case they have to turn a doorknob. ... when a drop of sweat hits the ground it sizzles. ... the best parking place is determined by shade instead of distance. ... hot water now comes out of both taps.
ADVENTURE COOKING EDUCATIONAL FANTASY FICTION
HISTORY IMPROVEMENT NONFICTION ROMANCE SCIFI
... Former New York Mayor Mike Bloomberg was seen drinking a “Big Gulp.” ... nobody ever, ever, asks, “Is it hot enough for you?”
August 9, 2019
350 CACOM graduates 25 new Equal Opportunity Leaders Story, photo by Dustin Gautney 350th Civil Affairs Command (Airborne)
he 350th Civil Affairs Command (CACOM) graduated 25 newly training Equal Opportunity Leaders during a week-long course held at the command July 27 in Pensacola. The Equal Opportunity Leaders course focuses on general equal opportunity knowledge and diversity management. The course prepares graduates to serve as
the Equal Opportunity representative at the battalion and company level – a role that is key to their respective unit commanders. “An EOL program is the responsibility of
Master Sgt. Sandra Sutton, 350th CACOM Equal Opportunity Advisor, instructs students as part of the Equal Opportunity Leader course held at the 350th Civil Affairs Command during a week-long course held at the command July 27 in Pensacola.
the unit’s commanders. As part of that the commander must designate two Soldiers to serve as Equal Opportunity Leaders,” Master Sgt. Sandra Sutton, 350th CACOM
Equal Opportunity Advisor said. “The EOL leaders help the leaders with their program, and serve as the eye and ears for the command, and assist the commanders in all responsibilities for
Pensacola native trains with riverine squadron ... Electronic
Technician Third Class Bradley Belcher from Pensacola, assigned to Coastal Riverine Squadron (CRS) 3, mans the M240 machine gun aboard a Mark VI patrol boat during unit level training provided by Coastal Riverine Group (CRG) 1’s Training and Evaluation Unit. The Coastal Riverine Force is a core Navy capability that provides port and harbor security, high value asset security, and maritime security in the coastal and inland waterways. Photo by Chief Boatswain’s Mate Nelson Doromal Jr.
the EOL program.” Within the role of an EOL, the appointed Soldiers will help their respective commands conduct Equal Opportunity boards, training, and process informal complaints, Master Sgt. Sutton said. The EOL course is offered to appointed Soldiers of the rank of Sergeant through First Lieutenant. Consisting of 60 hours of study and four phases of the course consists of: socialization, which teaches Soldiers various cultural values and beliefs; communication and conflict resolution; aspects of discrimination and Army EO policies along with the tasks and responsibilities of the
EOL. Sgt. First Class Robert Bridgeford, 436th Civil Affairs Battalion, believes that the course provided the key knowledge for newly appointed EOL’s to benefit both their commands and Soldiers. “Having the tools we gained here is defiantly going to help my knowledge to be a great advocate for my commander and provide the resources to help that Soldier directly or know the awareness of who else can, either the equal opportunity advisor, the chaplain, the staff judge advocate; to make sure folks have the opportunity to treated fairly,” Sgt. First Class Bridgeford said.
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 Sept. 4. Learn about the history of Naval Air Station Pensacola and how to get around base. • Waggy Wednesdays: 10 a.m. to noon Aug. 21 at Naval Hospital Pensacola Courtyard. Exceptional Family Member Program event offers interaction with service dogs on third Wednesday of every month at Naval Hospital Pensacola. • Couples Communication: 9 a.m. to noon Aug. 21. 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., Sept. 25. 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 non-pregnant partner. • Sponsor Training: 8 a.m., Aug. 13. Everyone in the military has to transfer sooner or later. FFSC conducts Command Sponsorship Training monthly. After completing the required training, Sponsors are prepared to provide reliable information to incoming personnel and their families. • SAPR If you are a victim of sexual assault, it is not your fault. Help for victims of sexual assault in the DoD community is a call, click or text away:
• The SafeHelpline: Provides live, one-on-one crisis support and information by trained staff. Call: (877) 995-5247; click: www.SafeHelpline. org or text: 55-247, CONUS; (202) 470-5546, OCONUS (may be extra charges for OCONUS) • The Sexual Assault Prevention and Response (SAPR) Program: Provides prevention, intervention and a 24/7/365 response to non-intimate partner adult victims of sexual assault. Active-duty and adult family member sexual assault victims have a choice of reporting options, unrestricted and restricted. Unrestricted reporting allows 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 2934561. 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.
Morale, Welfare and Recreation
Art with Pins and Needles
Nester Taylor, one of two instructors for the First City Art Center’s (FAC) Pins and Needles class in his studio at FCAC. Photo by Bara’ah Jaraiseh
By Kaitlyn Peacock Gosport Staff Writer Tired of the drab clothes on offer at Walmart or the stores at Cordova Mall? Looking for something more from your outfits? Well, you have the ability to do that with your own two hands. Surprise! First City Art Center is offering their Pins and Needles class with instructors Melanie Elliott and Nester Taylor. According to her biography, Elliott has been employed at JoAnn Fabric Store for 14 years and has been teaching for the past 13. She is also the person who first taught Taylor how to sew. After he went to JoAnn’s to pick up some fabric, she took him under her wing and taught him everything she knew. Now, Taylor is a student at Pensacola State College and runs his own
studio, Studio G, out of FCAC. He teaches the Pins and Needle class alongside Elliott. For Taylor, his garments are a way to express his art in the pattern as well as the way the fabric is put together. Taylor and Elliott have teamed up to help instruct Pins and Needles as a way to help people interested in their own style and fashion be able to express themselves. The class is designed to teach the very basic skills all the way up to more advanced skills, meaning anyone can enter the class and learn to make their own clothing. Taylor describes the first two classes as “boot camp,” where attendees learn the very basics. The six-week course has already run once and is on its second series, with some students returning to learn even more skills. Returning students are
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.
given more private instruction along with a combined class where they learn more advanced techniques. While most people have to look up videos of how to do the very basic of sewing techniques, replacing a lost button for example, this class offers a next-level experience. “There’s nothing like this around here,” Taylor said. “There’s some fabric stores that teaches sewing, but there’s nothing else. Designers who know how to sew are out there, we just don’t have a group. I’m trying to create that society for us.” The class isn’t just for people interested strictly in typical fashion and clothing. Taylor also said the lessons can be applied for more abstract projects like designing and creating cosplay costumes. The techniques are still the same, even if the projects are a little different, and it’s all the same expression of art. “That’s a part of art, it’s fashion, it’s what interests them,” Taylor said. “They don’t have to sew a three-piece suit with a button down, if they want to sew something like a Link, Zelda, princess whatever uniform so they can express themselves, that’s the same.” Pins and Needles is currently ongoing at FCAC. The series will be offered again, so keep an eye on www.firstcityart. org for updates or for more information on the class.
• Armed Forces Softball Tournament: NAS Pensacola is proud to host the 2019 Armed Forces Men and Women’s Softball Tournament at the Barrancas Sports Complex Aug. 13 through 17. Come out and cheer on your branch as the best of all services compete Try this to take home the Character championship. MWR • Breakfast: Be sure will be livestreaming games each day on to mark your calendar their Facebook page for the next MWR Breakfast for those who cannot Character Sept. 7 at the Mustin make the games. • Full Moon Beach Club. Tickets Float: Get set for go on sale Aug. 15 at a paddleboard race the Tickets and Travel under the full moon Office. Get them quick Aug. 15 from nightfall, as this event is sure to 7 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. sell out. Call 452-6354 At the events, there for more details. will be free drinks, hotdogs and s’mores. Races include kayak, tandem kayak and paddleboard races. For more information, call 452-4152. • 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 be at the Ski Beach New Playground Aug. 13 from 10 a.m. to noon. For more information, call 452-3806. • New Orleans Saints Tickets: Tickets and Travel is selling New Orleans Saints tickets. For a limited time, they will be offering a bundle for $90 for one preseason game and one regular season game. To purchase tickets, visit Tickets and Travel in Bldg. 3787 onboard NASP Corry Station. For more information, call 452-6354. • Feeling Crafty: The Mustin Beach Club will be hosting a Beach Craft Night Aug. 23 at 6 p.m. Attendence is $10 per person and includes free snacks and a cash bar. For more information or to purchase tickets, visit Tickets and Travel or call 452-6354. • Movies on the Lawn: There will be movies shown on the lawn in front of the Portside Gym, Bldg. 627 every second and fourth Saturday starting at dusk. The next movie will be “The Lion King (1994)” (G) Aug. 10. Bring your blankets, lawn chairs and coolers. If it rains, the movie will be canceled; check Facebook for rain-outs at www.facebook.com/mwrpensacola or call 452-2372.
C @ NAS Pensacola Portside Cinema a FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY TUESDAY “Crawl” (R) “Spider-Man: Far “Spider-Man: Far “Spider-Man: Far t From Home” (PG13) 5:30 p.m. From Home” (PG13) From Home” (PG13) 3D: Noon 2D: 12:30 p.m. and 2D: 5 p.m. c 2D: 2:40 p.m. “Stuber” (R) 3:30 p.m. and 5:20 p.m. 7:30 p.m. “Annabelle Comes h “Spider-Man: “Midsommar” (R) Home” (R) “Stuber” (R) Far 6:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. a M o v i e
From Home” (PG13) 2D: 5 p.m. and 8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY “Crawl” (R) 5 p.m.
“Stuber” (R) 7 p.m. “Toy Story 4” (G) 2D: 5:10 p.m. “Child’s Play (2019)” (R) 7:30 p.m.
“Toy Story 4” (G) 2D: 1 p.m. “Yesterday” (PG13) 3:30 p.m. “Annabelle Comes Home” (R) 6 p.m. “Crawl” (R) 8:30 p.m.
“Yesterday” (PG13) Noon “Toy Story 4” (G) 2D: 2:30 p.m. “Stuber” (R) 5 p.m. “Annabelle Comes Home” (R) 7 p.m.
Regular 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 NASP Portside Cinema is closed on Monday.
August 9, 2019
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.
“Spider-Man: Far From Home” (PG13) 2D: 5 p.m. “Yesterday” (PG13) 7:30 p.m. “Midsommar” (R) 6 p.m.
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AUGUST 9, 2019
auto • merchandise • employment real estate • and more! Wanted
Articles for Sale
Articles for Sale
New Beginnings Thrift Store. Open Tuesday through Friday 9-2. 301 E Winthrop Ave. Gently used items @ very low prices. Proceeds help our homeless. Visit us on Facebook 850-455-0306
Florida State Head Football Coach Willie Taggart autographed garnet and gold “STATE” throwback mini-helmet. In plastic case. Comes with Signed Certificate of Authenticity. $95.00. 850-624-0553.
Greenworks electric lawnmower with grass and leaf basket. 21 inches wide. 120 volts. $140. 850346-8938.
2015 Ford Explorer. Silver. Garaged. Excellent condition. Original owner. $11K. 438-6265
Need Drivers! CDL A or B to deliver work trucks throughout the US. Retired Military or recently separated military welcome. Please call 850934-8020.
UWF Head Football Coach Pete Shinnick autographed UWF logo mini-helmet. Comes with Signed Certificate of Authenticity. In plastic case. $70.00. 850-624-0553.
House for rent. 2BR/1BA. Central heat and air. Furnished completely. Located on New Warrington road. Small pets considered. Has a separate garage that can be used for business/storage/lounge room. $850 month. Military welcome with short leases considered as well. 850-712-7798
For Rent: Available August 1st. 1BR/1BA 2 story apartment. Centrally located near Pensacola Christian College. Central heat and air. Hardwood floors. No pets – no smoking. Water and garbage paid/provided. Credit check fee. $650 per month. $600 deposit. Call 850-341-4532
Being transferred and need to move your car? We transfer city to city or base to base. Give us a call 850-934-8020.
Dick (Dicky V) Vitale authographed Duke Blue Devil Nike logo basketball. Comes with both Certificate of Authenticity and photo of myself with Mr. Vitale. $295.00. 850-624-0553.
House for sale near Naval Hosp. 2600sSF,4BR/4BT LR,DR,Fam Rm Florida Room. 2 storage Unit. @ Master Suite 2 story home. 22000.00 By owner.850 723 6381
Room for Rent: Military preferred. Furnished with access to kitchen and laundry. Quiet street. 15 minutes from Navy Base. $400 per month. 850-512-5422
2/2 1600 sq ft waterfront condo on Lake Charlene. Washer/dryer, granite ountertops,garage, patio, quiet. $1100/ mo/ sec dep. Great place to live!
1 bedroom 1.5 bath Pensacola Beach condo for rent from Sept 1, 2019 to March 1, 2020. Furnished, power, Internet included. Someone can rent for the entire six month period or just for 1,2,3,4 or 5 months. We are flexible. $1,950 per month. 850-982-8102
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. Looking for Outstanding Cleaners who take Pride in their Cleaning. Is This You? Background and Drug Test Required. Own Transportation. Great Starting Pay 850.479.2427 Handyman andServices other Ser Handyman Being transferred and need to move your car? We transfer city to city or base to base. Give us a call 850-934-8020. In need of magazine, newspaper, package or distributing/delivery services?! Reliable competitive rates. Call Judy @ 850-377-8277 Articles for Sale Articles For Sale Cockatiels for sale (2m/3f) plus 2 large cages w/stand. I’m getting too old to take of them. $150. 850-982-7419. S&w M60-7. .38. stainless. 5 shot. beautiful condition. factory nubbed hammer. factory rosewood combat grips. $500.00 850.607.2012.
Compound bow. Bear Charge. Split limbs. Dual cams. Comes with release, quiver, sites, arrows, stabilizer, broadheads. Excellent shape. $150. 850-736-2114 Trolling motor. Minn-Kota. Model Enduro. 30lb thrust. Reverse. Long shaft. 3 speed. Excellent condition. $100. 850-736-2114 Piano. Spinet full keyboard. Tuned. Easy move. $150 OBO. Text or call. 850-516-4076 for pictures Room for Rent: Military preferred. Unfurnished bedroom with access to kitchen, living room, kitchen and big yard. Near Navarre YMCA. $500 per month. 850-390-8313. Preparing for 2019-2020 school year? Teaching/ learn kits K12, gifted, ESL, science, social studies, ELA, miscellaneous $2-5.Aug 3.8-12 3690 Wimbledon
Portable Air Conditioner, “Elta” Germany brand, with remote control, Model #9236, 220 Volt, $250. Call Terry @ (253)219-5972. Text pic avail upon req Peavey/JBL 600 WATT PA System. Includes 600 Watt Head, 2 500 Watt Speakers w/Heavy Duty Stands, Bonus SM58 Mic. $800 OBO 606-2191735. Pics on CList 6 Person Orthopedic SPA/ HotTub. Good Condition Asking $800 OBO. 850-748-9472 Folding tables. $20 each. 850-944-5763 Edger $45. 850-944-5763 10 horsepower Coleman Powermate generator. Runs at 5000 watts. 6,250 surge. $250. 850-944-5763 Mid Centry authentic Herman Miller Eames chair & ottoman. Marmor “ivory” leather w/ Palisander wood. $3500. Call or text 850-516-4076 Auto
Classic 1981MBZ 280SL Gorgeous! Excellent cond. Must see. On Pensacola Beach. 910-409-9138. 1990 Red Corvette convertible 6 spd 350 cid 58,000 miles.power every thing. $16,000. 850-378-9103
1999 Corvette Convertible. Automatic, White/Tan 115K miles $8200.00 850572-7496. Can be seen on Autorama Lot on Corry 2008 Porsche Boxter S, RS-60, Silver/Black, 11,700 miles, as new. No.761/1960. Fully loaded. $34,500 OBO email@example.com 850-916-4879 Boats
Boat for sale,17 Foot Aquasport, Cobia tower w/12 rod Hold, need a engine, tough boat with tower worth 1700.00 Buy entire boat for 2200.00 OBO 7236381 Trucks/Vans/SUVs Trucks/Vans/SUV’s 2014 Winnebago Itasca Solei 34T. Excellent condition, loaded, Low mileage, generator, washer/ dryer, residential frig, ice mker, fireplace, warranty, much more. 816260-3281 / 816-260-2932. $120,000. Real Estate REAL ESTATE 2/1 duplex, screened back porch, tile, carpet in bedrooms, 5 mins Nas frt gate. 1yr contract $650 a month $650 security dep. credit chk 850 982 0727 LV ms
Vacation property Condo, By Wyndham, a great place “to get away” for sale,$40,000,located in Panama City, FL. Contact Roger, 850-380-7766.
Room for Rent. Furnished with bed. Includes washer/dryer. One block from Pensacola Navy Base. $100 per week. 850-207-8231
Broker Associate, GRI MRP | Retired Air Force
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Pomeranian toy puppies, 3 females. $650.00 born July 17th they are adorable and will not last long Please call 850-516-9404 Darlene.
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Weekly newspaper for Naval Air Station Pensacola