NAS Pensacola to host 9/11 commemoration ceremony ...
In commemoration of the events of Sept. 11, 2001, Naval Air Station Pensacola will present a ceremony at the National Naval Aviation Museum aboard the base at 10 a.m. Sept. 11. Seven-time New York Times bestselling author John Weisman will be the guest speaker for the event, which will include a traditional “two-bell” ceremony, the playing of “Taps” performed by the NASP Honor Guard and a 21-gun salute. The public is invited to attend.
Vol. 77, No. 36
VISIT GOSPORT ONLINE: www.gosportpensacola.com
September 6, 2013
Region Southeast changes command Story, photo by MC1 (SW) Greg Johnson Navy Region Southeast Public Affairs
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (NNS) – Commander, Navy Region Southeast (CNRSE) held a change of command ceremony aboard Naval Air Station Jacksonville Aug. 29. During the ceremony, Rear Adm. Rick Williamson relieved Rear Adm. John C. “Jack” Scorby Jr. as the region’s commander. “I can now attest first hand that the flawless reputation this region enjoys around the fleet is extremely well deserved,” Williamson said. “I am amazed not only at the quality of programs at our installations, but also the sheer magnitude of Sailors and families you serve throughout the region. I’m sure it will be an honor and a privilege to work with each of you over the next couple years.” Williamson is a Jacksonville native and a 1985 graduate of the United States Naval Academy, where he earned a bache-
lor’s in computer science. He also holds a master’s in business administration from the Naval Post Graduate School and is a graduate of the Armed Forces Staff College. Williamson reported to CNRSE from his previous assignment as Commander, Navy Region Midwest. Vice Adm. William D. French, commander, Naval Installations Command, was guest speaker at the ceremony. “Rear Adm. Williamson is an outstanding naval officer with significant operational experience as a surface warfare officer,” French said during his remarks. “I know he’s excited to be back home in Jacksonville (Florida) and ready for the great challenges and rewards that this region offers.” Scorby, who was awarded the Legion of Vice Adm. William D. French speaks as Rear Adm. John C. Scorby Jr., left, and Rear Adm. Rick Williamson listen Merit during the ceremony, during the Navy Region Southeast change a of command ceremony Aug. 29 at Naval Air Station Jacksonville. had commanded CNRSE Scorby was relieved by Williamson during the ceremony. “At the end of the day, will think of each and since August 2011. Under ceeded the fiscal year 2013 installation wind turbine his leadership, installations energy usage reduction impact analysis study that it’s been one team, military every one of you each time throughout the region goal of 24 percent. He was developed a nationally and civilian, and you I pin it on.” Scorby will assume made significant reduc- also instrumental in the supported legislative out- proved it day after day,” tions in energy costs Navy’s pursuit of compat- reach effort and ensured Scorby said. “The personal command of Navy Region through an active regional ible land-use strategies, safer air operation areas award that I received today Europe, Africa, Southwest belongs to all of you and I Asia in October. energy council that ex- which included the Navy’s and mutual co-existence.
Training command commissions new CWO September:
AOC Lucas Kneipp, an instructor at Naval Air Technical Training Center, has his daughter Julie and son Dylan place warrant officer shoulder boards onto his uniform during his chief warrant officer commissioning ceremony. Kneipp is the second NATTC staff member to be commissioned this year. Story, photo by Lt. Jonathan Bacon NATTC PAO
AOC Lucas Kneipp, a native of Shreveport, La., and an instructor at Naval Air Technical Training Center (NATTC), was commissioned a chief warrant officer (CWO) during a ceremony Aug. 30.
Family, friends, well-wishers and staff gathered inside NATTC’s John Finn Memorial Hangar to see Kneipp’s transition from chief petty officer to “mustang.” Capt. Alan Dean, NATTC’s commanding officer, presided over the ceremony and watched as Kneipp passed his chief’s anchors down to the next generation of chiefs.
Marine Corps Gunnery Sgt.Tavares Bush, AOC Joshua Shryock and AOC Michael Holmes removed the anchors from Kneipp’s collars and his chief petty officer cover, signifying the beginning of his transition from the chief’s mess to the wardroom. Kniepp then passed his chief’s anchors down to AO1 Glenn Kirkland and AO1 Richard Corrigan, expressing the hope that they will one day wear them as chief petty officers. Afterward, with the help of his family, Kneipp put on his new officer’s uniform insignia. His wife, Kelly; daughter, Julie; and son, Dylan, placed his warrant officer shoulder boards on his shirt and his officer’s combination cover on his head. “The support of my family and co-workers, the values my parents instilled in me growing up, and the hard work of many Sailors that I have led, brought me the success I have had to this point in my career,” said Kneipp. “It’s important that the best Sailors in the fleet come back as instructors to training center’s such as NATTC, as I did, to pass their experience down to the next generation of Sailors.
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Navy Suicide Prevention Month From Chief of Naval Personnel Public Affairs
Suicide prevention goes beyond training people to recognize risk factors, warning signs or what to do in a crisis. You may not realize it, but suicide prevention happens every day when you do something kind for someone who did not expect it, or just take the time to actually listen to someone when you ask how they’re doing. It’s hard to quantify exactly how many lives you’re impacting or how you’re impacting them, but the one fact you can count on is that the little things you do mean something big to someone else. Often when we realize that we’ve helped others, we have a renewed sense of purpose and contribution even when we’re experiencing
our own challenges and setbacks. Each September, the armed forces recognize Suicide Prevention Month to encourage ongoing proactive conversations about stress so service members and their families feel more comfortable seeking help. The Navy’s theme for Suicide Prevention Month this year is “Thrive in Your Community.” Recent Navy THRIVE communications focus on the importance of taking actions to help people grow in the face of stressors. The ability to thrive is the next step in building resilience and solidifying the relationship between personal responsibility and supportive communities. This year’s Suicide
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September 6, 2013
Naval training employee earns 55-year service award Story, photo by Ens. Jacqui Wengler NETC PAO
An employee at Naval Education and Training Command (NETC) was honored recently when he was presented the Secretary of the Navy (SecNav) Career Service Award in recognition for 55 years of government service. James Kight received the award, signed by Secretary of the Navy Ray Mabus, during his 29th year of civil service, which was preceded by 26 years serving in the U.S. Marine Corps. Rear Adm. Don Quinn, NETC commander, presented the award during an award ceremony held at the Naval Aviation Medical Institute (NAMI) auditorium onboard Naval Air Station Pensacola. “American patriots like Jim Kight built this country,” said Quinn. “As a young man, he volunteered to defend our republic, and then continued his service as a dedicated civilian. His drive and spirit are representative of the traits we find in all our outstanding people throughout the training and education domain.” Kight entered the Marine Corps in the enlisted ranks in 1953 and retired with the rank of captain. He has since served in federal civil service. During his civilian career, Kight has served with NETC as a supply systems analyst, program manager for staff supply support, minor property manager and casualty representative coordinator. “I manage all of the personal property for ManCWO from page 1
“As a warrant officer I intend to continue to lead and train Sailors to do their best work for our
Navy, and to be ready to someday relieve me as a chief petty officer or as a chief warrant officer,” he said. Dean, also a mustang
$3.5 billion of assets. I also approve the purchases for supplies for the NETC staff.” Cmdr. Glenn Dietrick, Kight’s supervisor and head of NETC logistics and staff supply, commended Kight for his dedication to serve. “This is a tremendous achievement for Mr. Jim Kight,” said Dietrick. “The fact that he not only served his country through 26 years in the Marine Corps, but has continued to serve diligently as a civilian since 1980. He is a testament of true service and commitment.” Driven by a job that constantly keeps him inspired, Kight said his greatest accomplishment during the past 55 years was his time serving as an infantry platoon leader in Vietnam. “As a combat platoon leader you have the responsibility for more than 30 men,” recalled Kight. “The responsibility is to get all of them home safe and alive. When I would lose a member, it was like losing a child of mine. I have seven brave men whose names are on the Vietnam Memorial wall in Virginia and it really devastates me to visit it. “I look back and ask myself, where did the days and years go the past 59 years,” recalled Kight. “It James Kight, left, accepts the SecNav Career Service seems like yesterday. My goal is to attain 60 years Award for 55 years of service from NETC commanding of service.” officer Rear Adm. Don Quinn. The SecNav Career Service Award is awarded power, Personnel, Training and Education to individuals for their amount of time served in (MPT&E) in a program called the Defense Property both the military and civil service. It is awarded Accounting System,” said Kight. “This includes in five-year increments. Kight’s award comitems used, but not consumed, in support of the De- mended his 26 years of military service and 33 partment of the Navy. The dollar value is more than years of civil service. and prior enlisted aviation ordnanceman, said that quality Sailors who become instructors discover the job to be challenging and very rewarding.
“As a prior aviation ordnanceman, I’m always proud to see a fellow AO become an officer; but, I’m just as proud to see any member of the command apply and get selected as a limited duty officer or chief warrant officer or, one of the other commissioning programs offered by the Navy and Marine Corps. Kneipp is the second mustang to be commissioned at NATTC in 2013 with several others to be commissioned before the end of the fiscal year. He is a fine example of the many opportunities for career advancement that instructor duty provides,” said Dean. “For more than 70 years since its creation in
1943, outstanding instructors such as Kneipp have been training technical experts in support of the Naval Aviation Enterprise. I’m happy he chose to continue his career as a Navy mustang.” NATTC’s Aviation Ordnance Training Officer Lt. Marvin Bartholomew, also a mustang, administered the oath of office. After swearing in the oath, Kneipp received his first salutes as an officer from Bush and Shryock. In accordance with tradition, after returning each salute, Kneipp handed them each a silver dollar. Prior to becoming the new squadron gunner and ordnance branch officer
with the “Screaming Eagles” of Patrol Squadron One (VP-1) in Whidbey Island, Wash., Kneipp will attend Limited Duty Officer/Chief Warrant Officer School in Newport, R.I., and the Aviation Ordnance Officer Career Progression Course in Milton. For more information about the LDO/CWO community or how to become a mustang,visit http://www.public.navy.mi l/bupers-npc/officer/communitymanagers/ldo_cwo /Pages/default.aspx. For more information about Naval Air Technical Training Center, visit https://www.netc.navy.mil /centers/cnatt/nattc/Default.aspx .
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Navy Ball tickets on sale... Tickets for the 2013 Pensacola Area Navy Birthday Ball can be purchased at www.navyball2013.eventbrite.com. The ball will be held Oct. 12 at the Naval Air Technical Training Center’s Charles Taylor Hangar onboard Naval Air Station Pensacola. Child care will be provided by the NAS Pensacola Child Development Center; reservations are required and can be made by calling 452-2211. Space is limited, so make reservations early and no later than Sept. 30.
Vol. 77, No. 36
September 6, 2013
Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Fla.: A Bicentennial Defense Community Commanding Officer — Capt. Keith Hoskins Public Affairs Officer — Harry C. White The Gosport nameplate pays homage to the 100th anniversary of naval aviation in 2011: the Centennial of Naval Aviation, or CONA. The image on the left side of the nameplate depicts Eugene Ely taking off in a Curtiss pusher bi-plane from the USS Pennsylvania Jan. 18, 1911. While Ely had taken off from the USS Birmingham two months earlier after his plane had been loaded on the ship, the USS Pennsylvania event was the first time a plane landed on and then took off from a U.S. warship.
The image on the right side is the Navy’s most modern fighter aircraft, the F-18 Super Hornet. Established in 1921 as the Air Station News, the name Gosport was adopted in 1936. A gosport was a voice tube used by flight instructors in the early days of naval aviation to give instructions and directions to their students. The name “Gosport” was derived from Gosport, England (originally God’s Port), where the voice tube was invented. Gosport is an authorized newspaper published every Friday by Ballinger Publishing,
Prevention Month theme underscores that concept, highlighting a sense of community and purpose as protective factors during times of adversity. We’re all in this together and by helping others, you help yourself. To support “Thrive in Your Community” efforts, Sailors are encouraged to get together and make a difference to others. There is no mandatory requirement or minimum level of engagement. You can work on a service project in town as a unit, organize an awareness walk/run around your installation for your shipmates and their families, or develop a public service announcement as a Coalition of Sailors Against Destructive Decisions chapter. It’s up to you. Remember, suicide prevention is an all hands evolution. So family and civilian involvement is encouraged. By stepping outside of yourselves and your everyday focus to make an impact and share an emotional connection, you’re not only investing time in others, but also in yourself. The Navy’s Suicide Prevention month initiatives are a launch pad for year-round local efforts to build resilience and cohesion, navigate stress and promote a culture supportive of seeking help as a sign of strength. Throughout the month, resources will be released to increase collective awareness and bring conversations about healthy stress navigation to the forefront. Make sure you follow us to get the latest updates. Together, Sailors can help each other thrive, not just survive. For more information on Navy Suicide Prevention Month, reference NavAdmin 212/13. If you or someone you know is in immediate danger, call 911. If you or someone you know is contemplating suicide, seek assistance immediately by contacting the Military Crisis Line at 1 (800) 273-8255. The Rhodes Building, 41 North Jefferson Street, Suite 402, Pensacola, FL 32504, in the interest of military and civilian personnel and their families aboard the Naval Air Station Pensacola, Saufley Field and Corry Station. Editorial and news material is compiled by the Public Affairs Office, 150 Hase Road, Ste.-A, NAS Pensacola, FL 32508-1051. All news releases and related materials should be mailed to that address, e-mailed to email@example.com. 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.
For classified ads, call: (850) 433-1166, ext. 24 For commercial advertising: Simone Sands (850) 433-1166, ext. 21 Simone@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
Scott Hallford 452-4466 firstname.lastname@example.org Gosport Associate Editor
Mike O’Connor 452-2165 michael.f.oʼconnor.email@example.com Gosport Staff Writer
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September 6, 2013
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NMCRS depends on volunteers to complete mission By Gil Chase Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society volunteer
am a Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society (NMCRS) volunteer with NMCRS Pensacola. As the “communications lead,” part of my job is to communicate our mission, programs and services to those we serve and to those who might help support us. This part of my job is pretty easy because we are well known, and satisfied clients help “spread the word.” In addition, we have a great website at www.nmcrs.org that describes our mission and services simply and thoroughly. This website is supplemented by a blog and presence on Facebook, Twitter, Pinterest and YouTube, as well as articles that appear in Gosport and newsletters that we send to all area commands. A more difficult part of my job is to help recruit, with dignity, volunteers we can depend on to do “what is right” for our military clients and their families. Since our volunteers will be making decisions that can impact our clients’ lives, we must recruit only those who will be dedicated, caring, compassionate, objective and non-judgmental. And, we
must seek only those who truly want to volunteer and serve those who need assistance. Indeed, we anticipate that many of our volunteers will fill leadership positions and some might even become qualified to seek employment with NMCRS. You might not be aware of the fact that more than 90 percent of the NMCRS staff are volunteers; they are the backbone of our organization and provide most of the assistance that you might receive at our Pensacola office as well as our other 250 locations around the world. Our volunteers typically perform one or more of these functions: • Greet clients, schedule appointments and review applications. • Interview and process requests for financial assistance. • Conduct budget counseling.
• Provide administrative and communications support. • Present financial instruction for expectant parents. • Knit, crochet and quilt baby blankets. • Inspect, sort, price and display merchandise donated to our thrift shops. • Perform cashier duties at our thrift shops. • Schedule and train new volunteers. • Perform leadership duties for our various programs. Obviously, we have to trust and depend on our volunteers to do what needs to be done, frequently without supervision. You might wonder why we are almost always seeking volunteers, so here is some insight. If each volunteer donates three to four hours one morning or afternoon a week, we need at least 20 different volunteers each day (100 volunteers per week) to perform our services. Fortunately, some of our volunteers donate either a full day or two half days per week, so we manage to survive and carry out our mission with a staff of about 50 to 60 volunteers and three employees. Unfortunately, only about 20 of our volunteers are regular long-timers; the other 30 to 40 are short-timers due to
transfers, employment, college, motherhood, etc., and they must be constantly replaced by new “quality” volunteers who will require training before they can be productive. Consequently, we are almost always recruiting. Who can volunteer? Volunteers may be: • Military spouses. • Active-duty personnel. • Retirees and their spouses. • Civilians. • College students. • Relatives of NMCRS employees. We always have new volunteer openings available at our office and thrift shop. In fact, my wife, who is currently a cashier at our thrift shop on Corry Station, is hoping to see some new potential
cashiers in the near future. Volunteering at the NMCRS thrift shop would be a wonderful way to acquire retail store experience for those who might later seek that type of employment. And, by the way, there are other openings for volunteers at our thrift shop and at the NMCRS office. For more information specific to NMCRS Pensacola, call 452-2300 and ask for Ginny Goodman, Amanda Shadden or Jackie Whitney. You can also visit the NASP NMCRS office at 91 Radford Blvd. and pick up a “Volunteer Today” brochure.
Commentary rules Commentaries are the opinion of the writer and should not be interpreted as official government, Navy or command policy statements. Reader submission 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. Address Commentary submissions to Janet.Thomas.ctr@navy. mil.
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September 6, 2013
NAVFAC proudly building on 171-year Navy heritage
Naval Academy Class of 2015 commits to five years of military service
By Don Rochon NavFac PAO
Story, photo by MC1(AW/SW) Tony Spiker
WA S H I N G T O N (NNS) – Naval Facilities Engineering Command (NavFac) marked 171 years of providing facilities engineering expertise to support the mission readiness of Navy and Marine Corps commanders Aug. 31. The 13th Secretary of the Navy, Abel P. Upshur, officially established NavFac’s predecessor, the Bureau of Naval Yards and Docks, in 1842 to execute the design, construction and maintenance of Navy yards and a few other shore stations around the Eastern seaboard of the United States. Eventually the bureau and its responsibilities would grow into the global enterprise known as NavFac, which was officially established in May 1966. “I could not be more proud of our history and what our NavFac team, around the world, is accomplishing today for our supported commanders, the joint warfighter and their families,” said NavFac Commander and Chief of Civil Engineers Rear Adm. Kate Gregory. “We are fortunate to have an exemplary team of Civil Engineer Corps officers, Seabees and NavFac civilians, along with our contractor partners, who are on the job 24/7 building and maintaining sustainable facilities, delivering utilities and services, and providing Navy expeditionary combat force capabilities to Navy and Marine Corps commanders wherever and whenever needed.” NavFac’s Public Works Departments respond to facilities service and emergency calls in a demanding 24/7 environment. This critical work is a vital enabler for what takes place daily on bases around the world. For more news from Naval Facilities Engineering Command, visit www.navy.mil/local/navfachq/.
NNAPOLIS, Md. (NNS) – Have you ever made a decision that locks you into a commitment for seven years of your life? A lot happens in seven years. It is a decision that must not be made lightly. The class of 2015 at the U.S. Naval Academy (USNA) just made that “two for seven” decision Aug. 17. Freshman year at the USNA: “Plebe year.” You are dealing with constant running through Bancroft Hall, tackling a full academic load in this – for many – the first semesters of one’s college experience. You are memorizing military professional knowledge, fulfilling athletic commitments and learning to be a part of the Naval Academy team. Then comes sophomore year. “Youngsters” become mentors to the new class of plebes and experience a more challenging set of academic requirements. They are extended more opportunities for liberty and are fresh from their first summer of military training and leave. For plebes and youngsters, they all have the same option at any point of those two years – they can walk away. They have the option of resigning from the academy, transferring to another institution and pursuing another life outside of USNA
... with no commitment to the military. In a manner of speaking, those first two years are “on the house.” However, when midshipmen return to the yard at the start of their junior year, they are faced with a decision. Having received two valuable years of education, are they willing to sign the papers that commit them to seven more years of service to their country – another two years of a rigorous physical and academic schedule followed by five years of service in the Navy or Marine Corps? That is the decision the Class of 2015 faced during the Naval Academy’s “two for seven” ceremony: to sign, or not to sign. By signing the commitment papers, members of the class of 2015 acknowledge that they will remain at the Naval Academy for their junior and senior years, and accept a commission into the Navy or Marine Corps upon successful completion of their academic re-
Midshipmen from the class of 2015 reaffirm their oath of office at a dinner celebrating the signing of their contract committing them to five years of naval service after graduation.
quirements. “The risk is the commitment,” said Cmdr. Daniel Olson, third battalion officer. “You owe either service or money past this point. The consequences are much greater.” The Naval Academy marked the occasion of the class of 2015’s “two for seven” decision with a commitment dinner Aug. 20. Vice Adm. Mike Miller, USNA superintendent, and Capt. William Byrne, USNA Commandant of Midshipmen, both attended the dinner and offered congratulations. For some, like MIDN2 Paul Rand from Kerry, Ill., it was an easy decision. “I love it here,” Rand said. “I had no hesitation at all. I thrive on the chal-
lenge of this place.” Challenges are not in short supply for Rand, a member of the wrestling team who juggles two practices a day with his academic major of applied mathematics. “I find I am lucky if I get five hours a sleep a night,” he said. The demands placed on midshipmen, however, exist for a purpose. Soon these young men and women will be asked to lead Sailors and Marines in real-world situations where mistakes have real consequences. “If you are not sure, if you are not all in, then this is not the place for you,” said CMDCM Russell Smith, the Naval Academy senior enlisted
adviser. After spending time with friends on summer leave, the temptations of civilian college life can be tempting when contrasted against the rigorous schedule of a mid. “There is always a bit of jealousy when I see my friends back home,” said MIDN2 Ben Bittel. “But then you remember why you came here in the first place, and it’s all better.” For a 20-year-old midshipman, a seven-year commitment means one third of a lifetime – not something that should be signed away lightly. On reflection, Olson added, “I graduated 22 years ago and given the choice I would definitely do it all over again.”
Navy and Marine Corps Public Health Center launches stress reduction tool for Sailors and Marines From Navy and Marine Corps Public Health Center Public Affairs
PORTSMOUTH, Va. (NNS) – The Navy and Marine Corps Public Health Center (NMCPHC) announced Aug. 27 the launch of their new web-based tool designed to help Sailors and Marines reduce psychological and physical wear and tear through deep relaxation and focus. “Relax Relax,” NMCPHC’s online resource, offers techniques to help improve mood, performance and promote resilience while providing methods to man-
age stress. “We are excited to launch the Relax Relax tool for Sailors, Marines and their families,” said Dr. Mark Long, psychological health and emotional well-being coordinator of NMCPHC Health Promotion and Wellness (HPW) department. “This tool can be used by anyone in any number of situations, from the stressors a person faces day to day at home or work to the bigger challenges that affect their lives.” The Relax Relax tool includes nine sections with relaxation techniques that are applied by listening to audio tracks. These tracks come from a variety of
universities, organizations, and expert individuals, feature a variety of styles, music and voices to allow the user to select their preference. The main techniques include: • Breathing exercises: learning to breathe slowly and rhythmically, sometimes with a count or image. • Muscle relaxation techniques: learning to systematically tighten and release muscle groups throughout the body. • Imagery: picturing a certain image or task with detail given to the senses to allow mental focus. • Meditation and mindful-
ness: mind-body techniques used to create inner calm. • Instrumental music: specifically selected to promote a state of relaxation or well-being. Military service members are showing an increased interest in complementary and alternative options for assistance with stress relief, anxiety, insomnia, mood and general health. Visit the NMCPHC HPW Relax Relax website for more information on the tool or to begin listening today: http:// www. med. navy. mil/ sites/ nmcphc/ healthpromotion/ psychological- emotionalwellbeing/ relaxrelax/pages/ index.html
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September 6, 2013
LHD 5 team checks in for crash training Story, photo by Lt. Jonathan Bacon Naval Air Techincal Training Center PAO
flight deck crash and salvage team from the amphibious assault ship USS Bataan (LHD 5) completed refesher training at Naval Air Technical Training Center (NATTC) Aug. 24. During their week at the training center, team members received hands-on training in fighting flight deck fires, proper crash and salvage procedures, and safely lifting and moving damaged aircraft using a crane. Bataan’s crash and salvage team came to NATTC onboard Naval Air Station Pensacola (NASP) for the specialized training to bring new members up to speed and to refresh veteran members’ skills. In addition, Bataan’s team was the first to go through the crash and salvage training course following recent revisions. “The hands-on training we get at NATTC is a quintessential element to being ready for our next deployment,” said ABH 1 Sheldon Popo, Bataan’s crash and salvage team leading petty officer. “Since the last time we were down here, we have swapped out more than 60 percent of the crash and salvage team personnel. The new team members have never done crash and salvage work, and all need the hands-on experience they get here. On the ship, we can’t practice firefighting with live fire on actual aircraft or crash procedures on actual aircraft, but here we can. NATTC’s training and equip-
ment will help our team be ready for an actual crash.” Popo was a part of the team last time they came to Pensacola, and he said the recent changes to the course have greatly increased its value. “We can now go inside the burning aircraft, and move the aircraft that apply to us on a big deck amphibious assault ship,” he said. “These improvements make this training even more realistic.” The added level of realism was one of the reasons the course was changed. ABHC Geoffrey Wyatt, NATTC’s Shipboard Crash and Salvage Course leading chief petty officer, explained that the fleet provided feedback on ways to improve the realism of the training. “The changes requested by the fleet were easy to safely implement, and we were able to quickly update the course and make it more realistic. The goal of the course is to make the experience as close as possible to what a crash and salvage crew will actually do in an emergency. “Now when we train with the Mobile Aircraft Firefighting Training Device (MAFTD), we have them use the A/S 32 P-25 firefighting vehicle to clear a path through the fire to the air-
Members of the USS Bataan crash and salvage team secure a dolly and supports under the right wing of an AV-8B Harrier with a simulated landing gear malfunction in preparation to move the aircraft during training at Naval Air Technical Training Center (NATTC) Pensacola.
craft door. The team then proceeds inside of the smoke filled MAFTD, retrieves ‘Rescue Randy,’ the simulated crewman, and then egress the aircraft,” Wyatt said. Another element added to the training allows the team to continue through the MAFTD using a Naval Firefighting Thermal Imager (NFTI) to locate any remaining hot spots that need to be extinguished and cooled. “All of these changes make the training more realistic, and place the tasks in the order that the teams will have to conduct them during an actual emergency in the fleet,” Wyatt said. “We have reduced the amount of classroom training and increased the amount of hands on lab training. All of this hands-on training is conducted in a safe
and controlled environment under the supervision of our crash and salvage subject matter experts, who have returned from the fleet to instruct at NATTC.” Since its commissioning in 1942, NATTC has been committed to delivering training and increasing readiness within the Naval Aviation Enterprise. NATTC graduates approximately 15,000 Navy and Marine students annually. The majority of the student population is made up of enlisted personnel attending “A” schools, where they are learning the skills and knowledge required to perform as apprentice level technicians in the fleet. The center also provides airman apprenticeship training, personal financial management, and shipboard aircraft firefighting
training. Advanced schools provide higher level technical knowledge for senior petty officers, and technical training for officers in aviation fuels, carrier air traffic control center operations, amphibious air traffic control center operations, aircraft launch and recovery equipment, and shipboard aircraft fire fighting. Additionally, NATTC supports the fleet by providing team training to ships personnel during their pre-deployment work-ups, to ensure that shipboard personnel have the proficiency required to take their ship on deployment, after a prolonged period in port. For more information about NATTC, go to https://www. netc.navy.mil/centers/cnatt/ nattc/Default.aspx.
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September 6, 2013
STARBASE-Atlantis program draws to a close at Whiting Field Story, photo by Ens. Emily Hegarty NASWF PAO
he results of another productive week at STARBASE-Atlantis could be seen high above Naval Air Station Whiting Field (NASWF) Aug. 1 as students launched their air-pressurized rockets at the Whiting Field recreational pavilion. The graduation also marked the end of the foreseeable future for the program at Whiting Field due to recent national budget cuts. STARBASE-Atlantis is an Office of the Assistant Secretary of Defense for Reserve Affairs program that focuses on bringing Science, Technology, Engineering, and Math (STEM) related topics to elementary school students. During the summer, the program operates much like a science camp, and targets local children who many not have the opportunity to receive such science-specific education throughout the school year by providing access to the program for free. According to the STARBASE-Atlantis program website, STARBASEAtlantis “academies serve students that are historically under-represented in STEM. Students who live in inner cities or rural locations,
those who are socio-economically disadvantaged, low in academic performance or have a disability are in the target group.” Military involvement is a key aspect of the program, as the use of military volunteers to assist civilian educators exposes youth to positive role models who can relate their own careers to the STEM training in the classroom and help the students explore “realworld” applications of the topics they discuss. Ens. Mike Cellini, a NAS Whiting Field student pilot and STARBASE-Atlantis volunteer, spent a week with a class of fourth grade students, assisting civilian educators in organizing daily lessons, helping students in their activities, and bringing a military element into the classroom environment. He noted that his favorite part of the program was getting to interact with children who are cu-
Ens. Mike Cellini helps STARBASE-Atlantis students launch their compressed air-powered rockets before graduation ceremonies at Naval Air Station Whiting Field’s recreation pavilion Aug. 1.
rious about topics that relate to a military environment. “After working in a military profession with peers your age and older, it is a relief to take a step back and remember where it all started for a lot of us. The topics and activities the program offers are the basis for science classes that continued well into my high school and college courses,” he said. “It was great to hear these kids take an interest in the topics covered, and I realized they offer interesting and different perspectives on many topics.” The program uses
hands-on learning to help students grasp basic engineering principles and apply them to a specific goal – whether it be to launch a rocket or design an all-terrain vehicle. Projects are approached in a team and goal-oriented environment, with supervision from both military volunteers and civilian program instructors. Cellini observed that the reach of the program often extended far beyond the topics at hand. “The program’s goal is not (just) to teach the kids as much about science in a week,” he stated. “The goal of the program is to
spark an interest in their minds that will carry on with them and push them forward to explore the world around them. I honestly feel even in such a small amount of time they achieve this goal above and beyond. The kids are eager each morning to find out what they will learn that day and leave with an anticipation to learn something new the next day.” The STARBASE-Atlantis Whiting Field program has graduated 15,356 students since its opening, bringing memorable experiences to the students – and certainly in Cellini’s case – the
teachers as well. Cellini is an advocate for military involvement in the program. “Just being there in my flight suit contributed to the program. There is a ton of respect and admiration when it comes to wearing a uniform in front of a bunch of fourth graders. They see you as the coolest person in the room and want to be you. I was there to answer any questions they had about the military and flying in general. Also, I felt I allowed them to see that what they were learning in the classroom directly relates to what we do in the military as pilots.”
September 6, 2013
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Business on breakfast menu today
The Pensacola Chapter of the Society of American Military Engineers (SAME) and the University of West Florida (UWF) Small Business Development Center are presenting a Business Opportunities Breakfast at 7:30 a.m. today, Sept. 6, at the Navy Gateway Inns & Suites Conference Center. The event will feature contracting representatives from NavFac Southeast and Eglin Air Force Base and Escambia County Commissioner Grover Robinson (RESTORE). Topics will focus on small business contracting and opportunities with the state and federal government. Registration is $30 per person. For more information contact pensacola. email@example.com or go to http://pensacola. same.org.
Advancement exams scheduled
The Education Services Office of Personnel Support Detachment (PSD) Pensacola will administer the Navywide Enlisted Advancement Examinations (NWE) at the Mustin Beach Club aboard Pensacola Naval Air Station (NASP) Sept. 12, for advancement to PO2; and Sept. 19, for advancement for PO3. The doors will open at 6 a.m. and close at 7 a.m. Advancement candidates must wear the prescribed uniform of the day of their command and have their military ID to participate. No cell phones, watches, food or beverages are permitted in the exam room. Candidates are reminded of the change to the advancement exam structure which began with the NWE September 2012 (Cycle 216). The primary intent of the change was to increase exam validity by giving greater focus to technical rating knowledge. The number of exam questions has decreased from 200 to 175. Exam structure for all pay grades consists of 25 Professional Military Knowledge (PMK) questions and 150 rating technical questions. For additional information, contact PSD Education Service Officer (ESO) at 452-3117 or send an email to Charles.Ware@Navy.Mil.
POW/MIA Luncheon to be Sept. 17
The Freedoms Foundation of Valley Forge, Pensacola Chapter, and the Pensacola Council of the Navy League will present the 15th annual POW/MIA Luncheon at 11:30 a.m. Sept. 17 at Heritage Hall at Seville Quarter. Col. Howard J. Hill, U.S. Air Force retired, will be the special guest. Hill, who has lived in Niceville since 1989, was a prisoner of war (POW) at Hoa Lo prison, which was nicknamed the “Hanoi Hilton,” for five years during the Vietnam War. Twelve years after his 1973 release, Hill was selected as the principal adviser to the Secretary of Defense for POW/MIA Affairs. In 1986, he made two trips to Hanoi as a member of a U.S. delegation, seeking information about servicemen still missing in action. Cost is $20 per person. Attire is business casual for civilians and service khaki for military. To make reservations, call 436-8552.
Firefighters organize golf tournament
Escambia County Professional Firefighters Charity will kick off it fifth annual Firefighters Memorial Golf Tournament at 9 a.m. tomorrow, Sept. 7, at Perdido Bay Golf Course. Cost is $75 per golfer and $300 per four-man team. Fee includes food at the turn, cart, greens fee, T-shirt, post-tournament meal and goody bag. Golfers should sign in at the registration table by 8:15 a.m. Sponsorship opportunities are also available. For details, contact Tim Nagim by phone at 698-8320 or by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org. For more information about the tournament or the organization, go to www.escambiafirefighters.com.
Handgun training course offered
Florida Handguns Training is offering a fundamentals of handguns shooting and self-defense course tomorrow, Sept. 7. Other classes are scheduled for Sept. 8, Sept. 14 and Sept. 15. The eight-hour one-day class covers basic knowledge, skills, and techniques for accurately and safely operating handguns. The class meets the training requirements for Florida’s concealed carry license application. Cost for the class is $90. A discount is offered for military members and spouses/significant others. Class size is limited to five students. Pre-registration and a $20 deposit are required in advance. For more information or to register, call 484-3221 or e-mail ColBFF@gmail.com. You can also visit the website at www.FloridaHandgunsTraining.com.
Antarctic explorers scheduled to meet
The Gulf Coast Group Chapter of the Old Antarctic Explorers Association (OAEA) will meet at noon tomorrow, Sept. 7, at the Shrimp Basket Restaurant, 709 North Navy Blvd.
Golf, poker run on schedule; tickets on sale for Navy Ball The 2013 Navy Ball Golf Tournament is scheduled to start at 8 a.m. today Sept. 6, at Marcus Pointe Golf Club. Cost is $75 per person or $300 per team. Price includes cart, green fees and range balls. Advance registration was required. For more information, contact Pete Nyilas at email@example.com. The Navy Ball Committee has scheduled a motorcyle poker run for tomorrow, Sept. 7, with the start and finish at H&D Cycles, 33019 Highway 98, in Lillian, Ala. The cost is $20 per rider ($5 for a passenger). Kickstands will go up at 10:30 a.m., but riders can start checking-in at 9 a.m. to complete the required liability form. To register, contact a Navy Ball representative or send an e-mail to Navyballpokerrun2013@gmail.com. Tickets for the 2013 Pensacola Area Navy Ball can be purchased at www.navyball2013.eventbrite.com. The ball will be Oct. 12 at the Naval Air Technical Training Center’s Charles Taylor Hangar onboard Naval Air Station Pensacola. Child care will be provided by the NAS Pensacola Child Development Center, but reservations are required and can be made by calling 452-2211. Space is limited, so make reservations no later than Sept. 30. A representative from Covenant Hospice is scheduled to speak and presentations will start at 1 p.m. All interested parties are welcome. For more information, call 456-3556.
Cribbage players to meet weekly
Members of the Pensacola Peggers Cribbage Club will meeting every Thursday at 5:30 p.m. at the Coffee House, 31 North Navy Blvd., to play American cribbage/grass roots games (www.acc.org). Registration starts at 5 p.m. For more information, contact Frank and Theresa Horn at 454-4646, or the club secretary, Opal Horn, by e-mail at Opal@firstname.lastname@example.org. Or visit the Pensacola Peggers Facebook page.
Volunteers needed for beach cleanup
A beach cleanup is being organized aboard NASP for the week of Sept. 16 in coordination with the Sept. 21 International Coastal Cleanup. This year, two areas in the community are also requesting help: • Fort Pickens entrance station needs as many as 100 volunteers to clean up old asphalt from 8 a.m. to noon Sept 21. • Tarkiln Bayou Preserve needs as many as 50 volunteers to clean the Perdido Bay beachfront from 8 a.m. to noon Sept. 21. To sign up, contact Mark W. Gibson, Navy natural resources manager at 452-3131, ext. 3008, or the NASP Community Outreach office at 452-2532. For more information on the Coastal Cleanup, go to http://www.oceanconservancy.org/keep-thecoast-clear/organize-the-cleanup.html.
Budget for Baby class available
Officials at the Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society are offering Budget for Babies classes. Classes at NAS Pensacola are scheduled for 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sept. 12 and Sept. 26 at the NMCRS facility in Bldg. 191 at 91 Radford Blvd. A class at NAS Whiting Field is scheduled for 10 a.m. to noon Sept. 21 in the atrium building. For more information or to make reservations, call 452-2300.
Newcomer’s Club offers games, lunch
Members of the Newcomer’s Club of Greater Pensacola gather monthly on the second Wednesday at 9 a.m. at the Pensacola Yacht Club for games and a luncheon/meeting. The cost is $14 and includes lunch. The club is open to all women who have resided in Pensacola two years or less. The monthly activities include a book club, Bunco, bowling, chef’s night out and other events. For more information, call Valerie Zubke at 530-3926 or e-mail her at email@example.com. For more details about the club, go to www.pensacolanewcomers.com.
Brunch announced at art museum
Members of the Pensacola Museum of Art Guild (PMAG) will present a kickoff champagne brunch/meeting for the upcoming fall/winter schedule at 10 a.m. Sept. 17 at the museum at 407 South Jefferson St. The museum’s new executive director will speak. Cost is $20. Anyone interested in joining guild is encouraged to attend. For more information, call Judy Tice, guild president, at 434-5618.
Event to feature things women like
The second annual “It’s all about the Ladies Day” is scheduled for 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sept. 14 at the Fraternal Order of Eagles, 105 Kenmore Road. The event will feature jewelry, fashion and crafts. Vendors can reserve a space. Cost is $25 for a table with two chairs. Table reservation deadline is Sept. 7. Admission is free. For more information, contact Janeth Bondurant at (619) 241-9615.
USS Gallery reunion coming up
A reunion of crewmembers who served on the USS Gallery (FFG-26) is scheduled for Sept. 13-15 at the Naval Air Station Pensacola. This will be first reunion since decommissioning of the ship in June 1996. For more information, call SM1(SW) Mark E. Clark, U.S. Navy retired, by phone at (740) 6418050 and or by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org.
German squadron plans Oktoberfest
The 2nd German Air Force Training Squadron stationed at Naval Air Station Pensacola will present its annual Oktoberfest Oct. 18 at Mustin Beach Club. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. and the festival begins at 6 p.m. Dinner will be served at 7 p.m. Tickets cost $40 and include a beer stein to take home, a Bavarian meal of brats, sauerkraut, pretzels and unlimited beverages. A Bavarian band is scheduled to perform. Tickets go on sale Sept. 3 at the squadron’s office on the first floor of the southwest corner of Bldg. 1853. Admission is by advance ticket sale only. For more information, call 452-2693.
Fall league line-up announced
Kaboom Sports & Social Club, which offers organized co-ed adult sports leagues and social events, has announced its fall schedule. The league line-up includes: • Sunday Beach Volleyball at Landshark Landing from Sept. 8 to Nov. 3 or $31.80 per person. • Monday Night Football Challenge rotating between Helen Back, 850 Open Water and Pensacola Bay Brewery from Sept. 9 to Dec. 16 for $21.20 per person. The deadline to register is Sept. 8. • Wednesday Night Kickball at Lions Park from Oct. 2 to Nov. 20 for $42.40 per person. The deadline to register is Sept. 25. • Tuesday Night Cornhole at Helen Back from Oct. 15 to Dec. 10 for $26.50 per person. The deadline to register is Oct. 11. There is a $15 discount for military. For more information or to register for a league or event, go to www.kaboomssc.com.
Three fairs offer college information
Pensacola State College (PSC) is presenting a series of college fairs in conjunction with the Escambia and Santa Rosa county school boards. Representatives from more than 100 colleges will be available. The dates are: • 4 to 6 p.m. Sept. 8 at PSC’s South Santa Rosa Center, 5075 Gulf Breeze Parkway, for South Santa Rosa County high school juniors and seniors. • 6 to 8 p.m. Sept. 9 at the Lou Ross Health and Sports Center/Hartsell Arena at PSC’s Pensacola campus for Escambia County high school juniors and seniors. • 6 to 8 p.m. Sept. 10 at at the L.I.F.E. Center, Bldg. 4000 at PSC’s Milton campus fort North Santa Rosa County high school juniors and seniors. For more information, go to www.pensacola state.edu/collegefair.
Awards banquet to follow symposium
A Will & Way Inc. is presenting a symposium for women, “A Gathering of Our Sisters,” and Women of Purpose Awards Banquet Sept. 13 at Hilton Garden Inn, 1144 Airport Blvd. The symposium is from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. and the banquet begins at 6:30 p.m. with a silent auction preview at 6 p.m. Cost for the symposium is $75. For more information or to register, go to www.awillandway.org.
You can submit information for possible publication in Partyline by sending an e-mail to Janet.Thomas.email@example.com. Submissions must include the organization’s name and details about events including times, dates, locations and any costs involved. Contact information also is required. All submissions are subject to editing to comply with established standards. Items should be submitted at least one week in advance. The deadline is noon Friday for the next week’s publication.
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September 6, 2013
September 6, 2013
Chief selectees help onboard USS Alabama; See page B2 Spotlight
In September, remember: have a plan From www.ready.gov
Preparing makes sense. The likelihood that you and your family will survive a house fire depends as much on having a working smoke detector and an exit strategy, as on a well-trained fire department. The same is true for surviving a terrorist attack or another emergency. We must have the tools and plans in place to make it on our own, at least for a period of time, no matter where we are when disaster strikes. Just like having a working smoke detector, preparing for the unexpected makes sense. Get ready now.
Get a kit. Get a kit of emergency supplies. Be prepared to improvise and use what you have on hand to make it on your own for at least three days, maybe longer. While there are many things that might make you more comfortable, think first about fresh water, food and clean air. Consider two kits. In one, put everything you will need to stay where you are and make it on your own. The other should be a lightweight, smaller version you can take with you if you have to get away. You’ll need a gallon of water per person per day for drinking and sanitation. Include in the kits a three-day supply of non-perishable foods that are easy to store and prepare such as protein bars, dried fruit or canned foods. If you live in a cold weather climate, include warm clothes and a sleeping bag for each member of the family. Some potential terrorist attacks could send tiny microscopic “junk” into the air. Many of these materials can only hurt you if they get into your body, so think about creating a barrier between yourself and any contamination. It’s smart to have something for each member of the family that covers their mouth and nose, such as two to three layers of a cotton T-shirt, handkerchief or towel or filter masks, readily available in hardware stores. It is very important that the mask or other material fit your face snugly so that most of the air you breathe comes through the mask, not around it. Do whatever you can to make the best fit possible for children. Also, include duct tape and heavyweight garbage bags or plastic sheeting that can be used to seal windows and doors if you need to create a barrier between yourself and any potential contamination outside.
Make a plan. Make a plan for what you will do in an emergency. Plan in advance what you will do in an emergency. Be prepared to assess the situation. Use common sense and whatever you have on hand to take care of yourself and your loved ones. Develop a Family Communications Plan. Your family may not be together when disaster strikes, so plan how you will contact one another and review what you will do in different situations. Consider a plan where each family member calls, or emails, the same friend or relative in the event of an emergency. It
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several destinations in different directions so you have options in an emergency. If you have a car, keep at least a half tank of gas in it at all times. Become familiar with alternate routes as well as other means of transportation out of your area. If you do not have a car, plan how you will leave if you have to. Take your emergency supply kit, unless you have reason to believe it is contaminated and lock the door behind you. Take pets with you if you are told to evacuate, however, if you are going to a public shelter, keep in mind they may not be allowed inside.
supply kit and developing a family communications plan, are the same for both a natural or man-made emergency. However, there are significant differences among potential terrorist threats, such as biological, chemical, explosive, nuclear and radiological, which will impact the decisions you make and the actions you take. By beginning a process of learning about these specific threats, you are preparing yourself to react in an emergency. Go to www.ready.gov to learn more about potential terrorist threats and other emergencies or call 1 (800) BE-READY (1 (800) 237-3239) for a free
are real – and real bad.
may be easier to make a longdistance phone call than to call across town, so an out-of-town contact may be in a better position to communicate among separated family members. Be sure each person knows the phone number and has coins or a prepaid phone card to call the emergency contact. You may have trouble getting through, or the phone system may be down altogether, but be patient. Depending on your circumstances and the nature of the attack, the first important decision is whether you stay put or get away. You should understand and plan for both possibilities. Use common sense and the information you are learning here to determine if there is immediate danger. Watch television and listen to the radio for official instructions as they become available.
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Create a Plan to Shelter-inPlace. There are circumstances when staying put and creating a barrier between yourself and potentially contaminated air outside, a process known as sheltering-in-place and sealing the room can be a matter of survival. If you see large amounts of debris in the air, or if local authorities say the air is badly contaminated, you may want to shelter-in-place and seal the room. Consider precutting plastic sheeting to seal windows, doors and air vents. Each piece should be several inches larger than the space you want to cover
Do it now.
Word Search ‘Taking care’ F I D P E K T X H P I L N A K N Z D N C K Z P R E W S A W R
Be informed, get involved.
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so that you can duct tape it flat against the wall. Label each piece with the location of where it fits. Use all available information to assess the situation. If it is necessary, quickly bring your family and pets inside, lock doors and close windows, air vents and fireplace dampers. Immediately turn off air conditioning, forced air heating systems, exhaust fans and clothes dryers. Take your emergency supplies and go into the room you have designated. Seal all windows, doors and vents. Understand that sealing the room is a temporary measure to create a barrier between you and contaminated air. Watch TV, listen to the radio or check the Internet for instructions. Create a Plan to Get Away. Plan in advance how you will assemble your family and anticipate where you will go. Choose
If you believe the air may be contaminated, drive with your windows and vents closed and keep the air conditioning and heater turned off. Listen to the radio for instructions. Know Emergency Plans at School and Work. Think about the places where your family spends time: school, work and other places your family frequents. Talk to your children’s schools and your employer about emergency plans. Find out how they will communicate with families during an emergency. If you are an employer, be sure you have an emergency preparedness plan. Review and practice it with your employees. A community working together during an emergency also makes sense. Some of the things you can do to prepare for the unexpected, such as assembling a
Gosling Games Color Me ‘Smart cats plan’
brochure. Be prepared to adapt this information to your personal circumstances and make every effort to follow instructions received from authorities on the scene. With these simple preparations, you can be ready for the unexpected. After preparing yourself and your family for possible emergencies, take the next step and get involved in preparing your community. Join Citizen Corps, which actively involves citizens in making our communities and our nation safer, stronger and better prepared. We all have a role to play in keeping our hometowns secure from emergencies of all kinds. Citizen Corps works hard to help people prepare, train and volunteer in their communities. Go to www.citizen corps.gov for more information and to get involved.
Jokes & Groaners Awesome mistakes on a resume “I am extremely loyal to my present firm, so please don’t let them know of my immediate availability.” “Here are my qualifications for you to overlook.” “Reason for leaving? The company made me a scapegoat — just like my three previous employers.” “I was proud to win the Gregg Typting Award.” “Please call me after 5:30 p.m. because I am self-employed and my employer does not know I am looking for another job.” “I was instrumental in ruining entire operation for a Midwest chain operation.” “I demand a salary commiserate with my extensive experience.” “Let’s meet, so you can ooh and aah over my experience.”
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September 6, 2013
CPOs, selectees participate in battleship restoration project From Pre-Commissioning Unit America Public Affairs
MOBILE, Ala. (NNS) – 20 chief petty officers (CPO) and CPO selectees participated in a restoration project aboard the former USS Alabama (BB 60) battleship, berthed at Battleship Memorial Park in Mobile Aug. 23. During the CPO 365 Phase II community relations (COMREL) effort, the chiefs and selectees chipped and scraped rust and flaking paint from the walls and then applied rust-converting primer, so the spaces can be painted later. Owen Miller, purchasing agent and property manager for USS Alabama said they rely heavily on the volunteer efforts of the Navy and that this one project saved the battleship 80 man-hours and hundreds of dollars. “The maintenance crew for this ship is three guys. No how, no way could we gain on the maintenance issues without the help of the Navy. There’s just no way we could do it without you all,” said Miller. “We’re never going to run out of chipping and scraping and then priming the areas like you all did today. That’s just great,” said Miller. ABFCS Allan Thomas, CPO 365 Phase II co-chairman, said
(Left-right) ITC (select) Robert Stalcup and BMCS Leonard Miller exchange congratualtions after finishing an area onboard USS Alabama (BB 60). Photo by Owen Miller
this was the first time the chiefs and selectees have interacted on this level. “Over the last three weeks, we’ve spent a lot of time with the selectees, training and mentoring them. But we haven’t worked together like this, not necessarily as chief and selectee, but as one unit,” Thomas said. “Something that I think is very cool about being a chief is how we support each other. I think that for the selectees to see
the way that we pull together toward a common goal was an eye-opening lesson in group dynamics.” ATC (select) Alain Wescott said the selectees enjoyed being part of the unified group, and that it was different than participating in a command-level COMREL. “It felt special,” said Wescott. “We were all there chipping paint. We were all there building rapport and learning about
each other and just talking ... it was a special teamwork, definitely. It truly was one team, one fight, and we came out knowing a lot more about each other than we did before.” “What I found particularly interesting was that given the nature of this tasking it would have been really easy to lean on Senior Chief Miller, being the boatswain’s mate, being the expert, and for him to just have taken over, but he didn’t,” said PSC (select) Daniel Peters. “Chief James was still the lead on this, and everyone respected that. All these alpha-type leaders, very quickly and easily, without even blinking an eye, followed her lead. When they were by themselves and had their own project to take care of they did it, but it was still on her lead. That kind of jumped out at me and I found that interesting.” Wescott agreed. “We had a group of different ratings that don’t necessarily have anything to do with each other job-wise or rating-wise, but you come together as a leadership group and in that aspect it felt very different ... it was definitely a special feeling that we were sharing something really very unique,” he said. Peters said he already knew that every good leader needs to be able to be a good follower,
but while watching how the chiefs interacted with each other, he realized the selectees didn't know how to just fall in and truly support each other. “That transition should be seamless, and for me, I thought that was something that was very seamless, but it’s been a little bit of a struggle,” said Peters. “I don’t get the feeling that you (chiefs) as a group today were able to do this simply because you’ve been working together for a while, but that I could have a brand-new chief check in who doesn't know anyone and that’ll happen. It will just work out that way. That was really cool to watch ... I feel like that’s something that’s finally just starting to come together for us, now. I mean, you can read it in the BMR or something, but to actually witness it and see it work is pretty awesome,” said Peters. After the day’s assignments were complete, the chiefs and selectees were treated to lunch and then toured the ship, including stops at the chiefs mess and chiefs berthing. PCU America is an America-class amphibious assault ship currently undergoing construction in Pascagoula, Miss. For more news from PreCommissioning Unit America (LHA 6), visit www.navy. mil/local/lha6/.
Too much stuff? Here’s the best and cheapest way to clear out the garage. List your stuff in a Gosport Classified. Rates are $9 for the first ten words and fifty cents for each additional word. Over 25,000 people see the Gosport every week. Go online to www.gosportpensacola.com or call 433-1166 ext. 24 to place your ad today.
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September 6, 2013
Navy Housing gears up for annual survey of residents From Commander, Navy Installations Command Navy Housing Office
ASHINGTON (NNS) – From Sigonella and Whidby Island to Wallop Island, and everywhere in between, Commander Navy Installations Command’s Navy Housing Office and its privatized housing partners are gearing up for the annual resident satisfaction survey (RSS). The annual survey, which is mailed to residents of military housing at the end of August, asks residents to provide feedback and thoughts regarding their Navy Housing experi-
ence. Military housing in the Pensacola area is managed by Balfour Beatty Communities. The RSS measures all aspects of customer satisfaction
with Navy Housing, including staff services, the condition of the homes and barracks, and other provided amenities such as loaner furnishings and the use of housing community centers. A comment card accompanies the surveys, and residents are encouraged to mention particular issues and request follow-up as a way to seek resolution of these issues. “Navy Housing is a customer-focused organization, and hearing from our customers is critical for us to understand and meet their needs,” said Cindy Mogan, Navy Housing RSS project manager.
“We encourage everyone that receives an RSS to take the time to complete and send it in. It’s an easy way to give us important and anonymous feedback on how we’re doing.” The RSS is also used to target funding for facility and amenity improvements. “Our residents play a vital role in improving the services and facilities we provide,” said William Pearson, acting Navy Housing program director. “RSS results assist housing professionals to prioritize projects that best meet service members’ needs.” Service members living in family housing were scheduled
to receive their surveys in late August or early September depending on location and it must be returned by Oct. 21. The family housing survey can be filled out and returned by mail or electronically on the survey website, and a link to the website is included in the survey. Service members living in unaccompanied housing will receive their survey by mail the second week of September and must be returned by Nov. 12. This survey is available by mail only. For more information about the RSS, visit www.cnic. navy.mil/HousingSurvey.
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Pro MMA fighters in the ring
Morale, Welfare and Recreation
From Island Fights
Island Fights is celebrating its three-year anniversary today, Sept. 6, by presenting an all-pro mixed martial arts (MMA) event at the Pensacola Bay Center. “We have put together our best fight card to date for this show,” said CEO of Island Fights Championships, Dean Toole. “It’s been a long time coming, and now we have decided to move forward into the professional MMA scene in a big way by partnering up long term with Roy Jones Jr.’s Square Ring Promotions.” The main event will be a match between heavyweights Bryan “The Lion” McVea of Oklahoma and Pensacola native Dillon “Bad Boy” Cleckler. McVea is a professional kickboxer as well as a professional MMA fighter. Cleckler, who went undefeated 10-0 as an amateur, made his MMA amateur debut three years ago and has a 3-0 record, finishing all three opponents in the first round by either KO or TKO. The undercard features several other matchups. Tickets are $34.50, $45, $55.50, $66 and $81.50 with a military discount of $10 off seats on levels 4 and 5 with ID. Note that other fees may apply. Doors will open at 7:30 p.m. and the first fight is scheduled for 8:30 p.m. For more information, go to www.pensacolabaycenter.com.
MWR offers family fun ... The Family Summer Splash Party is scheduled for 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. tomorrow, Sept. 7, at the Barrancas Ball Fields off Radford Boulevard aboard NAS Pensacola. The event is free to all MWR authorized patrons (active-duty, retirees and DoD civilians and their dependents). There will be a selection of wet and dry games. Anyone planning to attend should bring a bathing suit, beach towels, chairs and sunscreen. MWR will provide picnic tables and shaded areas. Food and beverages will be on sale. For more information, call 452-8285. Photo by Billy Enfinger
At the movies FRIDAY
“Planes” (3D), PG, 5 p.m.; “Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters” (3D), PG, 7:30 p.m.; “We’re the Millers,” R, 5:30 p.m., 8 p.m.
“Smurfs 2” (3D), PG, noon; “Planes” (3D), PG, 2:30 p.m.; “Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters” (3D), PG, 5 p.m.; “The Wolverine” (3D), PG-13, 7:30 p.m.; “Planes” (2D), PG, 12:30 p.m.; “Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters” (2D), PG, 3 p.m.; “We’re the Millers,” R, 5:30 p.m.; “2 Guns,” R, 8 p.m.
“Smurfs 2” (3D), PG, noon; “Planes” (3D), PG, 2:20 p.m.; “Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters” (3D), PG, 4:40 p.m.; “The Wolverine” (3D), PG-13, 7:10 p.m.; “Planes” (2D), PG, 12:30 p.m.; “R.I.P.D.” (2D), PG-13, 2:40 p.m.; “We’re the Millers,” R, 5 p.m.; “2 Guns,” R, 7:30 p.m.
“R.I.P.D.” (3D), PG-13, 5 p.m.; “The Wolverine” (3D), PG-13, 7:10 p.m.; “Red 2,” PG-13, 5:10 p.m.; “We’re the Millers,” R, 7:30 p.m.
“Planes” (3D), PG, 5 p.m.; “Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters” (3D), PG, 7:10 p.m.; “The Conjuring,” R, 5:10 p.m.; “2 Guns,” R, 7:30 p.m.
“Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters” (3D), PG, 5 p.m.; “Red 2,” PG-13, 7:30 p.m.; “Planes” (2D), PG, 5:10 p.m.; “The Wolverine” (2D), PG-13, 7:10 p.m.
“R.I.P.D.” (3D), PG-13, 5 p.m.; “The Wolverine” (3D), PG-13, 7:10 p.m.; “2 Guns,” R, 5:10 p.m.; “We’re the Millers,” R, 7:30 p.m.
September 6, 2013
Regular: $3 adults, $1.50 children ages 6-11, free for 5 and younger 3D shows: $5 adults, $3 children ages 6-11, free for 5 and younger
Details: 452-3522 or www.naspensacola-mwr.com
The NASP Morale, Welfare and Recreation (MWR) department has a number of upcoming events and activities that the whole family can participate in. For more information, call 452-8285 or visit the MWR website: www.naspensacola-mwr.com. • Intramural Sports: NAS Pensacola office open 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday, in Bldg. 627. Call 452-4391. Bench press, 11:15 a.m. Sept. 12. Horseshoes, 11:15 a.m. Sept. 25. Adventure race, 8 a.m. Oct. 5. NASP Corry Station office open 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday, in Bldg. 3738. Dodge ball, 11 a.m. Sept. 17. Adventure race, 7:30 a.m. Sept. 21. Bowling (fall), 4:30 p.m. Sept. 24. Soccer, 5 p.m. Sept. 30. Call 452-6520. There are entry deadlines for events. For more information, e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org or go to www.captainscup.org. • Pensacola Harvest Classic: Sept 14-15, Corry Station pool. This is the 21st year for this fall swim meet. For USA Swimmers and Masters Swimmers. For information, call 452-9429. • World Wide Rowing Challenge: Sept. 15 to and Oct. 15 at Navy Wellness Center, Bldg 3712, NASP Corry Station. Team Pensacola is looking to retain its top military ranking and top 15 overall world ranking for total meters rowed during the 30 day challenge. Staff and patrons at all four fitness centers are eligible to be team players. For more information, call Lu Desteli at 452 6802. • Fall bowling: Leagues forming at Corry Bowling Center include: Monday Night Men’s League, starting at 7 p.m. Sept. 9; Youth Bowling League, starting at 10 a.m. Sept. 14; and Youth Adult Bowling League, starting at 4:30 p.m. Oct. 6. Sign-up are open to active or retired military, DoD, retired DoD and immediate family members. For more information, call 452-6380. • MWR Giant Flea Market: noon to 4:30 p.m. Sept. 22 at Corry Station Youth Sports Complex on Highway 98. Applications being taken for spaces ($25 and $35 for active-duty; $35 and $40 for others; tables available for $8). You may park one vehicle near your space. You may bring your own tables/shelves and standing canopies. For more information, call 452-3806, ext. 3140 or ext. 3139. • Aquatics: Swimming begins Sept. 23 at the indoor pool, Bldg. 3828. For more information, call 452-9429. • Space available: The NASP Youth Center offers before-school and after-school care from 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday. There is space available for children ages kindergarten to 12 years. Full time or drop in rates. Fees based on total family income. For more information, call 452-2417. • Discount tickets: Stop by the Information, Tickets and Travel (ITT) office at the NEX Mall on Highway 98 to check out the discounts available on vacations and more than 30 top attractions, events, tours and museums. BayFest is scheduled for Oct. 4-6 in Mobile, Ala., and ITT has tickets on sale at an $8 savings. Also, SeaWorld has extended ticket discounts for military veterans and retirees until Nov 11. For more information, call 452-6354.
Liberty activities Liberty program events target young, unaccompanied active-duty military. New hours are 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 4 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday, 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 4 p.m. to 11:30 p.m. Friday, 11 a.m. to 11:30 p.m. Saturday and 11 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. Sunday. 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.naspensacolamwr.com/singsail/liberty.htm.
September 6, 2013
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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; go to www.SafeHelpline.org; or text: 55-247 CONUS; (202) 470-5546 OCONUS (may be additional charges for OCONUS). The Sexual Assault Prevention and Response (SAPR) program provides prevention, intervention and a 24/7/365 response to 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 a victim to have an advocate, seek medical care, counseling, legal services and safety interventions such as a Military Protective Order (MPO), separation from offender, expedited transfer, etc. To access an unrestricted report, the victim can report to his/her chain-of-command, security/law enforcement, NCIS, SAPR Victim Advocate (VA), SARC, and his/her CO shall commence an investigation. Restricted reporting allows a confidential report, which does not trigger either command nor law enforcement notification and the victim can have a SAPR VA, and seek medical care and/or counseling. To access restricted reporting, the victim can disclose his/her sexual assault only to the SARC, a current SAPR VA, a health care provider and/or a chaplain. To contact the NASP 24/7 VA, call 449-9231/2. To contact the SARC during working hours, call 452-5990, ext. 0; or during and after working hours, call the SARC cell at 554-5606.
Fleet and Family Support Center The Fleet and Family Support Center (FFSC), 151 Ellyson Ave., Bldg. 625, is offering the following classes: • Improving relationship without talking about it: Build a happier relationship by developing better communication skills, managing your stress as a couple and finding ways to compromise. You’ll even learn how to fight ... fairly. Class is two, two-hour sessions; call 452-5609 to register. • Stress management: Stress can damage your physical and mental health. Learn how to recognize
stress and become more productive, happier and healthier. Class explores different stress management techniques. Classes 10 a.m. to noon on first and third Thursday of month. For details, call 452-5990. • Positive Parenting: Being an effective parent is one of the most rewarding tasks in life and one of the most challenging. Classes provide a practical approach to raising happy, respectful, self-reliant, healthy, confident, cooperative and responsible children. Six weeks of classes. To register, call 452-5609.
Community Outreach NASP Community Outreach is seeking volunteers for opportunities including: • MWR Summer Splash: Volunteers needed to help with Sept. 7 event at Barrancas Ballpark. • Scrabble Soiree: Sept. 26, 913 South I St. Volunteer needed to help host the event by score keeping and to do setup and teardown. • United Way Day of Caring: Oct. 11. Volunteer groups will perform projects throughout Pensacola. Project leader forms were due by July 26. • Learn to Read of Northwest Florida: The non-profit adult literacy
program serving Escambia and Santa Rosa counties needs volunteer tutors. Volunteers will go through a training course prior to working with a student. Each volunteer will be expected to meet with the student at least twice a week. Time of each session and the duration of the commitment are up to the student and the volunteer. Contact Manette Magera or Susan Brak by phone at 432-4347 or email email@example.com. For more information, go to www.learnto readnwf.org. For more information, contact NASP Community Outreach at 452-2532.
Worship schedule The Naval Aviation Memorial Chapel and the Lady of Loreto Chapel are closed for renovations. During renovations, Sunday services are being held at the auditorium at Naval Aviation Schools Command (NASC), Bldg. 633. NAS Pensacola Protestant •Communion service, 8 a.m. Sunday, All Faiths Chapel. • Sunday School, all ages, 9 a.m. Sunday, Bldg. 634, back classrooms. • Worship service, 10:15 a.m. Sunday, NASC auditorium. • Chapel choir, 12:30 p.m. Sunday, All Faiths Chapel. • Contemporary service, 6 p.m. Sunday, All Faiths Chapel. • Women’s Bible study, 9:30 a.m. Tuesday, Bldg. 634, back classrooms. • Training Air Wing Six Bible Study, 11:15 a.m. Tuesday, Griffith Hall Student Lounge, Second Deck. • Bible study (all welcome), 7 p.m. Tuesday, Bldg. 634, back classrooms. • Bible study, 5 p.m. Wednesday, J.B. McKamey Center. Roman Catholic • Mass, 8:30 a.m. Sunday, NASC auditorium.
• Mass, 11 a.m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday in the All Faiths Chapel. Confessions scheduled 30 minutes before services. Latter Day Saints • Service, 10:30 a.m. Sunday, All Faiths Chapel. NASP Corry Station Protestant • Adult Bible study, 9 a.m. Sunday, chapel conference room. • Chapel choir, 9 a.m. Sunday, sanctuary. • Worship service, 10 a.m. Sunday. • Fellowship, 11:30 a.m. Sunday. • Praise and worship, 7:30 p.m. Sunday. • Bible study and dinner, 5:30 p.m. Thursday, fellowship hall. Roman Catholic • Mass, noon Sunday. Whiting Field Chapel Roman Catholic • Mass, 11 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Friday. Protestant • Bible study, 11:30 a.m. Tuesday. • Weekly chapel service, 11:30 a.m. Thursday. For more information, call 452-2341.
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September 6, 2013
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Autos for sale
Homes for sale
2008 red Yamaha R1 1900 miles, new condition, $7,500. 754-0248
3/2 full bath, two car garage, low taxes, Lillian, Ala. 10 miles from gate. Quiet neighborhood. $169,000. 251-961-1266, 251-504-5573
Garage sale: Military retiree – lots of home décor and pictures from around the country and world: Polish pottery, Longaberger baskets and pottery, Elvis memo r a b i l i a , Hawaiian items, etc. 5103 Chandelle Dr., off Gulf Beach Highway, Friday and Saturday, Sept. 13 and 14, 7 am – noon.
4Bedroom 2Bath, walk to Corry Station CID, very close to NAS, Catalina Circle. Fresh new paint throughout, fence, fireplace, garage, Florida room, storage building, large backyard, priced to sell fast! $82,900. 251979-1100
Call 433-1166 ext. 24 and this spot could be yours.
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September 6, 2013
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Motor★★Merchandise Merchandise★★Employment Employment★★Real RealEstate Estate★★and andmore more ★★Motor Bulletin Board Announcements
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Garage Sales Estate sale: House full of 1950s glass linen, furniture, toys, by appointment only. 981-1098 Merchandise
Merchandise Whirlpool Duet Sport gas dryer, like new, never been used, asking $500. 7763140 for questions or a picture.
NWU Parka w/fleece liner. Great condition. Hog-catching, Size large/regufemale, spayed, lar. $75. 455r e d / w h i t e , 3125 ridgeback/boxe Navy rain coat r, catching dog. w/liner. New - as Free to great in worn only 4 homes. See at hours. Size: West ProFlowers - 1126 large/regular, Send Bouquets Olive Road, $40. 455-3125 for Any Occa- Pensacola. sion. Birthday, Sony DVDAnniversary or L o u i s i a n a player and 22” Just Because! State Blue Emerson TV Take 20 percent Catahoula mix, $25, each off your order age 5. Great portable like new over $29! Go to w a t c h d o g , portable DVD www.Proflowneutered. Free player $35. 455ers.com/miracle to great homes. 4613 or call 1-855See at 1126 666-1559 (West) Olive G e n e r a t o r , Pen- M c C u l l o c h DISH TV Re- Road, sacola, no FG5700A. Extailer. Starting at cellent condition. $19.99/month driveway. Less than 10 (for 12 mos.) & High Speed In- Cockatoo for hours use. $250. or sweet, 944-0942 ternet starting at sale, 207-1135. $14.95/month hand-fed, Baby (where avail- Goffins Cockaable.) SAVE! too. Serious in- Deep-pot frier, Ask About quiries only. $200 small, $400 SAME DAY In- $650. 455-3125 big. 485-8959 stallation! CALL Now! 1-800- Italian Grey- Curio, brown 859-6381 hound pups. All wood antique, shots, excellent 34”x14.5”x58.5” Ski Trip to CO champion back- , $400. Mitsubweek of Jan 18ground, male & ushi 55” flat 25, 2014. screen HD TV females, $100 $1,750. 293less than two and up. 9810552 years old, $850. 0228 287-1349 Pensacola Beach sound- Articles for sale Ladies rolling side - weekend golf cart with get-away special seat, $25. 983- 3 nights - $450 Couch for sale. 1681 total. Completely Has a chaise renovated 2/2.5. lounge built in 2 extra large Flexible check at one end. dog carriers for in/out times to Gently used. sale, $60 each, maximize your $250. Call to call for measurestay. 740-324- see 293-9446. ments. 805-2480111 9479 Pets
Yakima roof rack with bike carrier. Was on Subaru, maybe it will fit your car, $120. 805248-9479 King-size bed, mattress included headboard, two nightstands, dresser with mirror, oak armoire. $800. 602-8657 W i c k e r loveseat, two end-tables, glass table, TV stand with TV, $800. 602-8657 Leather reclining couches (2) like new, burgundy, $600 each or $1,000 for both. Pics on Craig’s list. 449-9063 A R - 1 5 5.56/.223 PSA lower, 16” carbine length DPMS upper, 6pos. M4 stock, 30 round mag and cable lock. $900 405-5377916 Ashley sofa and love seat. Two Tiffany lamps, one table and one floor. New lower price of $425. 251-2841499 Two Seminole season tickets (except Miami). Six games, price is face v a l u e $582. Great seats. 770-3629202
Merchandise CB radio, Union Pro, 520XL 40 channel, compact size, 7-watt output with mic, $25 cash. 4979780
Motor Autos for sale
Mercedez SLK 280, 2007, 64,000 miles $30,300. 2007 Nissan Frontier, 2000, 167,000 miles, $3,500. Justin Roper 485-8959 Western dress boots, one pair Honda 2006 Sbrown, one pair 2000 6-speed medium blue, c o n v e r t i b l e . size 10D, great Blue, 72,500 condition, $20 miles. Excellent per pair cash. c o n d i t i o n . 497-9780 $15,500. 2920618 Flat panel TFT 19” HP monitor, Trailer, $5,000. model F1905e Fully equipped. t e l e s c o p i n g 485-8959 base, with cables, excellent Cute car! Runs condition, $75 great! Only cash. 497-9780 $5,900! Automatic, just Rifle, black under 50 MPG, powder, Con- one owner - non necticut Valley smoker, diesel, Arms Optima runs smooth, no model, bergara mechanical isbarrel, 50 cal- sues, 4 brand iber, stainless new tires, steel, inline ig- leather. 251nition, new, un- 300-9913 fired, in the box, $160. Retails Trucks/Vans/ SUVs over $400. 417Toyota Four1694 Runner SR5, Shark fishing, 2003, great contwo shark rigs, dition, well 10 114 H on 80 m a i n t a i n e d . lb. rod, 10 lever 232,00 miles. drag 345 on 80 $7,500. 390lb. rod, $75 0155 each. 497-1167 Motorcycles
Compound hunting bow, bear super 65 competition bow, 65 to 75 lb pull at 29 to 30 inches, sights, rest, etc. $100. Also treeclimber stand, $30. 454-9486
1999 Harley Davidson 883XL Custom $5,500 obo. New battery, spark plugs, tires/front wheel, Screaming Eagle exhaust, wind shield. Only 7,843 original miles. 261-0045
Motor 2012 HD Heritage Softtail, only 2,000 miles. Comes with new enclosed trailer, helmets, and gloves. $22,000 obo. 516-1996.
Real Estate Homes for rent
3/2 brick home, quiet cul-de-sac in west Pensacola, ceiling fans all rooms, electric, central heat/air, kitchen, stove, refrigerator, dishwasher, ceramic tile throughout, patio/fenced yard, no smoking/pets. $350 rent, deposit. 455-8906
Z R 7 S Kawasaki 2003. Very clean, excellent condition, low miles, 738cc, new tune-up. Great ride! 4/3 home for $3,250. 525rent in 4631 gated/private Keystone subdi23’ Seacraft vision. 15 miles boat, twin to NAS. Please Volvo Penta en- see Pensacola Craigslistpostgines, good ing at http://pencondition sacola.craigslist. w / t r a i l e r . org/apa/401104 $12,000. 492- 5517.html 0 0 8 2 1/1 house, large 2004 Jayco yard, close to $600 Eagle Summit base, month. 554pop-up camper. 4832 Sleeps 8, comes w / A C , Perdido Bay indoor/outdoor Country Club shower, indoor t o w n h o u s e s , toilet, sink, partially furstove, two nished. 2/1.5. queen size beds. $900. 393-8914 $4,000 obo. brick, Text 228-343- 3/2 garage, dish6199 washer, good school district, 2009 Scamp 16 convenient to ft. deluxe pack- bases, central age.13,500 air, air, $800/month, furnace, fridge, $700 deposit. b a t h r o o m , 968-6076 awning (bought extra) spare tire Room for rent beautiful & carrier, in home, 2 minutes power roof vent w / r a i n from gate of sensor. Sleeps N A S . $495/month, 4. $10,000. 542free cable. Non7965, 256-227smoking. 2519220 391-4632
Real Estate Furnished condo 1/1, kitchen, laundry room. Condo faces water 4 miles from NAS. $750 includes utilities, deposit. 4927078. All you need is clothes & a toothbrush Homes for sale
2,136 sqft, 3/2 on cul-de-sac, move in ready. Minutes to NAS. $146,900. 698-3077. 3/1 home, 1,200 sqft., Navy Point, 1 mile to NAS, newly remodeled, central heat/air, wellfed sprinkler system, large work shed, patio, new appliances. $99,500. 2813877 Great 2/l bungalow on Bayou Chico, $92,000, one mile from Navy, 0.68 acres. H e a t i n g / a i r, tiled screened in porch, galley kitchen, fence yard, appliances included. MLS 438069. 4544576 Your classified ad would fit rather nicely in this spot. Call today 433-1166, ext.24
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September 6, 2013
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