Gosport - September 12, 2014

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MWR Outdoor Flea Market Sept. 14 ... You can shop for treasures at the MWR Outdoor Flea Market from noon to 4:30 p.m. Sept. 14 at the Corry Station Sports Complex off Highway 98. The event will feature 60 vendors selling various items from jewelry, kitchenwares, art and household items. Vendors were required to sign up for booths in advance. The rain date is Sept. 21. For more information, call 452-3806, ext. 3140.

Vol. 78, No. 36

Jackson signs suicide prevention month proclamation

VISIT GOSPORT ONLINE: www.gosportpensacola.com

NASP plans drills, training for suicide prevention month

By Twilla Smith Navy Region Southeast Public Affairs

Story, photo by Janet Thomas Gosport Staff Writer

Rear Adm. Mary M. Jackson, Commander, Navy Region Southeast, signed a suicide prevention awareness proclamation onboard NAS Jacksonville Sept. 2. The proclamation recognizes September as national suicide prevention awareness month and is intended to raise suicide awareness prevention throughout the Southeast Region. According to the American Foundation for Suicide Prevention, in the United States, one person dies by suicide every 13.3 minutes. Annually, more than 30,000 lives are lost in the United States, making death by suicide one of

Suicide prevention efforts are getting extra attention this month at Naval Air Station Pensacola (NASP). Several initiatives have been launched in association with the Navy’s observance of September as suicide awareness and prevention month. Military and civilian coordinators gathered Sept. 4 at command headquarters to witness NASP CO Capt. Keith Hoskins sign a proclamation. Hoskins pointed out that this month’s events are part of a team effort to support Sailors and help them navigate the challenges that they face every day. “This gives us time to pause and think about how we build resiliency in our

See Region on page 2

September 12, 2014

NAS Pensacola Commanding Officer Capt. Keith Hoskins signs a proclamation Sept. 4 to designate September as Navy Suicide Prevention Month. With Hoskins (left to right) are Angela Smith, suicide prevention coordinator (SPC) for NASP Fleet and Family Support Center; SH1 LaJoy Battle, assistant SPC for NASP and NASP SPC ADC Termaine Pruitt. Several special displays and training sessions that focus on suicide prevention are planned throughout the month aboard NASP; Hoskins will be sending out Twitter messages in support as well.

force and in our Sailors, and ensure that we are taking care of the men and women of our Navy, because they are our most

precious commodity,” he said. ADC Termaine Pruitt, the suicide prevention coordinator (SPC) for NASP,

said special displays and training sessions are planned throughout the month. Six banners also have been posted in promi-

nent locations around the base, Pruitt said. A crisis response drill

See Month on page 2

NETC commander advises Pensacola-area chief selects Story, photo by Ed Barker NETC PAO

Rear Adm. Mike White, commander of Naval Education and Training Command met with chief petty officer selectees from the Pensacola-area military complex Sept. 2 to discuss their new roles as leaders and mentors to the fleet. The admiral was invited to address the group by Naval Air Station Pensacola’s Command Master Chief Jeffery Grosso as part of the CPO-365 transition process for the chief selectees. CPO-365 is a three-phase year-round training cycle aimed at preparing board-eligible first class petty officers to become future chief petty officers.

AWC(Sel) (NAC/AW/EXW/SW) Roger Richards, Aviation Rescue Swimmer School training chief (standing), asks a question of Rear Adm. Mike White, NETC commander, during the admiral’s remarks to the NASP CPO-365 training session Sept. 2.

“I think it’s very important to hear from Rear Adm. White on his expectations of a chief petty officer,” said

September is National Emergency Preparedness Month; local, base events Rally focuses on disaster preparedness: Escambia County’s Be Ready Alliance Coordinating for Emergencies (BRACE) will present the Youth Emergency Preparedness (YEP!) Expo and National Day of Service and Remembrance from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. tomorrow, Sept. 13, at Washington High School, 6000 College Parkway. A rally and ceremony is scheduled for 11 a.m. The goal of the youth-focused disaster preparedness and safety expo is to teach children about disasters, safety and civic responsibility. There will be interactive displays and live demonstrations. Admis-

sion is free. For more information, call 444-7035 or e-mail brace@bereadyalliance.org. • Disaster Preparedness: 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Sept. 25, Fleet and Family Support Center (FFSC), 151 Ellyson Ave., Bldg. 625. Emergencies come in many forms, and they may require anything from a brief absence from your home to permanent evacuation. Each type of disaster requires different measures to keep you, your family and your pets safe. The best thing you can do is to be prepared. For information or to register for the workshop, call 452-5609.

Grosso. “The chief selects not only need to know how important it is to take care of junior Sailors, but also how it is

equally important to develop junior officers. To get the perspective of the admiral and how senior enlisted members had lasting impacts on him throughout his career really sends the message home to our up-and-coming chief petty officers.” White shared his experience as a junior officer, just out of flight school in an A-7 squadron, where his command master chief advised him on being a better division officer and taking care of his Sailors. He stressed that one critical role of a chief is to help junior officers develop as leaders. “The responsibilities of a chief petty officer are huge,” said White. “Even the Harvard Business School acknowledged

See Selectees on page 2

MATSG-23 holds assumption of command From Cpl. Ryan E. Sprague MATSG-23

On Sept. 5 at Naval Air Station Pensacola, Col. Russell A. Blauw assumed command of Marine Aviation Training Support Group (MATSG) 23 at a ceremony held at the National Museum of Naval Aviation. MATSG-23 has relocated to NAS Pensacola from NAS Lemoore, Calif., and will assume the training advocacy role for aviation logistics entry-level training, while also providing necessary administrative and logistical support to regionally located units. Blauw’s most recent assignment was in the Pentagon at the Department of Aviation, Headquarters Marine Corps, where he served as the F-35 logistics and

See MATSG-23 on page 2

Col. Russell A. Blauw

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.



September 12, 2014

Region from page 1

the most disruptive and tragic events a family and a community can experience. It is estimated that for every suicide, there are from eight to 25 attempted suicides. “The Navy’s choice of ‘Every Sailor, Every Day’ as the theme for Suicide Prevention Month emphasizes that the loss of one Sailor to suicide is one loss too many,” Jackson said. “The Navy has a great tradition of looking out for shipmates, but we can always do more. We should always be looking for ways to help Sailors help themselves and come to their aide any time when they show signs of distress, not just during Suicide Prevention Month.” The Navy’s 21st Century Sailor and Marine Program initiative encourages Sailors, commands, families and civilian employees to empower themselves by taking personal responsibility for their health, wellness and growth — the important step in building resilience. For more information about the Navy’s 21st Century Sailor and Marine Program and Suicide Prevention Month, go to http:// www. public. navy. mil/ bupers-npc/ support/ 21st_Century_Sailor/ suicide_prevention/ spmonth/ Pages/ default.aspx.


FEMA: Be disaster aware; take time to prepare From FEMA.gov

September is National Preparedness Month, and the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) encourages everyone to make disaster preparedness a priority. “National Preparedness Month reminds us that we all need to be ready for disasters and emergencies,” said FEMA Region IV Acting Regional Administrator Andrew Velasquez III. “September is also the height of hurricane season, so preparing now is even more critical for families and businesses in the South-

east.” Across the nation, disasters are occurring with greater frequency, and are larger and more complex. Severe weather and other emergencies can strike with little or no warning and can have disastrous impacts. Already this year, states across the Southeast have ex-

Month from page 1

will be conducted and several training sessions have already taken place, Pruitt said. More training sessions are scheduled to start at 8 a.m. Sept. 17 and Sept. 18 at the command chaplain complex and participants should wear civilian clothes if possible. Pruitt said both military and civilian personnel are scheduled to receive training. Angela Smith, a family and work and family life specialist and suicide prevention coordinator (SPC) at NASP’s Fleet and Family Support Center (FFSC), is assisting Pruitt with the training. Smith said FFSC displays are planned during lunch hours each Friday at either the NASP or Corry Station galley and at the Naval Exchange from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. each Friday through the month of Selectees from page 1

that the success of the Navy was due in large part to the chief’s community. Their study of an aircraft carrier and the responsibilities delegated to chiefs was the foundation of the only business model that would permit such a complex operation to work. AWC(Sel) MATSG-23 from page 1

sustainment lead in the F35 Cell. He returns to NAS Pensacola for a second time in his career, the

September. Smith said FFSC is also support some tenant commands with suicide prevention awareness training presentations for their personnel during the month of September. Pruitt said Navy Suicide Prevention Month will be a launchpad for a more extensive campaign to bring attention to the issue. He said more training will be offered throughout the year. For more information on suicide prevention month and future training, you can contact Pruitt at 452-2035 (termaine.pruitt@navy.mil) or Smith at 452-2631 (angela.b.smith1@navy.mil). Another local resource is the chaplain’s office at 452-2341. For more information and various resources for Navy Suicide Prevention Month, visit www.suicide.navy.mil. Also see the Navy suicide prevention story on Gosport page 4A.

(NAC/AW/EXW/SW) Roger Richards, Aviation Rescue Swimmer School training chief, valued the admiral’s opinion on his new role as a chief. “I really appreciated Rear Adm. White taking the time with the selects and the value that he places on his senior enlisted members,” said Richards. “He really stressed the differ-

first being in 1992 as a student in the Aircraft Maintenance Officer course. Blauw hails from Orangevale, Calif., and is married to the former Jen-

perienced destructive severe storms, including the winter storms that affected Alabama, Georgia and North and South Carolina. Spring tornadoes and flooding also affected several states. Four named tropical cyclones, Arthur, Bertha, Cristobal and Dolly have already formed this summer, and they serve as a reminder to be ready for hurricanes. For detailed information about how to be ready for severe weather in your area, including a list of items you will want to have in your emergency kit, visit http://www. ready. gov.

nifer Lynne Wyckoff of New Fairfield, Conn. They have two children, Elizabeth, 14, and Matthew, 12. Blauw will command a headquarters

ence in responsibility between petty officers and chiefs – and the transition from technical experts to primary leaders who mentor junior officers and counsel Sailors.” The NAS Pensacola CPO-365 process wraps-up for 2014 with the new chief’s pinning Sept. 16 at 9 a.m. in the Naval Aviation Schools Command Auditorium.

group and four subordinate units to include; Aircraft Maintenance Squadron 1 and Aircraft Maintenance Squadron 2 aboard NAS Pensacola, Marine Avia-

tion Training Support Squadron 1 at NAS Meridian, Miss., and Marine Detachment Keesler Air Force Base, Biloxi, Miss.


★ Thanking Those Who Serve Us ★

United States Navy Birthday Oct. 13, 1775 – Oct. 13, 2014 Dates in American Naval History: Sept. 12-18 From http://www.history.navy.mil

Sept. 12: 1944 – Fifth Fleet carrier aircraft begin three-day attack on Japanese shipping and facilities in Visayas, Philippines. 1961 – Navy task force sails to aid the Galveston area after Hurricane Carla hits Texas. 1966 – Launch of Gemini 11, piloted by Cmdr. Charles Conrad Jr. and Lt. Cmdr. Richard F. Gordon Jr. Their mission lasted two days and 23 hours and included 44 orbits at an altitude of 1368.9 km. Recovery was by HS-3 helicopter from USS Guam (LPH 9). 1967 – Operation Coronado V began in Mekong Delta, Vietnam. 1992 – Joint Task Force Hawaii activated to provide humanitarian aid after Typhoon Iniki struck Hawaiian islands. Sept. 13: 1814 – British bombardment of Fort McHenry inspires the Star Spangled Banner. 1847 – Marine Brigade leads U.S. forces that storm Chapultepec Castle near Mexico City, inspiring one line of the Marine Hymn. 1985– Commander Middle East Force orders escort

Vol. 78, No. 36

of military sealift ships in Persian Gulf because of Iranian seizure of merchant vessels. Sept. 14: 1899 – Gunboat Concord and monitor Monterey capture two insurgent schooners at Aparri, Philippine Islands. 1939 –Atlantic Squadron Neutrality Patrol ships deploy. Sept. 15: 1944 – Invasion of Peleliu, Palau Islands, after several days of intensive carrier aircraft bombing and ship bombardment. 1950 – U.S. forces under Vice Adm. Arthur Struble achieve an amphibious landing at Inchon, Korea. 1967 – Operation Crimson Tide in Mekong Delta. Sept. 16: 1854 – Cmdr. David G. Farragut takes possession of Mare Island, the first U.S. Navy yard on the Pacific. 1917 – The Navy department authorizes establishment of 16 naval air stations abroad. 1922 – Cmdr. Halsey Powell in USS Edsall became the senior officer directing the evacuation of 250,000 Greek refugees from Turkey after war between Greece and Turkey. 1940 – President Roosevelt signs Selective Training

September 12, 2014

Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Fla.: A Bicentennial Defense Community Commanding Officer — Capt. Keith Hoskins Public Affairs Officer — Patrick J. Nichols The Gosport nameplate pays homage to the 100th anniversary of naval aviation in 2011: the Centennial of Naval Aviation, or CONA. The image on the left side of the nameplate depicts Eugene Ely taking off in a Curtiss pusher bi-plane from the USS Pennsylvania Jan. 18, 1911. While Ely had taken off from the USS Birmingham two months earlier after his plane had been loaded on the ship, the USS Pennsylvania event was the first time a plane landed on and then took off from a U.S. warship.

The image on the right side is 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,

and Service Act, the first peacetime draft. 1958 – USS Grayback (SSG 574) fires first operational launch of Regulus II surface to surface guided missile off Calif. coast; missile carries first U.S. mail sent by guided missile. 1966 – USS Oriskany (CV 34) helicopters rescue 44-men crew of British merchant ship August Moon near Hong Kong. Sept. 17: 1861 – Union landing party from USS Massachusetts takes possession of Ship Island south of New Orleans, La. This was the headquarters for Adm. David Farragut’s Gulf Coast blockading squadron. 1944 – Navy task force lands Army troops on Angaur, Palau Islands, supported by Navy carrier aircraft and shore bombardment. Sept. 18: 1926 – Navy brings relief aid to Miami, Fla., after a severe hurricane. 1941 – U.S. Navy ships escort eastbound British trans-Atlantic convoy for first time (Convoy HX-150). Although the U.S. Navy ships joined HX-150, which left port escorted by British ships Sept. 16, on night of Sept. 17, the official escort duty began Sept.18. 1947 – National Security Act becomes effective.

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

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

Gosport Editor

Scott Hallford 452-4466 scott.hallford@navy.mil Gosport Associate Editor

Mike O’Connor 452-2165 michael.f.oʼconnor.ctr@navy.mil Gosport Staff Writer

Janet Thomas 452-4419 janet.thomas.ctr@navy.mil

September 12, 2014





To heel, or not to heel, that is the sandwich question By Lisa Smith Molinari Military Spouse Columnist


hile the polite, but pierced teen prepared my favorite Subway sandwich – tuna on wheat – I chatted with my husband, who was up next. “So, hon, did you like that new club deli meat I put in your lunch today?” “That sandwich had meat in it?” he asked sarcastically. “What are you talking about? I made you a nice big sandwich with that new club deli meat I got at the commissary. You know, the one made of both ham and turkey with bacon wrapped around it. Geeze, I thought you’d like it,” I declared incredulously. “Well, Hon, it was kind of hard to taste anything inside the sandwich because the strong flavor of the two heels of bread you gave me overpowered everything else.” I grumbled, but he was right. After making the children’s sandwiches that morning, I noticed that two heels of bread were left. I could’ve opened a new loaf and thrown the heels away, but my mother had instilled a certain frugality in me. I thought my husband would

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appreciate the fact that I was not wasting two perfectly edible bread heels that his hardearned military salary had purchased. Besides, I thought, he must be grateful that I’m the kind of wife that gets up every morning and packs him a nice lunch, right? As I selected toppings for my sandwich that were salty, sour, crunchy and spicy, all I could taste was bitterness. “That’s it,” I ruminated. “He can make his own stinking sandwiches from now on.” As my sub was being saltand-peppered, I remembered a conversation I’d had with a salt-and-pepper-haired lady in the YMCA locker room two tours ago in Virginia. We had just finished our morning exercise classes – I, advanced step; she, senior water aerobics – and the women’s locker room was steamy and abuzz with conversation. I regularly got a chuckle out

About the columnist Lisa Smith Molinari, mother of three, has been a military spouse for 20 years (and running). She also writes columns for Military Spouse magazine and a blog at www.themeat andpotatoesoflife.com. She and her family are stationed at Naval Station Newport in Rhode Island. of listening to the water aerobics group as they pulled on their support hose, stretch gabardine pants and embroidered tops. All the old women would cackle away about their ailments, medications, aches

and pains. I always noticed that the salt-and-pepper-haired lady would listen and show concern for her friends’ self-absorbed grievances, but never complained herself. I thought she was a real class act, and made a mental note to myself to try to become that kind of old lady, rather than the kind that went on and on about things like glucosamine and condroitin. On this particular day, she and I found ourselves simultaneously brushing our hair at the shared vanity. “Are there any decent car washes around here?” I asked, after some cursory remarks about the weather. “Well,” she started, with that Old World throw-back Southern accent common in Richmond and Norfolk, “I must admit I’m not very familiar with automotive services around here.” “You see,” she went on, “my husband died last fall, and don’t you know, during our entire 45 years together, I never once put gas in my own car.” It took me a minute to process the significance of what this tasteful elderly lady had just said. “Wait, you mean he always put gas in the car for you?” “Why yes, he certainly did,” she said, somewhat melan-

choly. Of course, my immediate reaction was to get mad at my own husband, who never put gas in my minivan. Just as I was mentally making plans for a real doozy of a husband-wife argument, the salt-and-pepperhaired lady continued: “I never asked him; he wanted to do that for me, so he did. And there were things I always did for him – cooking his meals, gardening, and such. I must say, we loved taking care of each other.” I stood, mouth half agape, staring at the lady in the shared mirror. Like a scene from “Cocoon,” it was as if she had just bestowed upon me the secret to a happy marriage. “Will that be all?” the Subway employee said, jolting me back to the present. I realized that making my husband’s sandwich every day didn’t render me subservient to him. It was something I did to take care of him because he takes care of me. With a fresh outlook on my marriage and a fresh tuna sub in my hand, I decided that there was no reason for me to dig my heels in. I’d continue making my husband sandwiches for the rest of our lives, and hopefully he’ll endure a heel or two along the way.

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 Janet.Thomas.ctr@navy.mil.



September 12, 2014


We’re in this together: One suicide is one too many By MC3 Johans Chavarro Navy Public Affairs Support Element West, Detachment Hawaii


he Navy is promoting the message “Every Sailor, Every Day,” to encourage all Sailors, leaders, families and members of the Navy community to strengthen their connections with those around them in accordance with September, Navy Suicide Prevention Month. Unfortunately, suicide is currently one of the top causes of death in the Navy, claiming the lives of approximately 44 Sailors in 2013 alone and, according to Navy Personnel Command, 39 lives so far in 2014. While these statistics suggest a decrease in frequency of total suicide fatalities from previous years, the numbers show that some Sailors are still finding themselves with nowhere to go and no other option. In an organization that requires the cooperation and unity of every Sailor to accomplish its mission, one suicide is one too many. So, how do we keep moving forward? According to Lt. David Broderick, a psychologist at Makalapa Mental Health Clinic Pearl Harbor, in addition to the web of resources that target raising awareness, reduction and response to suicide, it is also increasingly important to “get ahead of the problem” and address the social challenges and stigmas that may lay at the crux of the issue. “Efforts need to continue to be made towards de-stigmatizing and being more empathic about suicide so that the person asking for help doesn’t feel overwhelmed with asking for it,” said Broderick. “If people are hesitant to go and talk to their chain of command about feeling depressed or hopeless, because they worry their career might get affected, or because maybe they’re not yet at that point of really wanting to hurt themselves, then things can certainly end up escalating the longer they wait.” Lt. James Ragain, a chaplain attached to Joint Base Pearl Harbor-Hickam, echoed Broderick’s sentiments, saying there are a lot of social challenges and stigmas that come with suicide. “For the person that may be having thoughts about suicide, there’s certainly the stigma of, ‘am I going to be seen as different?’ Or, ‘are people going to

treat me as weak?,’ ” said Ragain. “And on the other end there’s the taboo of asking difficult questions about people’s lives and asking the question we’re trained to ask, ‘are you thinking about suicide?’ We may think that by asking this question this person may reject us and cost us a friendship.” As Ragain described, the programs that are available work effectively to equip individuals with the know-how and insight to identify external indications and red flags, as well as providing help to those who need it, but, “oftentimes the tools can be like giving cough syrup to someone who needs an antibody. We need to get below the surface.” “If they can’t open up to anyone, or if they don’t feel safe opening up to anyone, and no one is there to ask that clear and direct question, ‘are you thinking about suicide?,’ then the situation can certainly snowball out of their control,” said Ragain. Lt. Cmdr. Kaarin Coe, a social worker and the Suicide Prevention Coordinator at Military and Family Support Center Pearl Harbor, said that while the task of asking a shipmate or co-worker if they are having thoughts of suicide or are in need of professional help may seem daunting, it is important to keep in mind the Navy’s core values to intervene when something is out of place in the work place, as well as with those around us. “The Navy’s greatest asset is their people,” said Coe. “Nothing moves, flies, or sails without someone at the helm – whatever form that may take. When we take care of each other, we ensure our Navy stays not only ‘Fit to Fight,’ but focused on the mission. When we get people support sooner rather than later, they are able to either maintain their ability to be mission focused, or return to duty faster than if they wait until there is a crisis.” Ragain said to continue moving forward it is crucial that Sailors and individuals find the

A photo illustration produced by the U.S. Navy supporting the suicide prevention program urging Sailors to speak up and seek guidance. Sailors throughout the fleet are encouraged to work together as commands, units, installations or other groups to recognize suicidal tendencies and behavior and act to prevent it. Photo illustration by MC1 Daniel Barker

honor, courage and commitment to initiate early avenues of communication with those that may be showing signs of suicide. “When someone starts that internal dialogue about suicide and they have someone they can talk with about what’s going on in their life, it lets them get everything out onto the table, and for a lot of people it’s like a huge weight’s been taken off their shoulders,” said Ragain. “For others, as they listen to themselves talk about suicide and about their issues, it’s almost like they convince themselves not to do it because they now have that connection with someone and they know they’re no longer alone.” Because of this, it is imperative that Sailors and individuals remain perceptive to changes in behavior and attitude of someone who they may suspect is struggling emotionally, said Ragain. “One thing that happens when people are thinking about suicide is they give out invitations to people, to connect with them and talk about their feelings,” said Ragain. “I use ‘invitations’ as opposed to ‘warning signs,’ because what they’re doing is inviting other people to talk about this major decision they’re going to make in their life. These invitations may come in the form of the things they say like, ‘there’s no hope for me, things will be better once I’m gone.’ Or as blatant as, ‘I’m going to kill myself.’ Invitations also come in the form of their appearance, or how they

isolate themselves from other people.” Coe said that anyone can become susceptible to suicidal thoughts, thus it becomes important that everyone recognize their role as a resource by remaining vigilant to the signs that may be out of the ordinary with their coworker or shipmate. “Being aware of changes in mood, demeanor and behaviors are key in recognizing early that something may be going on,” said Coe. “Knowing the resources available can also help get someone to the support they need sooner.” Once contact and communication is established, Sailors and individuals can then move on to subsequent resources that will work more directly to provide the support and help necessary. At this stage in the Navy, Broderick suggested that commands continue to stress that Sailors seek help and resources. “Commands need to continue stressing that and eventually people may find themselves more willing, or not as nervous, to seek help and go talk to someone,” said Broderick. “The clinic is a place for everyone to come for outpatient treatment for whatever life stresses they may have going on,” said Broderick. “Our mission is to get people back to work and to feel stronger about going back to work.” But to accomplish this mis-

sion first requires one to make that uncomfortable effort and ask that difficult question, “are you thinking about suicide?” It is only through increased empathetic and open communication that this can be achieved, said Coe. From Sept. 1-30, “I Pledge to ACT,” a web-based effort, is taking place to encourage all Sailors, families and members of the Navy community to take steps in building personal resilience, supporting their shipmates and intervening if they notice signs of distress. The pledge is completely anonymous and available to all audiences through the NPC website, www.public.navy.mil. For more information about suicide prevention, visit www.chaplain.navy.mil – Navy chaplains have 100 percent confidentiality and cannot break this without the person’s consent. If someone isn’t sure where to start, chaplains can also help someone figure out where they need to go for help. More helpful links include www.suicide.navy.mil as well as www.suicideoutreach.org. and www.militaryonesource.mil – referrals are made to local community providers. Services are not connected to service record. Or call the Military Crisis Line at 800-273-TALK (option 1) or www. veterans crisisline.net/activeduty.aspx for confidential support 24/7.



Spetember 12, 2014


Rating experts sought for advancement exam panels By Katrina Gergely NETPDTC Public Affairs


aval Education and Training Professional Development Technology Center (NETPDTC) announced the schedule for the latest Advancement Exam Readiness Review (AERR) Sept. 2 which seeks volunteers to serve as subject matter experts (SMEs) for exam development. Naval Administrative Message (NavAdmin) 204/14 details the AERR schedule from October through March. Navy chiefs (E-7 to E-9) on active duty, Full Time Support (FTS), and reservists on Active Duty for Special Work (ADSW) are encouraged to apply. The AERRs are held at Saufley Field in Pensacola. Fleet subject matter expert (FSME)

travel and all associated costs are funded by NETPDTC. The reviews typically run one or two weeks in length, and updates to the AERR schedule are published quarterly. “AERR panels bring chief petty officers together to serve as rating subject matter experts,” said Navy Advancement Center’s (NAC) Director Cmdr. Brenda Stencil. “The panel work

requires long days and meticulous effort, but all of the feedback I’ve received shows how personally rewarding and career enhancing these events are for attendees.” According to Stencil, the chiefs who volunteer and are selected for panel membership work closely with the NAC staff of exam development professionals and play a vital role as a rating FSME. They are responsible for determining and developing the content of E-4 through E-7 rating advancement exams, significantly affecting the careers of all advancement-eligible sailors. There are seven eligibility requirements listed in the volunteer nomination package and chiefs with recent experience in a major rating skill set or in multiple platforms are highly sought

after. The NAC AERR fleet liaison, Peter Pappas, coordinates with learning center rating managers, detailers and type commander representatives to select the best nominees who have the right mix of skills and knowledge, and also complement other panel members, to support the AERR process. “Each enlisted rating has its own unique skill sets that must be represented during the AERR process,” said Pappas. “This cannot be accomplished without the chiefs in the fleet volunteering to attend. It is crucial that every chief should view the AERRs as a way to give back to their community. It’s Sailorization at its finest.” The application to volunteer as an FSME for advancement exam development must be en-

dorsed by the volunteer’s commanding officer or officer in charge, as well as their command master chief, senior chief or chief of the boat prior to submission to NETPDTC. Potential applicants should contact the NETPDTC POC to request a waiver if needed. For application forms, details and additional requirements, visit https:// www. nko. navy. mil/ group/ navy-advancement-cen ter. Visit NAC’s Facebook page at https:// www. facebook.com/ pages/ Navy-Advancement-Center/213190711299. For more information from the Naval Education and Training Command, visit www. navy. mil/ https:// www.netc. navy. mil or https:// www. facebook. com/ NavalEducationAndTrainingCommand. For more news from Naval Education and Training Command, visit www. navy. mil/ local/cnet/.

Navy Ener gy connects on milSuite From Navy Energy Coordination Office

WASHINGTON (NNS) – Collaborative tools and social networking platforms are becoming increasingly valuable for companies and government entities to ensure that innovative solutions and ideas generated by their workforce are heard by leadership and can foster change that makes them more effective. In 2009, the military took on this challenge through the creation of milSuite, a collection of online tools and applications aimed at connecting people and knowledge by increasing awareness of military programs, products, teams and policies.

To improve collaboration on energy topics across the fleets and system commands, the Chief of Naval Operations Energy and Environmental Readiness Division (OpNav N45) has created a collection of milSuite groups that facilitate energy discussions as part of this emerging social business initiative. MilSuite is a Common Access Card (CAC) enabled tool that allows DoD personnel to create virtual communities, share ideas and participate in a collaborative work environment. DoD uses milSuite to improve secure methods of collaboration using four types of applications: milBook, milWiki, milWire and milTube. Each application serves a

unique purpose to securely connect users to share information. The OpNav N45 groups include a Navy Energy dashboard to which members can post energy-related articles, submit blog posts, or engage in discussions. A second group consists of a reference library that serves as a repository for Navy energy-related resources. The third group is the Navy Energy Innovation group, which serves as an open forum for members to share ideas on energy-related technology, research, and approaches for improving tactics, techniques and procedures that can increase energy efficiency. Similar to Facebook, members can “like” initiatives or posts,

vote on ideas, or add comments to further the discussion. All links below are accessible by registering for a milSuite account and are CAC enabled. Navy Energy: https://www. milsuite. mil/book/groups/navy-energy. Navy Energy Library: https://www. milsuite.mil/book/groups/navy-energy-library. Navy Energy Innovation: https://www. milsuite. mil/ book/ groups/ energy- warrior. For more news from Chief of Naval Operations Energy and Environmental Readiness Division, visit www. navy. mil/ local/n45/.



September 12, 2014


NASWF Feds Feed Families finishes strong By Ens. Kimberly Mahoney NAS Whiting Field Public Affairs

The Naval Air Station Whiting Field chaplain’s office wrapped up participation in the Feds Feeds Family Program Aug 31. after a summerlong campaign to collect food for families in need. The program gives the Navy a chance to make a large impact with a small act of kindness. Feds Feeds Families is an annual campaign led by the United States Department of Agriculture and supported by other federal agencies. Since this program began in 2009, federal workers have collectively donated and

collected more than 24.1 million pounds of food and other nonperishable items to support families across America. The chaplain’s office coordinates the program at NAS Whiting Field, and it is one of the few times government members are able to donate, within the workplace, to good causes. “Taking the time to stop and buy a little bit of food and donate it feeds many families ... it’s great that the (federal employees are) helping out,” said RP2 Lusbeth Morales. Morales spearheaded the program this year, organizing participation from every department

on base. A point of contact was established to work with their unit and provide volunteers for each pickup. “It’s not about what others can do for you but what you can do for others,” said AB1 Christopher Jacobs, who helped with one of the pickups. Morales also worked with Kim Jackson, the commissary director, to coordinate an easy way for the Whiting Field com-

munity to contribute. Bags of food were put together for commissary patrons to buy and then place in a box at the commissary exit. Those bags were then picked up on a biweekly basis and taken to the Bay Area Food Bank. The volunteers were able to make seven pickups from the commissary for a total of 2,350 pounds of food donated from NAS Whiting Field. Volunteers from different departments on base transported the food, putting a face to military members who have generously donated to the program. “It does build a community feel, I think that it helps people

realize that we understand that even though we might be here a short amount of time we are still members of the community,” said Lt. Jason Hart, Naval Air Station Whiting Field’s chaplain. The food drive is one of three that NAS Whiting Field participates in annually. Although this year’s drive is over, anyone interested in volunteering is welcome to visit the Bay Area Food Bank. The chaplain’s office expressed their gratitude for everyone who lent a hand and donated. “(We) really appreciate everyone who donated, it’s a representation of all of us,” Hart said.

Whiting holds 25th annual job fair Story, photo by Ens. Kimberly Mahoney NAS Whiting Field Public Affairs

Naval Air Station Whiting Field (NASWF) opened its gates to community and military members alike for the silver anniversary of its annual job fair Aug. 21. Tables were filled with eye-catching displays and promotional items, all attempting to draw the attention of applicants and give companies a chance to explain what they had to offer. At 9 a.m. the doors of Sikes Hall opened to a line of eager applicants. Job seekers found a wealth of information and job listings, but most importantly they found opportunity. “(This will) help folks, whether they’re in transition or trying to get a job. You change lives today,” said NASWF Commanding Officer Capt. Matthew Coughlin during his welcoming speech to participating companies and their representatives. Vendors were happy with the turnout, stating that there was a larger pool of applicants with different skills that they had not seen in the past fairs. The total number of job seekers reached 906, with 4,900 information sessions conducted. Out of a total of 784 interviews conducted, 100 people were hired on the spot. Companies chose to participate in the fair for numerous reasons, but a resounding consensus agreed that the quality of the applicants is what keeps bringing them back. The military’s ability to instill discipline and a strong work ethic in its members makes them highly desirable in the civilian workforce.

Applicants line up at a booth to learn more about potential employers.

“Folks here are prepared. Obviously those in the military have skills, have discipline. It also seems that their dependents have many of those traits ... The caliber of the candidates keeps us coming back,” said Greg Young, recruiter for Gulf Power. The military’s emphasis on safety in the workplace was also mentioned by numerous companies. From law enforcement to civilian maintenance jobs, safety is a growing concern in many industries today. “The base is a safety center for aviation so everyone from this base has some kind of safety background, which is really good for the railroad because we’re safety conscious,” said Steve Toomey, a recruiter for CSX Transport. Participants were surprised by the variety of possible jobs available in the region. Many attended with a specific job in mind but left with the intention of applying for a career they did not know was available. “There’s a lot of interesting companies I didn’t know about ... I’m going to go

home and apply,” said Shante Smith, a civilian whose family has served extensively in the Navy. Some applicants came specifically to network with companies that had more to offer than their current employer. Damon Matthews mentioned that he was searching for a company that had potential for growth because companies downsizing had been a problem in the past. He had no trouble finding future opportunities. “Everyone I talked to said ‘apply,’ ” Matthews said, as he sat at a table with a folder full of applications. Jeff Keisacker, a retired combat medic who had served two tours in Afghanistan, came to the fair looking for a career transition. He mentioned the largest draw to the fair was the ability to speak face-toface with the companies and see how they interact with their applicants. As a veteran with charisma and confidence, the job fair gave him an excellent opportunity to display qualities that would not show on an

online application. Those qualities can set applicants apart from others with similar skills. “The networking part, the actual meeting the folks who represent the different companies and getting information from someone word of mouth. You’re actually putting a face to the company, the company is putting a face to the people looking for a job,” said Jeff Gulsby, an attendee who was considering a career change. Companies were thrilled with the pool of potential employees. Some offered jobs on the spot or sent applicants home happy, knowing their resume was well received. Companies that required an extensive application process were able to better explain the necessary steps to get hired. Christine Cowles was one of the numerous success stories from the fair. She originally heard about the fair from her neighbor and came not knowing what to expect. She left with a smile and more than one job opportunity. “I had a couple of companies accept my resume and told me to expect a call back,” Cowles said excitedly. The amount of job opportunities and the large turnout was said to be a reflection of the local job market. “The labor market is improving slowly and as it improves the hunt for qualified applicants increases, so competition increases,” said Darryl Johnson, work and family life consultant at NASWF Fleet and Family Support Center. Many participating companies and applicants credited the success of the fair to Johnson and his team; all 77 employers are willing to return next year.

To advertise in this paper, please call Simone Sands at 433-1166 ext. 21

September 12, 2014





POW/MIA luncheon to be Sept. 16

Partyline submissions

The Freedoms Foundation of Valley Forge, Pensacola Chapter, and the Pensacola Council of the Navy League will present the 16th annual POW/MIA luncheon at 11:30 a.m. Sept. 16 at New World Landing. The event will honor two local men who both graduated from Woodham High School – former prisoner of war CSM Frederick H. Crowson, U.S. Army retired, and CWO3 Randolph Jefferson Ard, U.S. Army, who is listed as missing in action. Ard’s brother, John Ard, will be the guest speaker. Cost is $15 per person. Attire is business casual for civilians and service khaki for military. To make reservations, call 436-8552.

You can submit information for possible publication in Partyline by sending an e-mail to Janet.Thomas.ctr@navy.mil. 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.

Commissary offering case lot sale The NAS Pensacola Commissary, 5800 West Highway 98, has scheduled a case lot sale for 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. today, Sept. 12, and 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sept. 13. For more information, call 262-9200.

Get help with homework issues The NASP Fleet and Family Support Center and Balfour Beatty Communities are presenting two events to help you and your children create a homework friendly environment. Turning Around Homework Hassles is a fun and interactive session for parents and children. The sessions are scheduled for Sept. 15 at Lighthouse Terrace Apartments Clubhouse, No. 1 Price Ave., aboard NAS Pensacola. Homeschool parents and children will meet at 1:30 p.m. to 2:30 p.m., and public or private school parents and children will meet at 3 p.m. to 4 p.m. For more information or to make reservations, call 452-5609.

Fishing rodeo to be at Shoreline Park The Pensacola Recreational Fisherman Association will present the 14th annual Family Fishing Rodeo Sept. 12 to Sept. 14 at Shoreline Park. This year’s rodeo also includes a free spearfish division for Lionfish. The open division and kayak tickets are $25 each. Children 12 and younger can fish for free. Tickets are available at Gulf Breeze Bait and Tackle, Hot Spots at Pensacola Marina and at Outcast Bait & Tackle, Tight Lines and Dizzy Lizzy’s. For more information, call Roy Stoeser at 375-4006.

Softball game to be played at stadium The Escambia County Sheriff ’s Office and the Pensacola Police Department are planning a Guns vs. Hoses softball game and safety day (previously

known as Battle of the Badges) Sept. 13 at Pensacola Bayfront Stadium. Gates open at 9 a.m. and activities will include a children’s play zone, displays by first responders and an exhibition softball game between Coast Guard and Navy players. Admission is free. The event will benefit Wreaths Across America. For more information, call 436-9939.

Coin collectors to meet Sept. 18

Members of the Pensacola Coin Collector Club will meet at 6:30 p.m. Sept. 18 at Sonny’s Real Pit Bar-B-Q restaurant, 630 North Navy Blvd. There will be a presentation and a coin auction will be conducted after the meeting. There is no cost to attend unless you plan to have dinner. For more information, call Mark Cummings at 332-6491.

Navy Ball golf tournament to be Oct. 3 The U.S. Navy 239th Birthday Ball Golf Tournament is scheduled for Oct. 3 at A.C. Read Golf Course. Entry fee is $180 for a team of four and includes green fees, cart and a light dinner. Active-duty military must obtain command approval to play. Tournament will be a four-person, 18-hole scramble with a noon shotgun start. For more information, contact AWOC Ryan Crate at 452-3949 or ryan.crate@navy.mil.

Sept. 20 run in memory of slain Sailor The Corry Station Chief Petty Officers Association (CPOA) and Pen Air Federal Credit Union have scheduled the third annual Crime Stoppers 5K Run in memory of Tyler Jefferson at 8 a.m. Sept. 20 at NASP Corry Station. An 18-year-old Navy Sailor, Jefferson was killed Nov. 12, 2009, and the investigation is ongoing.

Register online at Signmeup.com/101140 or via mail. Registration is $20 by Sept. 13 ($25 after Sept. 13). Race day registration is $30. Checks and registration can be mailed to Running Wild, 1302 East Cervantes Street, Pensacola, FL 32503. For more information, contact Joe Cannon by phone at 452-6187 or by e-mail at joseph.j.cannon@navy.mil.

Retired military seminar announced

The 42st annual Gulf Coast Area Retired Military Seminar is scheduled for 9 a.m. to noon Oct. 18 at the Naval Aviation Schools Command auditorium, Bldg. 633. The event is sponsored by the Retired Activities Office and the Naval Air Station Pensacola Fleet and Family Support Center. Representatives from the Veterans Administration, Naval Hospital Pensacola, TRICARE, Morale, Welfare and Recreation, Fleet and Family Support Center and the Retired Activities Office will be present to address issues and answer questions. For more information, call 452-5990.

Engineering group plans breakfast The Pensacola Chapter of the Society of American Military Engineers (SAME) and the UWF Small Business Development Center have scheduled a Business Opportunities Breakfast at 7:30 a.m. Oct. 24 at the Mustin Beach Club aboard NAS Pensacola. All topics will be focused on small business opportunities with the federal government. The registration cost is $30 per person. For more information, contact pensacola.post@gmail.com or go to http://pensacola. same.org.

Volunteers needed for beach cleanup Volunteers can help clean up beaches around Naval Air Station Pensacola (NASP) from 8 a.m. to noon Sept. 20 as part of the 2014 International Coastal Cleanup organized by the Ocean Conservancy. Bring sunscreen, hats, gloves and water. For more information or to sign up, call 452-3131, ext. 3008, or 452-2532.

Angel’s Garden presenting art show Angel’s Garden will present the 17th annual “New Beginning” Art Show Sept. 19-21 at the park on the corner of 12th Avenue and Gonzalez Street. Hours are 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. Sept. 19 and 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Sept. 20 and Sept. 21. The show will feature 75 local artists, musicians and food, and there will be free activities for the children. For more information, call Debbie Tracy at 435-9555.

Free consultations. Call 456-5779 PAYING ATTENTION TO CLIENT EXPECTATIONS Have you read enough advertisements that are all fluff and buzz words? Maybe they all read alike because they are all written by Marketing Gurus. I, Steven W. Bowden, a lawyer with 30 years of experience, wrote the contents of the webpage. Almost all of that experience involves depositions, trials, hearings or representing clients in court. This firm represents clients throughout Florida with client contact in person or by email. If you are in the Military, there are particular things you must know if involved in a court in Florida. This firm has the knowledge and experience required to address the special needs of its Military clients. We have many Military clients since we are located one mile outside of Corry Station entrance off New Warrington Road and near NAS Pensacola. The firm has also represented service members and spouses stationed on NAS Pensacola, Hurlburt Field, Fort Walton Beach and Eglin Air Force Base among others. My firm’s practice areas are listed at the bottom of this page. The information included on each one is intended to give you a start as to what you need to know regarding each subject matter. Maybe it will help you get through the night or weekend, or save you from making a mistake. It is written for you. If you need more information, call or make a free appointment to discuss your situation with me. If you come in, I will discuss your problem with you and give you experienced advice regarding the issue and the expectations of what is going to happen next. I won’t tell you “what you want to hear" or offer a low price just to get your business. You may not like what you are told, but it will be realistic and what you need to hear. You will get my best effort, expertise and experience with aggression and maybe a little attitude! My staff will treat you like your Grandmother might. They will listen to you and help you get through tough times in a comforting manner. We make a good team to represent you. If you need help after reading our practice area content, call or come in. It is free for the initial consultation. Respectfully Yours, Steven W. Bowden, Esq.

PRACTICE AREAS Divorce Alimony

Child Support Military Divorce Criminal Defense DUI

Military Divorce Active Duty or Retired

We are located near Corry Station and NAS Pensacola. As a result, for 30 years we have handled problems that are unique to active duty and retired military service members. We are able to handle most issues where Florida has jurisdiction, which may include Initial Divorce proceedings, Spousal Support, Child Support, Modification, Visitation or Custody issues Contempt, Email or Teleconferencing. In cases of deployment, regarding court appearances, many occasions relevant to these issues (pursuant to the other sides agreement when necessary), you can testify by telephone and never have to physically be in Florida for the proceeding. Set forth below are a few of the issues that you may question regarding, whether you are active

Sexual Assault Domestic Violence Injunction Drug Trafficking

duty, retired or the spouse of active duty or retire military. Child Support In calculating Child Support, in addition to your regular or retirement pay, the following pay is included: 1. Housing Allowance 2. Sea or Flight Pay 3. Retirement Pay 4. Social Security 5. V.A. Benefits (Yes, despite what others have told you, VA pay is included in child support calculations. Some of you will argue this point. Make an appointment and I will show you why it is included). You will still be governed by the child support requirements under the general Divorce/Child Support for the state of Florida. FYI: Based on the child support formula, it is almost always cheaper, if possible, to use day care.

The Law Firm of Steven W. Bowden 4502 Twin Oaks Drive Pensacola, FL 32506 Phone: (850) 456-5779 E-mail: sbowdenlaw@gmail.com For more information about Steven Bowden’s areas of practice, go to http:// pensacola-lawyer.com

A major problem which can affect both the payor and recipient of child support is when the support should begin. If you are involved in the initial Divorce proceeding the payor’s obligation begins, at the minimum, when the divorce is filed and/or you no longer live together with the child/children. The separation date may predate the filing of the divorce petition. You need an attorney’s advice to ascertain your obligation. If you wait until the final hearing, you may have to pay ongoing child support plus a court ordered amount each month to satisfy an arrearage plus interest. If you are active duty military, the JAG manual (navy page) will specify what you must pay to continue to support your family until further court order. A temporary hearing could reduce the amount of child support that you have been direct to may pay military orders or rules. If you are the spouse of an active duty military member, reservist or retiree, see Spouse/Military or

call for an appointment regarding the questions you may have. Retirement Alimony/Spousal Support In Florida, military retirement funds are an asset which is treated differently than other income related to Alimony/Spousal Support. The spouse of retired military personnel receives a pro rata share of the retirement funds. If the spouse remarries, the awarded share is still paid. If the military retiree dies, and an SBP is elected, it is still paid. You must make sure your lawyer uses the correct formula in order to establish the amount owed. DFAS has particular guidelines that must be met in order to accomplish the correct payment of spousal support.

For more information on these and other issues handled by the Steven Bowden Law Firm, go to http://pensacola-lawyer.com.



September 12, 2014






September 12, 2014

NETC’s Civilians of the Quarter; See page B2 Spotlight


Sept. 13, 2014:

th Anniversary of the Star Spangled Banner By Donna Miles, American Forces Press Service


n the night of Sept. 13, 1814, British ships in Baltimore harbor bombarded the outgunned U.S. resistance at Fort McHenry for 25 solid hours. Francis Scott Key, a civilian lawyer who was sent to Baltimore to negotiate an American hostage’s release, found himself in a front-row seat to the battle aboard a British ship. As dawn broke the following morning, Key stood on the ship’s deck, amazed to see the U.S. flag still flapping in the breezes over the battered fort. He was so moved that he penned the poem that became the lyrics of the national anthem. Beyond the Battle of Fort McHenry, many Americans have little understanding of what’s been called America’s first forgotten war. The War of 1812 centered on maritime disputes between the United States and Great Britain. In the early 1800s, the

Royal Navy, which was at war with France, was stopping American ships to search for sailors born in England, then forcibly pressing them into service “A view of the bombardment of Fort McHenry” is a print by J. Bower of Philadelphia, dated 1816. for the crown. Both the Kevin McCranie. French and English began clared war against Eng- alone with her servants town. “Challenging the most But with naval battles when British troops seizing American ships, land in 1812. Among the most re- torched the White House, in North America, off dominant naval power of and later imposed an embargo on American ves- membered events was the personally saved the fa- South America and Great the time, the less powerBritain, and in the Pacific ful U.S. Navy found and Indian oceans, the ways to protract the war War of 1812 was predom- and incurred significant inantly a sea campaign. It costs for Great Britain,” served as a defining mo- he said. “That’s why the ment for the fledging U.S. War of 1812 is important Navy, which fought the for national leaders to British as they tried to study.” The war also helped blockade the Atlantic coast and support land establish the Navy’s forces from Lake Erie and legacy of heroes. Capt. James Lawrence, aboard Lake Champlain. the U.S. frigate Chesa“The War of 1812 is Costumed gunners at Fort McHenry fire in a re-enactment. NPS photo significant because it peake as it was taken by sels going to Europe that burning of the White mous Gilbert Stuart por- paved the way for future HMS Shannon, uttered as of George development of the U.S. his last words, the famous nearly bankrupted the in- House, the Capitol and trait dustry. President James the Washington Navy Washington by carting it Navy,” said U.S. Naval battle cry, “Don’t give up Madison ultimately de- Yard. Dolly Madison, off in a wagon to George- War College Professor the ship.”

Fort McHenry today. For more information on the War of 1812, visit http://www.history.navy.mil/ Special%20Highlights/1812/index.html. NPS photo

Today (Sept.12), at 8:30 a.m. Sherwood Elementary will participate in a national Star Spangled Banner (SSB) music day celebration. Sherwood students will be studying the SSB through cross-curricular activities in math, social studies, language arts, and fine arts. The culminating activity will be a flag-raising ceremony conducted by the Pine Forest High School NJROTC followed by the Sherwood student body (around 630 students) joining outside to sing the national anthem. Longleaf Elementary School is having a Star Spangled Banner program at 8:30 a.m. Pine Forest High School band will play, and the students will sing, the Star Spangled Banner.

“Let our hope and prayer be that a hundred years from now, whatever other changes time may have wrought, the people of 2014 may still see the same banner waving over them that waves over us, and still symbolizing – from The Baltimore Sun, Sept. 8, 1914 the principles of justice, brotherhood and equality of opportunity.”

Word Search ‘Invasion 1814’ Y R Z T R O C K E T S R Z C A

















Gosling Games Color Me ‘Call to arms’

Jokes & Groaners Jokes the British should have burned Q: What protest did dogs hold in 1773? A: The Boston Flea Party. Q: What cat warned that the British were coming? A: Paw Revere. Q: What was Gen. George Washington’s favorite tree? A: The infantry. Q: If you crossed a Patriot with a curly-haired dog, what would you get? A: Yankee Poodle. Q: If you crossed the American national bird with Snoopy, what would you get? A: A bald beagle. Q: If you crossed a famous Founding Father with a famous monster, what would you get? A: Benjamin Franklinstein.




September 12, 2014

NETC names top performers By Ed Barker NETC PAO


he Naval Education and Training Command (NETC) recognized its top performers Aug. 26 by announcing the Junior and Senior Civilians of the Quarter (CoQ) for the second quarter of 2014. Rear Adm. Mike White, NETC commander, praised the awardees as shining examples of the dedication displayed at headquarters and noted their efforts are an indispensable part of the education and training mission. “The NETC team members we honor as civilians of the quarter are representative of the tremendously-dedicated professionals we have throughout the Navy training enterprise,” said White. “Our civilians are an indispensable part of our warfighting capability and one of the main reasons we can quickly respond to fleet needs, enabling and ensuring fleet readiness. The

Your City, Your Magazine


work performed by these professionals each and every day throughout our world-wide training commands is key to the success of our Navy and Marine Corps team.” Alex McCrory, a planning program manager in the NETC supply logistics department, was named the Senior Civilian of the Quarter. McCrory coordinates facility-related issues in support of the training mission. “To be selected is a real honor knowing the professional level of work and accomplishments conducted by others within the NETC command,” said McCrory. “At the same time, I’m humbled be-

cause of the mutual support and teamwork involved in enabling myself and others to do what we do.” Cmdr. Glen Dietrick, N41 staff logistics officer, noted that McCrory’s nomination for SCoQ was well-deserved. “Mr. McCrory is a high-octane performer, having successfully managed several infrastructure actions with excellent results, including large facility investments for the Navy’s submarine, nuclear and officer development programs,” said Dietrick. The Junior Civilian of the Quarter, Keith Palmer, works as the program assistant property manager, code N4113. He provides advice to property managers, database users and organizational personnel on inventory and Personal Property Management (PPM) policy and procedures. “It was a complete surprise to receive the award,” said Palmer. “I greatly appreciate the recognition – this is the highlight of my year.” Palmer’s supervisor, Jim Kight, the NETC supply policy program manager, said that his outstanding perform-

Alex McCrory

ance, ability to assess personnel property management shortfalls and recommend and incorporate corrective action were the reasons for Palmer’s nomination as JCoQ.

“Keith has done an outstanding job, working independently and managing more than 60 activities and 150 personal property accounts,” said Kight. “He came to the NETC enterprise and got up-to-speed on property management in record time.” NETC is the largest shore command in the Navy and is comprised of more than 12,000 military and staff personnel at more than 230 subordinate activities and detachments in the United States and at remote sites overseas. NETC provides training

NAS Pensacola Reunion Weekend ... Naval Aviation Medical Institute (NAMI) Academics staff member Lt. Cmdr. Thomas Sather (left) instructs a visitor in the NAMI virtual flight simulator Aug. 22 during the Pensacola Chamber Foundationsponsored 100 Year Reunion Weekend at Seville Quarter. The event was designed to celebrate a century of naval aviation at Naval Air Station Pensacola, and featured command representatives from several organizations on NASP. Photo by MC1 Bruce Cummins

Keith Palmer

and education to more than 31,000 students on any given day. For more news from Naval Education and Training Command, visit www. navy. mil/ local/ cnet.

B3 GOSPORT Subway spokesman to speak to young marathon runners PA G E

September 12, 2014

From Pensacola Sports Association

What is a 12-week marathon? It’s a special children’s marathon for ages 5-12 in which participants can run, walk, or wheel-chair 25 miles in a 12-week period at school or home. The final leg of the marathon is a 1.2-mile run at 12:30 p.m. Nov. 9 following the Pensacola Marathon. Upon completion, the young athletes will have run, walked, or wheel-chaired a full 26.2 mile marathon. As part of the Subway Kids Marathon, a special event is planned from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Sept. 20 at the Washington

High School track. Subway spokesman Jared Fogle will be in attendance to speak to the young athletes, get them motivated and log a mile for their marathon journey. Children can monitor their progress with an interactive training log website which is geared to youth runners. As the participant completes his/her next milestone, it shows their progress on a fun log and awards them with coupons and tips along the way. Each participant will receive: an official race number, training materials,

a mileage log, a T-shirt and refreshments at the finish line. Participants have 12 weeks

to compete 25 miles in halfmile or one-mile increments. The final 1.2 miles will be run the Nov. 9 when every child will get to run through the Pensacola Marathon finish line structure and be awarded their finishers medal. This program is supported by the Escambia and Santa Rosa county school districts and LiveWell Northwest Florida’s 5-2-1-0 Let’s Go! initiative. The 5-2-1-0 Let’s Go! initiative promotes healthy lifestyle habits for children ages 5 to 12,

their families, teachers and caregivers. This program is not limited to local students. Athletes in neighboring counties are welcome to participate and log their miles. Children from out of state are welcome to register, log their miles and travel down with their parents for the final event in Pensacola. Children can still register for the event, which started Aug. 18. To register, go to www.subwaykidsmarathon. com or contact your child’s physical education teacher, track coach or running club. Registration fee is $15. For more information, call 434-2800.





September 12, 2014

Morale, Welfare and Recreation

Dr. John was awarded an honorary doctorate from Tulane University in New Orleans in 2013.

Story, photo from Pensacola Saenger Theatre

The legendary Dr. John, a six-time Grammy Award-winning musician and Rock & Roll Hall of Fame inductee, will bring a bit of New Orleans to Pensacola when he takes the stage at 7:30 p.m. Sept. 18 at the Saenger Theatre. Known throughout the world as the embodiment of the New Orleans musical legacy, Dr. John’s colorful musical career began in the 1950s when he wrote and played guitar on some of the greatest records to come out of the Crescent City, including recordings by Professor Longhair, Art Neville, Joe Tex and Frankie Ford. Dr. John headed west, where he continued to be in demand

Details • What: Dr. John and the Nite Trippers. • Where: Pensacola Saenger Theatre, 118 South Palafox St. • When: 7:30 p.m. Sept. 18. • Cost: Reserved seating, $79, $55, $49, plus service charge. • For information: www. pensacolasaenger.com.

as a session musician, playing on records by Sonny and Cher, Van Morrison, Aretha Franklin and The Rolling Stones. During that time he launched his solo career, developing the charismatic persona of Dr. John The Nite Tripper. A legend was born with his breakthrough 1968 album “Gris-Gris” which

introduced the world to his unique blend of funk, rhythm and blues, psychedelic rock and Creole roots. Some of chart hits include “Right Place Wrong Time” and “Such A Night.” In addition to his six wins, he has received six other Grammy nominations over the years. In 2007, he was nominated for “Sippiana Hericane,” his Hurricane Katrina benefit disc. After Hurricane Katrina, Dr. John stepped up to the plate with relief fund-raising concerts and recordings. He recently released a Louis Armstrong tribute album, “SkeDat-De-Dat … The Spirit of Satch,” debuted Aug. 27 at No. 1 on the contemporary jazz chart.

At the movies FRIDAY

“Guardians of the Galaxy” (2D), PG, 5 p.m.; “The Expendables 3,” PG-13, 7:30 p.m.; “The Giver,” PG-13, 5:30 p.m.; “Let’s Be Cops,” R, 8 p.m.


“Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles” (3D), PG-13, noon; “The Hundred-Foot Journey,” PG, 2:30 p.m.; “Guardians of the Galaxy” (3D), PG, 5 p.m.; “The Expendables 3,” PG-13, 7:30 p.m.; “Guardians of the Galaxy” (2D), PG, 12:30 p.m.; “Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles” (2D), PG-13, 3 p.m.; “The Giver,” PG-13, 5:30 p.m.; “Let’s Be Cops,” R, 8 p.m.


“Guardians of the Galaxy” (3D), PG, noon; “Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles” (3D), PG-13, 2:30 p.m.; “The Giver,” PG-13, 4:50 p.m.; “The Expendables 3,” PG-13, 7:10 p.m.; “Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles” (2D), PG-13, 12:30 p.m.; “Guardians of the Galaxy” (2D), PG, 3 p.m.; “Into the Storm,” PG-13, 5:30 p.m.; “Let’s Be Cops,” R, 7:30 p.m.


“Guardians of the Galaxy” (3D), PG, 5 p.m.; “Lucy,” R, 7:30 p.m.; “Into the Storm,” PG-13, 5:10 p.m.; “The Expendables 3,” PG-13, 7:10 p.m.


“Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles” (3D), PG-13, 5 p.m.; “Hercules” (3D), PG-13, 7:10 p.m.; “Guardians of the Galaxy” (2D), PG, 5:10 p.m.; “The Hundred-Foot Journey,” PG, 7:30 p.m.


“The Giver” PG-13, 5 p.m.; “Dawn of the Planet of the Apes” (3D), PG-13, 7:10 p.m.; “Lucy,” R, 5:30 p.m.; “Let’s Be Cops,” R, 7:30 p.m.


“The Giver” PG-13, 5 p.m.; “The Expendables 3,” PG-13, 7:10 p.m.; “Into the Storm,” PG13, 5:10 p.m.; “Guardians of the Galaxy” (2D), PG, 7:30 p.m.

COST 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. For more information, call 452-3806, ext. 3100, or go to the MWR website at www.naspensacola-mwr.com. • 64th Annual NASP Menʼs Invitational Golf Tournament: Sept. 12-14 at the A.C. Read Golf Course. The tournament is part of the 100th anniversary celebration for NAS Pensacola. Registration deadline is Aug 29. For more information, contact the A.C. Read Golf Course Pro Shop or call 452-2454. • Sesame Street: The Sesame Street/USO Experience for Military Families is coming to NAS Pensacola Sept. 24 at the Naval Aviation School’s Command auditorium, Bldg. 633. Show times are 3:30 p.m. and 6 p.m. Doors open 30 minutes prior to the event. Admission is free, but tickets are required. Tickets are available at the MWR Administration Office, NASP Youth Center, NASP CDC, Corry CDC and ITT. • Bowling leagues forming: The bowling center at NASP Corry Station has all types of leagues to offer. Monday Morning Senior League, starts Sept. 16 at 9:45 a.m. Coming in October, Youth/Adult League at 6 p.m. Sunday. For more information, call 452-6380. • Youth Flag Football and Cheerleading: Register Oct. 1-24 at the NASP Youth Center. Registration is open to children ages 4-14. Flag football is $50 (includes uniform and trophy) and cheerleading is $75 (includes cheerleading season for football and basketball November-March). Parents must complete a Parents Association for Youth Sports (PAYS) training before registration. Coaches and squad leaders are always needed. For more information, call 452-3810. • Rev It Up: 5 p.m. Sept. 18 at Radford Fitness Center. This energetic total body workout incorporates rowers, step benches, dumbells, bosu and stability balls. For more information and to register for the class, call 452-9845. • Navy Operational Fitness and Fueling: Register for NOFFS performance training. One-day course will teach you how to execute NOFFS exercises. Classes 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Oct. 2 at Radford Fitness Center. To register, e-mail Brian Hannah at brian.hannah@navy.mil. For more information, call 452-6198. • Navy Child Development Home Care: Applications being accepted for care providers. The next orientation training is scheduled for Nov. 3-7. There is no cost to attend the session. To enroll in the program or for more information, call 572-5026. • Running trail work: The Radford chip trail is under construction. To ensure their safety, runners and walkers should not use areas marked as construction sites. The work is estimated to be complete by the middle of November. For more information, call 452-3806. • 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 attractions. 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 http://naspensacolamwr.com/singsail/liberty.htm.

SUPPORT OUR TROOPS I want YOU to advertise in this paper. You have the potential of over 25,000 readers seeing your ad every week.

Call Simone Sands at 433-1166 ext. 21

September 12, 2014





Help for victims of sexual assault in the DoD community is a call, click or text away. The SafeHelpline provides live crisis support and information by trained staff. Call (877) 9955247; 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. Active-duty and adult family member sexual assault victims have a choice of reporting options, unrestricted and restricted. 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. 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; during and after working hours, call the SARC cell phone number at 554-5606.

Fleet and Family Support Center The NASP Fleet and Family Support Center (FFSC), 151 Ellyson Ave., Bldg. 625, is offering the following: • New Parent Support Safety 101: 10 a.m. Sept. 19. An informative class on child safety. Topics include: safe sleep, baby proofing and car seat safety (with demonstration by a certified child passenger safety technician). For more information or to register, call 452-5609. • Sponsor Training: 1 p.m. to 2 p.m. Sept. 24. Training is offered monthly. Sponsors will be trained to provide reliable information to incoming personnel and their families. To register, call 4525609.

Worship schedule

• Disaster Preparedness: 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Sept. 25. Each type of disaster requires different measures to keep you, your family and your pets safe. The best thing you can do is to be prepared. For information or to register for the workshop, call 452-5609. • Healing the Angry Brain: Six weekly sessions begin 8 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. Sept. 29 and continue through Oct. 19. A neuropsychological approach to understanding anger. Preregistration required, contact Susan Rivazfar, family advocacy program case manager, at susan.rivazfar@ navy.mil or 452-5611.

Community Outreach NASP Community Outreach has volunteer opportunities including: • Guns vs. Hoses: 9 a.m. tomorrow, Sept. 13, Pensacola Bayfront Stadium. Volunteers needed to assist with event. • Beach cleanup: 8 a.m. to noon Sept. 20. Teams will conduct clean ups at beaches as part of International Coastal Cleanup. Families are encouraged to participate. Bring sunscreen, hats, gloves and water. • Special Olympics: Group provides year-round sports training and competition in a variety of Olympictype sports for local individuals with intellectual disabilities. Coaches needed. • Pensacola Humane Society: 5 North Q St. Groom and exercise cats

and dogs, clean cages and dog runs, process adoptions, feed animals, do laundry and help with office tasks. Single volunteers can work at any time, groups need to set up a time. • Pensacola Habitat For Humanity: Building, painting, framing and some clerical needs. Group assists lower income and/or disabled people by building and restoring homes. The NASP Community Outreach office tracks volunteer hours. Report any volunteer hours you work to receive due recognition. For more information on volunteer activities, call 452-2532, go to www.facebook.com/ nasPensacolaCommunityOutreach or e-mail the office at nasp_comm_outreach@navy.mil.

NAS Pensacola Protestant

are welcome. For more information, call 433-7311.

• 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, Naval Aviation Memorial Chapel, Bldg. 1982. • Chapel choir, 12:30 p.m. Sunday, All Faiths Chapel. • Contemporary service, 6 p.m. Sunday, All Faiths Chapel. • Womenʼs 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 (for all), 7 p.m. Tuesday, Bldg. 634, back classrooms. • Bible study, 5 p.m. Wednesday, J.B. McKamey Center.

Latter Day Saints

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 All Faiths Chapel. • Confessions: Scheduled 30 minutes before services.

Jewish • Bʼnai Israel Synagogue, 1829 North Ninth Ave., conducts services at 7 p.m. Friday and 9:30 a.m. Saturday and military personnel

• Service, 10:30 a.m. Sunday, All Faiths Chapel. For NAS Pensacola worship information, call 452-2341.

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

Latter Day Saints • Service, 7 p.m. Wednesday.

Roman Catholic • Mass, noon Sunday and 11:30 a.m. Tuesday and Thursday. For NASP Corry Station worship information, call 452-6376.

NAS 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 NASP Whiting Field worship information, call 623-7212.

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. Ads placed by the Military are free.



September 12, 2014




September 12, 2014


Ads placed by the Military are FREE

To place an ad go online at www.gosportpensacola.com or call 433-1166 ext.24.


★ Motor ★ Merchandise ★ Employment ★ Real Estate ★ and more

★ Publication date every Friday except Christmas and New Years.

★ Deadline to place an ad is 4:00 pm Friday, one week prior to publication date.

★ Place your ad online at www.gosportpensacola.com

★ Place your ad by phone at 850-433-1166 Ext. 24 Monday-Friday 8:30 am5:00 pm

Motor Bulletin Board Announcements


AIRLINE CAREERS transition here – If you are a hands on learner, you can become FAA Certified to fix civilian jets. Post 9/11 GI Bill and Tuition Assistance accepted. Job placement and financial aid if qualified. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance for free information (877) 206-4704 Open House hosted by Griffith Realty LLC on 9/6 from 112, 2359 Tall Oak Dr, Cantonment. MLS# 467013.

Business for sale Transitioning out of active duty and looking for new opportunities? Have you thought about owning your own business? Call us for details on several small lifestyle businesses for sale in the Pensacola area. Bill Gibson, Gibson & Associates 850432-0808 or info@gibsonandassociatesinc.com.

Employment Military spouses can train for a new career for FREE with MyCAA funding. Train online in healthcare, technology, or administration and prepare to earn $30,000-$50,000/yr. V i s i t CareerStep.com/ spouse today! Asst. Maintenance Person - 6 McDonald’s restaurants. Min. 2 yrs. exper. in maint., gen. construction, & HVAC. Competitive salary + benefits. Suzanne 438-5133x104

Garage Sale Sept. 13, 8 – 1, Lillian Woods subdivision, corner of Lillian and Blue Angel. Sept. 13 & 20 from 7 to 12, three family, housewares, jewelry, drum set, furniture, etc. 160 Yucatan Dr.

Merchandise Pets Kittens & young mamma kitty need loving home. Precious one and all! Near Saufley Field. Call Kathy at 4568920 Call 433-1166 ext. 24 for this spot

Merchandise Employment Merchandise



Articles for sale XD 9mm 4” Excel- Motorcycles lent condition. With For Sale 16ft Ext. all extras that come in 1300 V-star Yamaha Ladder $75. Back- box. $460. 512-644- with lots of extras, 2007, low mileage. yard Gas Grill $50. 1730 $8,000. 458-5323 Colman Party Cooler Footlockers for sale. w/stand &50. Home$10 each. 850-206- 1989 Nissan 300ZX. lite Ext. Tree Trim- 6664 Average condition or mer $50. B&D Elect better. Valued at over Edger $40. Big Red 3 Black leather Tony $3,000. Selling at ton hydrolic Jack Little distress ultra in- $1,500. Call J.C. at $50. Creeper $25. version massage re- 450-7782 anytime Rubbermade 4wheel cliner, w/heat and Ice Chest $50. Up- remote, like new, ex- 2000 HD road king, cellent condition, black and green, land Dynasty 6 speed $390. 944-8886 or 83,000 miles, origiladies Bike w/helmet 418-4614 nal owner, good con$75. Lakewood Radidition, $7,200. 2003 ator type space heater Kimball piano and Honda 1300 VTX, 600-900-1500watts bench, $450, good red, 23,000 miles, $20. Area Rug ap- condition. Dining original owner, prox. 8 x 10 ft, very table and chairs, $3,900. Buy both for $10,000. 702-769good condition $100. $690. 418-4614 9121 For more info or to Air compressor 3 receive photos of any 1/2 HP motor, 26 gal- Misc Motors of these items, please lon tank, 2 cylinder contact Ken @ 850- compressor belt 2007 Proline 23’ 293-9446 driven. Coleman center console deep“Black Max”. $200. v w/hardcover t-top. Local honey. Pure 476-4604 225 Suzuki less than with multiple health 200 hours. Raytheon benefits. 492-8040 Truck bed cover. A-65 chart/ American Tonneau fishfinder, VHF 18 horsepower Tri-fold 07-14 Sil- radio, live baitwell, Craftsman 42” verado 5’8”. Like fresh water rinse, mower, 6-speed, lawn new $100. Eric at built-in head, bevertractor $475, 944- 619-240-4601. age cooler, two fish 2496 boxes. $29,900. At Man’s bike, tread- Sherman Cove. 497Hot tub $1,100 Sears mill, bird cage, TVs, 9617 or 292-9060 fridge w/icemaker golf clubs. 455-2966 Real Estate $325 glass coffee table $200 Oak roll Sinker mold for top desk $125. 712- molding egg pipe Homes for rent sinkers for snapper Spyglass Point, 2201 3870 fishing. Mold up to Scenic Hwy. #H3 – Four new black po- 100 per day. Factory Newly renovated lice wheels, 17”for new condition mold. ground floor 2/2 Chevy Tahoe / Subur- $35/ 497-1694 condo with 950 sqft. ban. 07-14, $1,000 & Spyglass is conve4 new Michelin LTX Black powder rifle, niently located on tires, $900. 232-9779 50 caliber, intact with Scenic Highway and inline ignition. New within minutes to Suitcases, rocking condition. 497-1167 downtown, shopchair, $45. King bed ping, hospitals, colspread, $25, ladies Mitchell 302 Cobia leges, and in a clothes and shoes, $4 reel with spare spool desirable school diseach. Four-drawer and rod, $35. 497trict. Available imchest, $45. Chair, $10 1167 m e d i a t e l y. and $45. 206-6436 850-292-3626. Motors Amenities include: U.S. Naval Academy Autos for sale All new appliances, grandfather clock by wo r l d - r e n ow n e d 2004 Convertible Refrigerator, DishElectric clockmaker Howard Mustang, 40th spe- washer, Stove, Microwave, Miller, stunningly de- cial edition. New top, Indoor tailed with USNA air condition cold, Disposal. Master crest inset on the pol- new stereo with re- Laundry. ished brass lyre pen- mote. Top cover, bedroom has large dulum. Measures 82 power windows, walk-in closet. Cable 1/2” H x 20” W x 11 112,000 miles, cruise ready. Private cov1/4” D. Asking $500. control, tires <1 year, ered patio with storroom. 455-4493 power steering. age Community pool. 2 $7,800 obo. 817-905parking spots plus Custom designed 2951 guest parking. Olehausen Santa Ana 8’ pool table. The ter- 2008 Toyota Avalon, racotta felt looks like multi-CD changer, Blocks from NAS new. Includes 2 spec- sunroof, 102,000 Pensacola, 2/2 reremodeled tator chairs, matching miles, perfect condi- cently wall rack w/acces- tion. $12,000. 492- kitchen and bathrooms, nice hardsories, 2 sets of balls, 5806 or 723-1097 6 pool sticks. Pick up wood floors, fenced only by NAS. Smoke 1978 Mercedes 450, in yard, new applifree home. $2,000 124,000 miles. All of- ances. $750/month fers considered. plus deposit. 484Whirlpool bathtub, Make offer, $8,000 3284 all connectors, $400. obo. 293-2292 Call 433-1166 Recliner, heater and Call 433-1166 ext. 24 and this massager, original cost $1,100, asking ext. 24 and this spot could be $600. 492-5850 spot could be yours. yours.

Real Estate

Real Estate

Real Estate

Large home, unfurnished, 3/ 2 on 2.5 acres, fenced acre of woods for kids to camp, area for large garden, inground pool, new windows, carpet in bedrooms, 1 year lease (neg) Military Clause, $1000 security deposit (re3/3, 1,850 sqft., duced for military Northeast Pensacola member). $1,350 per between Scenic Hwy month. 292-2982 and Spanish Trail. Excellent school district. Fully remod- Rent 2/1 in Pace, eled. In-ground pool, 1300’ unfurnished. 2 appliances included. minutes to shopping, $1,400 unfurnished fenced yard. or $1,600 furnished. $750/month. Military Discount with 2 year rate, $750 deposit. lease. 384-8949 or 501-0848 698-7886 Beautiful East Hill home for rent. 3/2 sun room, fully renovated, all new ackitchen appliances, great neighborhood for kids. 15 minutes to NAS/Corry. 20 to Whiting. $1200/ month. + electric. 433-3023

1 bedroom apartment, walking distance from NAS Main Gate. 515 Palomar Drive. Hardwood floors, w/d in each unit. $725/mo. $300 deposit. No pets. 456Furnished efficiency 5432 apartment, walk across boardwalk to Roommates sandy beaches and gulf. Dishwasher, stove, microwave, Female looking for bath has tile walk-in female roommate, 10 shower. Washer/ minutes from base, dryer. Reclining everything included. couch, queen size $400/month. 458bed. All utilities furnished, cable, TV, etc. 5323

4/2, 2,100 sqft., formal living room and dining room, family room/den. Summit Park. $1,100/ month. Minimum 1 year. 492-9128

$1,100/month. 3801803

★ Ads placed by the Military are FREE

Real Estate

Real Estate


Woman seeking military woman for roommate for house in upscale neighborhood with pool. 3752716

2/2 condo ground floor, fireplace, garage, kitchen appliances, $89,900. Villas on the Square Unit 1712. Quick residency. 206-6436

Ashton Inn now offering Monthly Rates. Minutes from NAS, All Utilities; T.V., WiFi, Indoor Pool, Exercise Room.4554561. Military Discounts

Homes for sale Open House open EVERY Sunday 1 p – 6 p. 3726 Weatherstone Circle. Gulf Beach Hwy and Waycross. Call Rhonda Vannoy, 455-7034

Immaculate movein ready home, 4/3 Discount Auto Paint 2,117 sqft. Desirable and Body Work 687schools, $188,000. 0093 380-3561

14x70 3/1, in Palafox mobile home lot for 3001 Turners senior citizens. Meadow Rd. 4/2.5, $15,000. 850-7232,500 sqft., 2 car 5162 garage. Large pool. 602-7352, Lots mmcp04@yahoo.com Lot for sale. 1.125 acres. Navarre, FL off Hwy 98. Unrestricted use, paved roads, neighborhood schools. 10 min. to Navarre Beach, 20 min. to Pensacola or Ft. Walton Beach. Move in ready, 7856 Asking $50K. Call Hestia Place, Pen- Kathy at 904-524sacola, 4/2, 2 car 8349 garage, hardwood floors, granite coun- Beautiful 3-acre lot ters, double paned off Hwy 89. Can be windows, large back porch, detached subdivided. Peaceful 14x20 workshop with area - adjacent to two doors and more Grand Oak Lane. windows. Could be Call 994-0324 or converted to studio. szimm4@mchsi.com $129,900. 261-5996 for more details. 3/2 in Pace, located close to high school and convenient in between NAS Pensacola and Whiting field. $1,200 per month for one year lease. 305-9493

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 4331166 ext. 24 to place your ad today.



September 12, 2014