Gosport - October 17, 2014

Page 1

Flu vaccinations at NHP... Flu vaccines are available at Naval Hospital Pensacola’s (NHP) Medical Home Port Team Clinics or NHP Immunizations Clinic for all TRICARE beneficiaries. Beneficiaries enrolled to a Medical Home Port Team can visit their team without an appointment to get one. All other TRICARE beneficiaries can visit the hospital’s immunizations clinic Monday-Friday from 8 a.m.-4 p.m. For more information, call 505-6257.

Vol. 78, No. 41

VISIT GOSPORT ONLINE: www.gosportpensacola.com

October 17, 2014

Facts about the Ebola virus Provided by the Navy and Marine Corps Public Health Center

Ebola virus disease (EVD) is a viral hemorrhagic fever, a type of infection that can cause severe bleeding. It is a serious disease in humans with mortality exceeding 50 percent in those who become ill. Countries in West Africa are currently experiencing an EVD outbreak leading The World Health Organization (WHO) to declare it a public health emergency of international concern Aug. 8. While the EVD outbreak does not pose a direct threat to U.S. forces, this information is being released to inform with situational awareness and provide precautions when traveling to areas at risk. How do you become infected? The virus is spread by direct contact with, • A sick person’s blood or body fluids (urine, saliva, feces, vomit, and sweat). • Objects (such as needles) that have been contaminated with infectious body fluids. • Infected animals. Healthcare workers and the family and friends in close contact with Ebola patients are at the highest risk of getting

sick because they may come in contact with infected blood or body fluids. Unlike the influenza virus, EVD is not spread through the air. EVD is not spread by food or water but can be spread by consumption of “bush-meat” (eating raw/uncooked wild animal meat, especially monkey meat). What is my risk of becoming infected? The risk to Navy personnel and their families is very low. Direct contact with a sick person’s body fluids or objects contaminated with infectious body fluids is the only way to become infected. Those at highest risk include healthcare workers and family and friends of patients with EVD. What are the symptoms? • Fever (greater than 101.5). • Severe headache. • Muscle pain. • Weakness. • Diarrhea. • Vomiting. • Stomach pain. • Lack of appetite. Symptoms may appear anywhere

NAS Pensacolaʼs new emergency operations center (EOC) put to the test ... An active-shooter scenario onboard NAS Pensacola was the focus of a Navy Region Southeast (NRSE) Regional Operation Assessment and Assistance Program (ROAAP) exercise Oct. 9. As observers from NRSE looked on, NASP civilian and military officials coordinated a multi-agency response to the scenario: a gunman holed up at NASP Portside complex. It was the first time the newly constructed basement-level EOC in the Richardson Building has been put to use. Photo by Mike O’Connor

See Ebola on page 2

Sick, injured sea turtles rescued in NASP waters By Ryan Klausch Student Conservation Association Intern/Navy Conservation Associate

On Oct. 10, Navy Natural Resources Manager Mark Gibson and Student Conservation Association intern Ryan Klausch were surprised to learn that a juvenile green sea turtle had been reported near the U.S. Coast Guard Station Pensacola. The turtle had been spotted in the boat basin for a few days by Coast Guard personnel and they

Ryan Klausch with rescued sea turtle Oct. 10.

reported that it looked sluggish, was having difficulty diving and

seemed to have sunken eyes. With the assistance of Seaman Aaron Black and Fireman Stephen Crisco, the sea turtle was caught and assessed for visible injuries and symptoms of disease. It had two minor scratches on the bottom of its shell, also known as the plastron, but no other obvious injuries were found. Many sea turtles are affected by a disease known as floating syndrome. The turtles accidentally ingest marine refuse such as fishing lines and plastics, and it causes an accumulation of gas in

the turtles’ guts. The excess air prevents the turtles from being able to dive and reach their food source. A few years ago, a loggerhead sea turtle rescued near Okaloosa Island suffered from this disease. It was reported to have more than $200 worth of fishing lures, lines and leaders cut off from its body, and it was found to have swallowed more than 10 feet of rope. Without the assistance of sea turtle rehabilitators, this turtle would have most certainly died. At 3 p.m. Oct. 10, Gibson and

Klausch decided that the small sea turtle at the Coast Guard Station needed some medical attention. Soon after, another green sea turtle was spotted in the boat basin. Although slightly larger, it displayed the same symptoms as the first turtle. After consulting with the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission and the National Park Service, Klausch volunteered to transport the two green sea turtles to the Gulfarium

See Turtles on page 2

Museum’s IMAX theater adds D-Day film By Janet Thomas Gosport Staff Writer

NETC chief yeoman commissioned as limited duty officer ... The former flag writer for the Naval Education and Training Command (NETC), YNC (SS) Matt Dooley, was commissioned as a limited duty officer (LDO) Oct. 3 at the National Naval Aviation Museum onboard NAS Pensacola. Dooley served as flag writer for Rear Adm. Don Quinn and in the command’s administration office as a special assistant. He arrived at NETC in February 2013 and is currently heading to the USS Nimitz (CVN 68), where he will report as the educational services officer. His wife, Kelly, holds a Bible as the oath is delivered by retired Air Force Maj. Peter Inglis. Photo by Joy Samsel

A new IMAX film has joined the lineup at the National Naval Aviation Museum. And “D-Day: Normandy 1944” has the right stuff for history loving audiences. The film has been attracting a steady stream of viewers since it opened Oct. 1, according to a manager with the IMAX Naval Aviation Memorial Theatre, The 43-minute documentary offers a new perspective on the battle by spelling out why and how, from the end of 1943 until August 1944, Normandy,

France, became the most important location in the world. Released in March 2014, 70 years after the historic June 4, 1944, landing,

the film is dedicated to the millions of men and women, Soldiers and civilians, who gave their lives in

See D-Day on page 2

Computer generated graphics and animated maps add to the realism of “D-Day: Normandy 1944.”

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.



October 17, 2014


Retired military seminar tomorrow (Oct. 18) The annual Gulf Coast Area Retired Military Seminar is scheduled for 9 a.m. to noon tomorrow, 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 (NASP) Fleet and Family Support Center. Ebola from page 1

from two to 21 days after exposure to Ebola virus, although eight-10 days is most common. People are not contagious until they show symptoms. Some who become sick with EVD are able to recover. We do not yet fully understand why. Prevention in travelers: Avoid contact with sick individuals in order to prevent infection with Ebola virus. The best way to do this is to not travel to areas with known EVD cases. On July 29, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) upgraded travel warnings for Guinea, Sierra Leone and Liberia to Level III, which means to avoid nonessential travel to these areas. NavAdmin 196/14 provides guidance for Navy personnel traveling to West Africa in a leave or duty status. If you must travel to an area with known EVD cases, make sure to do the following: • Wash hands frequently. Avoid contact with blood and body fluids. • Do not handle items that may have come in contact with an infected person’s blood or body fluids. • Avoid funeral or burial rituals that require handling the body of someone who has died from EVD. • Avoid contact with bats and monkeys or blood, fluids, and raw meat prepared from these animals. Do not prepare or consume any variant of “bush-meat.” • Avoid hospitals where EVD patients are being treated. The U.S. embassy or consulate is often able to provide advice on healthcare facilities. • Pay attention to your health for 21 days after your return. Seek medical care immediately if you develop fever (greater than 101.5) and any of these symptoms: headache, muscle pain, diarrhea, vomiting, stomach pain, or unexplained bruising or bleeding. Tell your doctor of any potential exposure to EVD. How do I report a possible EVD case? If you think you or someone you know is infected with the Ebola virus, contact your local clinic and speak with a medical provider. They will give you instructions on what to do. For more information on EVD, visit www.nmcphc. med.navy.mil or www.cdc.gov.

NASP CO Capt. Keith Hoskins will give opening remarks and Naval Hospital Pensacola CO Capt. Maureen Padden will be the guest speaker. Padden will provide updates to changes regarding activeduty and retiree medical benefits. Keynote speaker, retired Lt. Col. Shane Ostorm, will present legislative updates on military and veterans benefits.

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.

Commander, Navy Region Southeast signs domestic violence awareness proclamation Story, photo by MC2(SW/AW/EXW) Stacy D. Laseter Navy Region Southeast Public Affairs

JACKSONVILLE, Fla. – Rear Adm. Mary Jackson, Commander, Navy Region Southeast, signed a proclamation Oct. 9 declaring October as Domestic Violence Awareness Month. The proclamation underscores the Navy’s role in the community and calls upon Sailors and family members in the region to increase their efforts to prevent domestic violence. According to Hector L. Sepulveda, Navy Region Southeast fleet and family support regional program manager, this year’s theme, “Relationships should be safe, respectful and positive,” echoes the Navy’s position on developing healthy relationship skills and raises awareness of the harm that domestic violence can cause. “It affects everybody. It affects the military readiness,” Sepulveda said. “If an individual is wrapped up in domestic violence, then they are also tied up in the legal system and that is taking away from readiness and the mission.” The Navy’s Family Advocacy Program has been available since 1992 providing aid in prevention and case management. It helps both the perpetrators of domestic violence and the victims. “Victims of domestic violence are suffering. A lot of victims don’t want to report Turtles from page 1

at Fort Walton Beach. They were placed in cardboard boxes and wrapped with wet towels to keep them comfortable for their trip over dry land. The employees at the Gulfarium were waiting at the side

Rear Adm. Mary Jackson, Commander, Navy Region Southeast, signs a domestic violence month proclamation in front of members of the Navy Region Southeast Fleet and Family Readiness Program onboard Naval Air Station Jacksonville. The proclamation declared October as Domestic Violence Awareness Month and calls upon service members, leadership and family members throughout the region to increase their efforts to prevent domestic violence.

because they fear their partner may lose their military career or it will affect their career, but there are systems and processes that will actually help people,” Sepulveda said. It’s important for people to understand the Navy provides a wide array of services for victims, offenders, and children who witness violence. The shortest route of reporting domestic violence is through the Navy’s Family Advocacy Program (FAP), which offers victim protection and treatment for those affected by domestic violence. FAP representatives

gate to receive the turtles, and blood tests and X-rays begun immediately. “Both turtles are in stable but still critical condition,” noted Allen McDowell, curator of fish and invertebrates at Gulfarium Marine Adventure Park. “After doing our diag-

are located at Fleet and Family Support Centers (FFSC). The FAP investigates each report and performs actions to safeguard victims and provide supportive services. There is an option to make a restricted report through the Domestic Assault Victim Advocate (DAVA), in which they receive services but is not a formal FAP. Anyone who suspects domestic violence may file a report by contacting their installation’s FFSC. Supplementary support is also available through the Domestic Abuse Hotline at (800)-799-SAFE.

nostic work, it was very clear that both were in very poor condition, but they both have been improving daily. We are still waiting on some results, and we have not been able to determine a cause with either turtle.” If you think you have found

an injured or distressed sea turtle, do not touch the turtle or try to rescue it on your own. Call the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) Division of Law Enforcement at (888) 404-FWCC or *FWC from a cell phone.

D-Day from page 1

the battle for freedom. It was recently honored with five achievement awards from the Giant Screen Cinema Association (GSCA). Veteran journalist and author Tom Brokaw, who is known for his passion for preserving the stories of those who participated in World War II, has high praise for the film. “What I was drawn to in this exceptional giant screen film is that it tells the story of D-Day in a manner that gives such clarity to one of the most important events in the history of mankind,” Brokaw said in a press release. “By using digital technology, as well as stunning live-action images, audiences have an idea of the geography involved, the personalities involved, and it will allow a new generation a chance to understand it in a way they would not with traditional, grainy black and white footage. Upon seeing the initial few minutes of the film at the IMAX theater, I found it irresistible.” The film uses a blend of cinematographic

Vol. 78, No. 41

In a still from “D-Day,” Allied leaders discuss the plan for Operation Overlord.

techniques, including animation, CGI and live-action images to explore history, military strategy, science, technology and human values. It calls attention to the key factors in the success of the “Operation Overlord” invasion such as the military leaders – Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, Winston Churchill and Charles de Gaulle – and essential equipment – the Liberty Ship, the C-47 Skytrain, the 2½ ton truck, the Jeep and the bulldozer. Live-action re-enactments bring to life the

October 17, 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,

letters of people who experienced the events, and aerial footage shows what the historical locations in Normandy, including the memorial cemeteries, look like now. The film also features a soundtrack recorded by the London Symphony Orchestra. The film is being shows three times daily – 11 a.m., 2 p.m. and 4 p.m. Cost is $8.75 general admission, $8.25 for foundation members and $5 for students. For more information, call 453-2025 or go to www.navalaviationmuseum.org.

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

October 17, 2014





Save your sight: Protective eyewear prevents injuries By Don Sparrow Vision Center of Excellence Strategic Planning Officer

Have you ever stopped to imagine what life would be like if you couldn’t see? If we all did, then chances are, protecting our eyes would be a higher priority. Instead, the precious sense of sight is often overlooked when in the field, in training, fixing the house or playing a pick-up game. Eye injuries can happen within an instant and can cause permanent damage with even a fleck of debris. So what do you need to do to shield your sight? Wear your protective eyewear – without exception. This is super important. Choose your Military Combat Eye Protection (MCEP) from military accredited sources such as the Authorized Protective Eyewear List (APEL) or the Air Force’s Flight Protective Eyewear List (FPEL). Spectacles and goggles on the list are designed to withstand battlefield conditions such as ballistic fragmentation, as well as environmental factors like wind and sand. Simply stated – donning your protective eyewear will keep you in the fight and protect your eyes from an injury that could take your sight. While thousands of

How to submit a commentary

eye injuries happen each year, 90 percent of are preventable by wearing the appropriate protective safety glasses, because shields save sight. Where and when do you need to shield your eyes? It may be easier to say when you should not, because shielding your eyes should happen all the time to guard against accidents. It’s a given to shield while in combat and in training, not just because it’s policy, but also because of the conditions. However, wearing protective eye gear also makes sense if your task entails wielding or cutting of materials, essentially anytime there are debris and particles flying in the area. Injuries also happen at home, so eye protection can protect your vision when trimming trees or cleaning the oven. You might also need to shield with hobbies

like riding a motorcycle when things are flying at your face, or hitting the court where elbows and hands to the face are part of strategy. What do you do if an eye injury is sustained? Say your buddy sustains an eye injury. Your first instinct may be to wrap it or put pressure on it like a body wound, but this is the absolute worst thing to do for an eye injury. Instead you will want to use a rigid eye shield at the point of injury to prevent pressure from getting to the eye and to prevent further trauma. The Army’s revised Individual First Aid Kit (IFAK) II includes rigid eyeshields – which are basically a small, curved, aluminum disk with padding on the edges. It keeps the pressure off the eye post-injury until the injured service member can receive

proper medical treatment by an ophthalmologist. If the aluminum shield isn’t available, then you’ll need to improvise with anything that creates a hard, dome cover over the eye area. Good substitutions include putting the eye protection back on or even the bottom of a disposable cup. Place the shield over the eye and secure it with tape on the edges – with nothing underneath. Using a shield to protect keeps the pressure off the eye, which can prevent additional injury and potentially help save your buddy’s sight. In summary, shields save sight: It is that simple. Be proactive in protecting your sight from most hazards on the job or while having fun by wearing APEL protective eyewear. Be smart in properly responding to an eye injury if you are the first on-site of an accident. Using a shield and keeping pressure off the eye could save someone’s vision. The Vision Center of Excellence urges all service members to take the proper precautions at home to protect themselves and their families not only during October, Eye Injury Prevention Month, but every day. For more information on eye safety and tips on preventing and basic care for eye injuries, visit vce.health.mil or join the con-

versation on Facebook and Twitter. Here are some Internet and social media links that are related to Eye Injury Protection Month: • Almost all eye injuries are preventable with proper eye protection. Protect your sight for a lifetime. Wear your eye protection. #shieldssavesight. • Shields save sight by protecting eyes from an accident, and can save sight as part of injury response. Listen to a podcast and check out the fact sheets to learn how @VisionCoE or vce.health.mil. • Did you know that eye injuries are one of the most common injuries experienced in Iraq and Afghanistan? Learn more about proper eye protection @VisonCoE or vce.health.mil. • Bystanders are often the first on the scene of an injury or accident. Do you know what to do for an eye injury? @VisionCoE shows you how to respond: http://youtu.be/ qlYOpSchRtw. • Fall weather brings weekends with yard work. Remember to wear your eye protection while trimming those trees and raking leaves. Even the smallest fleck of material can impair your vision. #shieldssavesight @VisionCoE.

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.



October 17, 2014


Fire prevention: Inattention and cooking fires Commentary from Inspector Donald Harris Fire & Emergency Services Gulf Coast


very year in the United States hundreds of lives are lost, thousands are injured and billions of dollars in property is damaged because of “unattended cooking fires.” Unattended cooking fires are the main cause of fire in the home. Kitchen fires – usually the result of a moment’s inattention – can have tragic consequences.

Sadly, most of these fires could have been prevented. Fire prevention is everyone’s responsibility. Taking necessary precautions when cooking to prevent fires. Most unattended cooking fires happen because people are negligent. A knock at the door, telephone ringing, baby crying and a bathroom break while waiting for cooking oil to heat for frying, all

could mean disaster. Let’s discuss some ways to prevent cooking fires: • Never leave heated cooking oil unattended. • When frying, grilling, broiling and boiling stay in the kitchen. • Keeping surfaces clear of combustibles (e.g. potholders, towels, rags, curtains and food packages).

• Keep children and pets away from cooking area. • Do not wear loose fitting clothing when cooking. • Ensure appliances are working properly. Sometimes cooking fires occur despite all our efforts to prevent them. Let’s look at some ways to combat cooking fires: • Use a lid to cover the pot/skillet. Leave the lid on until the pot/skillet cools. Turn

off burner if possible or remove pot/skillet from the burner. • Use baking soda or salt to extinguish the flame. • Drape a wet towel over the pot/skillet to smother the flame. • Use a fire extinguisher. Remember to stand back 6 to 8 feet from the flame. • Be careful of the slippery kitchen floor, stand on a rug or towel. • Don’t use flour or water on a grease fire.

• Don’t try to walk a small fire burning in a pot/skillet out of the house. • Don’t panic. Fires will not happen if we follow the fire safety rules. When we disregard fire safety rules the potential for fire increases. Remember, fire kills. The NAS Pensacola Regional Fire Prevention Bureau stands ready to help. Call the station at 452-8759.

Oversight of Navy quartermaster training moved to new command Story by Lt. Jason Bilbro Surface Warfare Officers School Command PAO

NEWPORT, R.I. – On Oct. 1, all quartermaster training across the fleet transitioned from the Center for Surface Combat Systems (CSCS) to the Surface Warfare Officers School (SWOS) Command. The move is administrative and no schools will be

moved. “Effectively, SWOS is assuming responsibility for all navigation operator training throughout the Navy,” explained Gretchen Woodard, SWOS’s administrative director. “This training will continue to take place at learning sites in Norfolk, Va., Great Lakes, Ill., Yokosuka, Japan, Pearl Harbor and San Diego. Additionally, Voyage Management System (VMS) training

New LCAC C4N suite completes critical design review ... The Navy successfully completed the critical design review (CDR) for a new Command, Control, Communications, Computers and Navigation (C4N) suite for landing craft, air cushion (LCAC), Naval Sea Systems Command (NAVSEA) in Panama City announced Oct. 2. The LCAC C4N suite, also known as the command module electronics package, is the user interface the crew uses to operate the craft. This new C4N suite, the System Baseline Configuration 4 (SBC4) design, employs a modular open scalable approach (MOSA). This approach will improve sustainability while helping the Navy reduce procurement costs. “The critical design review is an important milestone,” said senior software engineer Lisa Nowalk, Naval Surface Warfare Center Panama City Division (NSWC PCD). “This technical review assessed the system final design and established the initial product baseline for SBC4.” During the CDR, the NSWC PCD team demonstrated an operational prototype based on the MOSA, along with more than 90 percent of the technical data package completed. Photo by Jacqui L. Barker, NSWC PCD Public Affairs

continues to be held here in Newport.” VMS is an electronic system that allows operators to generate voyage plans that are used to guide the ship to its desired destination. Cmdr. Justin Kubu, SWOS director of fleet training, sees great importance in the move. “The transition of QM training to SWOS highlights the importance surface community leadership has placed on navigation training,” said Kubu. “Aligning officer and enlisted navigation training will ensure continuity across career paths. This means that the skills learned by our youngest officers and quartermasters will be honed and advanced throughout their careers, emphasizing navigation as a core competency for surface warfare.” Richard Callas, SWOS executive director, views the transition as an extremely positive one. “This is a win-win for CSCS, for SWOS, and for the fleet as well,” Callas stated. “SWOS already possesses the existing infrastructure for officer navigation training. This transition will allow CSCS to focus on combat systems training. CSCS has been so supportive during this entire process; we were actually able to accelerate our turn-over by more than eight months.” SWOS Commanding Officer Capt. Dave Welch, shares Callas’ view. “Navigation is a core competency in surface warfare – for officer and enlisted Sailors. SWOS is now singly responsible for continuity and consistency in navigation training from seaman recruit to captain. I believe this is an important step to enhance confidence and competence in the fleet. I’m grateful to Capt. Bill McKinley, commanding officer at CSCS and his staff for a professional turnover of this important role.” For more information about Surface Warfare Officers School, visit https://www. netc. navy. mil /centers/ swos/. Like SWOS on Facebook at https:// www. facebook. com/ SWOSCOLCOM. To learn more about the Naval Education and Training Command, visit https://www.netc.navy.mil.

Support Our Troops



October 17, 2014


Strong supply lines help NHP succeed Story, photos by MC1 James Stenberg NHP assistant public affairs officer


he logistics required to keep a hospital supplied and running properly are a large task, but Naval Hospital Pensacola’s (NHP) Materials Management Department (MMD) is up to the challenge. The MMD is responsible for ensuring the hospital is properly equipped and stocked with necessary supplies. “The materials management department is basically the warehouse of the hospital,” said LSSA Oswaldo Rubio, supply technician, MMD, NHP. “It is responsible for taking care of the supplies that the hospital requires to complete its mission.” Supply technicians visit the

various clinics daily to deliver supplies and see if the clinics have everything they need on hand. The technicians then check the warehouse and bring the requested items back to the clinics. The warehouse holds enough stock to supply the hospital for several days without resupply. “We are responsible for stocking the medical and surgical supplies to support the hospital,” said LS2 Brett

LS2 Leon Pouncey, supply technician, Naval Hospital Pensacola Materials Management Department, moves immunization supplies from a freezer to an insulated box for transport over to the hospital.

LS3 Justin Willerton, supply technician, Naval Hospital Pensacola Materials Management Department, uses a forklift to transport a cart of supplies from the warehouse to the hospital. Supply technicians deliver supplies daily to the hospital to ensure patients receive the best possible care.

Blakely, MMD, NHP. “We order supplies from several different sources and vendors to ensure the hospital can complete its mission at any time.” Aside from just stocking supplies in the warehouse, MMD also handles all purchases the hospital makes. “We order items such as office supplies, tools for facilities and equipment for security; everybody relies on us to get them what they need,” said Blakely. Once items are received, the receiving department of MMD is responsible for screening them. They check the quality and quantity of items being received and ensure specialty

items such as radioactive and refrigerated items are properly handled between the warehouse and the hospital. There are several other areas to MMD such as open purchase, Servmart, Defense Medical Logistic Support System (DMLSS) and the equipment division, which monitor the high-dollar assets within the hospital. The equipment division also handles all Defense Reutilization Marketing Office (DRMO) activities. Items sent to DRMO are no longer needed at NHP, but are available for other commands to use. “At the beginning it was kind of difficult because I felt

like I was away from the hospital,” Rubio said. “After learning about my job, our mission and what MMD does, it gave me more encouragement to do my job because even if I’m just delivering gauze, it is probably going to help someone in need.” Most Sailors and civilians working in MMD rarely interact with patients, but there is one thing that is certain, a hospital, like any other military unit, must have a strong supply line to be successful. Without the proper gear or the correct supplies to treat patients, there is only so much the doctors and nurses can accomplish.



October 17, 2014


NAS Whiting Field is getting energized By Ens. Kim Mahoney NAS Whiting Field Public Affairs

The Department of the Navy is participating in “Energy Action Month” to highlight energy initiatives to maximize the effectiveness of ongoing energy efforts. Whether on shore or deployed in enemy territory, improvements in energy efficiency and sustainability can have a large impact on mission capability. The 2012 presidential proclamation declaring October Energy Action Month encouraged the Navy to further commit to reducing energy consumption and enhancing combat capabilities with new technology and innovative improvements to existing systems. Advances in operational conservation have obvious benefits: improved resources aboard ships and aircraft can enhance mission capabilities and intensity. Conservation ashore is just as vital for mission success, allowing bases to focus limited resources where they are most needed and decrease dependence on commercial power grids. Naval Air Station Whiting Field (NASWF) has made the Navy’s ambitious energy goals a top priority. In the past four years the installation has made large strides in reaching its energy reduction target, according to Reggie Parker, the public works department’s (PWD) utility and energy manager. The Navy’s primary shore energy goal is for each installation to reduce its overall energy consumption by 30 percent compared to its 2003 baseline usage, with electrical consumption being the largest contributor. Potable water consumption is also tracked and compared to a 2007 baseline. NAS Whiting Field has observed significant drops in electrical usage and water usage since 2011. This improvement is due to numerous changes in operating procedures by tenants and an increased awareness of the impact of individual actions. The Navy’s investment in electrical conservation is represented by the recent award of a contract to upgrade the midfield hangar bay lighting and replace street and parking lot lights with energy efficient LED fixtures. Electrical consumption is a big-ticket item on base and upgrades like these have proven to be a sound investment. The project should pay for itself in less than three years.

A $4.6 million Utility Energy Savings Contract (UESC) made similar changes on a larger scale throughout the base in 2012, and electrical consumption improved substantially, dropping 8 percent the following year. The UESC involved partnering up with a local utility company that evaluated 12 large buildings on base and identified technological enhancements and equipment improvements. Based on its research, the utility company proposed a project to save electricity, water and natural gas. “The projects pay for themselves. Our first UESC project produced approximately $250,000 in annual savings ... When we do the second UESC project, we’ll see another big cut in utility costs,” Parker said. NAS Whiting Field has been approved to pursue a second UESC project this year and has high expectations. The second project entails an inspection of 62 buildings on base to identify energy conservation measures. The anticipated project scope includes numerous

upgrades to more efficient HVAC equipment, lighting retrofits and modernizing the central energy management control system. Whiting Field has reduced energy consumption 14.9 percent since 2011, equating to more than $1.3 million in utility costs savings. The UESC project also significantly reduced water consumption. The installation cut its water usage by 15.1 percent in the past year and 40 percent overall since 2011. NASWF Public Works has repaired many leaks in the system and installed high efficiency fixtures in multiple buildings. NASWF has established a robust building energy manager (BEMs) program to drive its efforts to the deck plate level. The BEMs ensure HVAC settings are in accordance with Commander, Naval Installations Command guidelines and that equipment is working properly in assigned workplaces. The BEMs are also tasked with raising awareness of small, everyday changes that can make a big difference. “The building energy managers are our first line of defense in terms of helping to raise awareness with the occupants of their building. It’s their job to make sure people know to turn the lights and computers off when not in use, and it’s their job to make sure people report if a window is broken, weather stripping is missing or if air conditioning isn’t working properly,” Parker said. The Navy has heavily invested in big project improvements, but raising awareness on how to conserve energy with small changes still remains a large factor. Energy Action Month is used to do just that. Easy choice habits like turning lights off after leaving a room or shutting down a computer in every office makes a large impact. “The main driver of savings is awareness. If people are armed with information they can take action ... they are not going to be able to do anything if they are not aware of what can be done and how it impacts the bottom line,” Parker said. Energy changes are critical to staying in the fight longer, refueling less, and extending the Navy’s operational reach. Every base is important to contributing to the mission. The power is yours to make a difference.

Energy Action Month 5K Race raises awareness By Ens. Kim Mahoney NAS Whiting Field Public Affairs

There was plenty of energy present at the second annual Energy Awareness 5K hosted by the NASWF Public Works Department and MWR Oct. 8. Participants gathered near the base fitness center stretching and sizing up the competition. The race was about more than just getting a workout in, though. base CO Capt. Matthew Coughlin gave a short speech before the race start. He mentioned how far the base has come since begin-

Runners break out of the gate at the race’s start.

ning energy conservation efforts and how much more it can improve with everyone’s help. He came armed with a bill and num-

bers to make his point. “If we can knock 5 percent (of energy consumption) off our energy bill for the year, that’s about

$10,000 a month saved,” Coughlin said. The race began shortly after with a looped course beginning at the fitness center to a mile and half mark near the golf course. The first participant back was John Davis, a NASWF lifeguard. Participants included Coughlin as well as base XO, Cmdr. Gregg Gray, both of whom won medals. The NASWF Public Works Department also had an impressive showing of participants. Runners were able to look at a few booths setup to raise aware-

ness on energy conservation. A vendor from the Gulf Power was present with promotional items to draw runners over and answer any questions they had. The booth also displayed a 2012 Chevrolet Volt, a plug-in hybrid electric vehicle. Another booth present was the Green Machine, which was a bicycle that converted motion from the pedals into DC power, promoting green energy. Lt. Kenyatto Mayes, NASWF crash officer, hopped on to demonstrate how the bike worked as well as his “brute strength.”

October 17, 2014




GOSPORT Shell Oil recruiter to visit NASP

A recruiter for Shell Oil will be attending the NASP TAP Career Fair at the NASP Conference Center, Bldg. 3249, from 9 a.m. to noon today, Oct. 17. A testing session for operations and crafts/technician roles is scheduled from noon to 3 p.m. today, Oct. 17, at the NASP Conference Center. Speak with a Shell recruiter to sign up for testing or to get more information on Shell opportunities for transitioning military. Send an e-mail to the military recruiter who will be attending the event at Mike.Roshaven@shell.com. To sign up for testing and to get a study guide, contact the Fleet and Family Support Center at 452-5609. For more information, go to www.shell.us/ military.

Come spend the day in the wild

The annual open house and silent auction is scheduled from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. tomorrow, Oct. 18, at Roy Hyatt Environmental Center (RHEC), 1300 Tobias Road in Cantonment. The center is operated by the School District of Escambia County. You can tour the facility, hike a trail and look for birds or meet some of the wild animals. Children activities will include faces painted and making toy binoculars. Donations of items such as hand sanitizer, fresh fruit and greens, suet, wild bird seed, or sunflower bird seed are always needed. Gift cards and cash donations are also welcome. For more information, contact Molly O’Connor at moconnor@Escambia.k12.fl.us or 937-2117.

Rat Race 5K to be at Pensacola Beach Get out your sneakers and head over to Pensacola Beach at 9 a.m. tomorrow, Oct. 18, for the Rat Race 5K Run/Walk. Proceeds from the race will benefit the Council on Aging of West Florida. Regular registration is $30 and includes race entry, a T-shirt and access to an after party. Registration for military and seniors is $20. A one-mile “walk and roll” option will also be part of the festivities. To register go to www.ratpackreunion.com or e-mail ratrace@coawfla.org.

Outreach event for vets to be Oct. 24

Department of Veterans Affairs Vet Center staff members across the region (Biloxi, Miss., Mobile, Ala., Pensacola, Okaloosa County, and Bay County, Fla.) along with the Mobile Vet Center outreach vehicle have scheduled several events during October to offer free readjustment counseling services to veterans and active-duty service members. In addition, a homeless veterans stand down is scheduled from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Oct. 24 at Joint Ambulatory Care Center, 790 Veterans Way. The events is part of the ongoing VA2VETS outreach campaign. Vet Center staff respects the privacy of all clients, and holds client information in strict confidence. No information will be communicated to any person or agency without written consent except in necessary circumstances to avert a crisis. For more information on Vet Center services in Pensacola, call 456-5886. For more information about VA Vet Centers, go to www.vetcenter.va.gov. Veterans can speak confidentially with a Vet Center counselor at any time by calling 1 (877) 927-8387.

Boy Scout golf tournament announced The Gulf Coast Council, Boy Scouts of America, has scheduled the 41st annual Jerry Pate Boy Scout Golf Tournament Oct. 30 at Pensacola Country Club. Players will enjoy a day of golf, food, prizes and fellowship with Pate on and off the course. The format is a four-man scramble. New this year is the “Troop Challenge Cup,” which will be presented to the top team made up of Boy Scout troop leaders and/or parents. For more information, go to www.gulfcoast council.org or call Spencer Page at 476-6336.

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. The featured speaker will be U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Mobile District Commanding Officer Col. Jon Chytka. Contracting representatives from NavFac Southeast and the Air Force are also scheduled to speak. All topics will focus 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.

NMCRS Budget for Baby class offered

Officials at the Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society (NMCRS) are offering Budget for Babies

Partyline submissions

For more information or to register go to http://stepout.diabetes.org or call Lynne Cranford at 492-6100, ext. 3131.

Seville Rotary plans steak cook off

Bring dogs out for fun day in park The Pensacola Humane Society’s annual Barktoberfest is scheduled for 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Oct. 25 at Fountain Park in Seville Square. An annual celebration of dogs, Barktoberfest features games, demonstrations, dachshund races, a talent contest, costume contests and vendors. A Blessing of the Animals is scheduled for 12:15 p.m. at the gazebo. Animal rescue organizations and veterinarians will be on hand with adoptable dogs and to help answer your questions about different breeds. For more information, go to at www.pensacola humane.org/barktoberfest.

Seville Rotary’s annual Arrogant Steak Cook Off is scheduled for 5:30 p.m. Oct. 24 at Seville Quarter. Teams of four will be provided steaks to prepare for event attendees. Event attendees and judges will vote for the best steaks. Awards will be given in each category. Steaks will be provided, but teams have to bring their own grills and preparation equipment as well as tents and tables. The event is a fund raiser for local charities and community projects. Entry fee for a team of four is $250, but all teams will be given 10 tickets they can choose to sell for $25 each or give them away. The cost to attend is $25. There will also be a mashed potato bar. To register teams or purchase event tickets, go to www.sevillerotary.com or contact event marketing coordinator Jon Pytynia at jonpytynia@gmail.com.

Medieval Village plans spooky events

classes. Classes are scheduled for 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Nov. 13 and Dec. 11 at Pensacola Naval Hospital. Attendees will need to check in at the hospital quarterdeck prior to the classes for directions to the classroom. For more information or to make reservations, call 452-2300.

The Halloween Haunted Castle and Evil Woods is scheduled Oct. 24 to Oct. 31 at Medieval Village located at Osprey Lane and Highway 64 near the I10 Wilcox Road exit in Robertsdale, Ala. The spooky fun will begin at dark. Activities include drive-in movies, a pumpkin patch tour, gypsy fortune tellers, a dark carnival sideshow and trickor-treating. Admission to the grounds is free. Admission to the hayride and haunted castle is $5 per person. Tickets are available at the gate. For more information, call 572-1407 or go to www.gcrf.us.

Run for the Battleship announced

Halloween Egg Haunt to be Oct. 25

The Run For The Battleship is scheduled for Nov. 8 at Battleship Memorial Park in Mobile, Ala. Proceeds from the 5K run/walk will go to the restoration and maintenance of the USS Alabama, USS Drum and other military artifacts. Cost is $15 for early registration and $20 on the day of the event. Active-duty military pay no admission charge at Battleship Memorial Park. For more information or to register for the race online, go to www.productionsbylittleredhen.com/ raceinfo_s.asp?raceid=battleship14.

Wreaths on sale for Dec. 13 event Wreaths are now on sale for the Wreaths Across America ceremony at Barrancas National Cemetery. Wreath laying will begin at 9 a.m. Dec. 13 and the ceremony is scheduled for 11 a.m. To purchase a wreath, volunteer to place wreaths or obtain more information, call 512-7316 or email Wreaths4Barrancas@gmail.com.

Navy College Office plans open house

NASP Navy College Office, 250 Chambers Ave., Bldg. 634, Suite 058, is having an open house event from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Nov. 13. This event will be for students who may have questions or concerns or for incoming new students that may want to enroll for the upcoming spring semester. The open house will include representatives from: American Military University, Ashford University, Central Texas College, Coastline Community College, Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University, Excelsior College, Pensacola State College, Post University, Saint Leo University, Southern Illinois University, Thomas Edison State College, Troy University, University of Maryland University College, University of Phoenix and University of West Florida. For more information or questions contact, Andrea Franklin at 452-4510, ext. 1, or andrea.franklin@navy.mil.

Choral Society plans Beatles concert The Choral Society of Pensacola’s 2014-15 Season will open with a Beatles legacy concert at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 25 at the First United Methodist Church sanctuary, 6 East Wright Street. Joining the 60-member Choral Society chorus will be local soprano, Sheila Murphy, and the Pensacola State College Jazz Choir. The concert will feature a performance of Paul McCartney oratorio “Ecce Cor Meum” (Behold My Heart). Tickets fare $22 for reserved section seating, $18 for general admission, and $5 for students. Season subscriptions are available for $55. Other concerts include Handel’s “Messiah” (Dec. 6) and Mozart’s “Grand Mass in C Minor” (April 18). For more information, call 484-1806 or go to www.choralsocietyofpensacola.com.

Walk to focus on fight against diabetes The Step Out: Walk to Stop Diabetes is scheduled for Nov. 8 at Pensacola Maritime Park. The walks are taking place in 125 cities nationwide and more than 120,000 walkers are expected to participate.

Children should wear costumes and bring their flashlights to the Halloween Egg Haunt from 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Oct. 25 at the Roger Scott Athletic Complex. There will be five egg haunts for children from stroller age to 13 years old. Times are 6:15 p.m. for ages stroller to 2; 6:30 p.m. for ages 3 to 4; 6:50 p.m. for ages 5 to 7; 7:10 p.m. for ages 8 to 10; and 7:30 p.m. for ages 11 to 13. There will also be a carnival, a haunted hayride and a spooky nature trail. Admission is free with a donation of a non-perishable food item to Manna Food Pantries. For more information, call 436-5670.

Turtle program to begin at park

Gulf Islands National Seashore will kick off a new educational program entitled Turtle T.H.i.S. (Teens Helping in the Seashore) from 5 p.m. to midnight Oct. 25 at Perdido Key, Johnson’s Beach. The program will teach middle school students about the role they play in the community through handson sea turtle monitoring and research. During the darkest nights throughout the next two years, Escambia High School and Bailey Middle School biology students will help park officials conduct a scientific study to determine if blue light influences the behavior of hatching and nesting sea turtles. The study will help National Park Service scientists better understand how to manage park facilities to improve hatching and nesting success of sea turtles. National Park Service scientists and educators area seeking teachers, principals, and school district administrators to partner on the study. For more information on the turtle program and other citizen science based resource programs, contact Resource Education Park Ranger Beckie Mims at 934-2631.

Seminar to focus on identity theft

The Greater Pensacola Chamber has scheduled a seminar to discuss ways to safeguard personal information as well as how to protect against fraud and financial loss. The seminar – which will be presented Michael Dasinger, a program specialist from the Division of Victim Services and Criminal Justice Programs in the Florida Office of the Attorney General – will take place from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Oct. 22 at the Greater Pensacola Chamber, 117 W. Garden St. The cost for chamber partners is $5, and $10 for prospective partners, with lunch included. Seating is limited. Go to www.PensacolaChamber.com/events and register by Oct. 21, to reserve your spot. For more information, contact Maegan Leonard, assistant director of programs for the Greater Pensacola Chamber, at 438-4081, ext. 232, or at mleonard@pensacolachamber.com.

Nov. 8 festival to feature crafts, cars Pine Forest United Methodist Church, 2800 Wilde Lake Blvd., has scheduled its 25th annual Arts and Crafts Festival and Car Show from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Nov. 8. There will be more than 150 arts, crafts and other vendors, food, children’s activities and live music. Admission is free. For more information, call 944-0170 or go to www.pineforestumc.org.

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.



October 17, 2014





October 17, 2014

CNRSE holds CMC turnover; See page B2 Spotlight

GOSPORT Ghost tales, haunted history aboard NASP By Mike O’Connor Gosport Associate Editor


murmur of voices teases your ear; you feel a sudden drop in temperature. In the icy cold you may smell an aroma of pipe or cigar smoke or catch a fleeting glimpse of movement out of the corner of your eye. Then a feeling of dread sweeps over you as you realize you’re in the presence of the supernatural ... onboard Naval Air Station Pensacola. Over the years, several buildings at NASP have attained the reputation of being haunted. Whether or not you believe in ghosts or scientific explanation, a number of witnesses have reported eerie phenomena that seem to defy the senses. What better time than late October to explore some of NASP’s ghost tales? Admiral’s Row In 1874, Commodore Melanchton B. Woolsey was the first resident of newly built “Quarters A,” in Admiral’s Row on Johnson Street. An epidemic of yellow fever had been sweeping the area, and Woolsey didn’t want to be a victim. Believing that disease-carrying mosquitoes couldn’t reach the third floor cupola, he moved into it to wait out the epidemic. He received his daily supplies of food – and medicinal rum – by rope basket. When the “tonic” was forgotten one day, Woolsey came down, contracted the fever, and died shortly after. His presence, as well as those of a ghostly lady clad in white, are still said to be seen and felt on occasion in Quarters A. Bldg. 191 Built in the 1850s, Bldg. 191 was a grocery store once and has served many roles over the years. It is the only remaining building of the early town of Warrington. Owned and oper-

In this mysterious photograph, a ghostly figure appears to be gliding down the lighthouse steps. Gosport illustration by Art Giberson

ated by the Bauer family, it became Navy property in 1915. Once home to NASP Public Affairs and Gosport offices, Bldg. 191 may still be home to some previous inhabitants. Former Gosport reporter Larry Kachelhofer recalled receiving an unpleasant surprise when working late in the building one night. “I’ve heard people walking down the stairs when there was nobody else in the building,” he said. On another occasion, he said, voices could be heard

speaking indistinctly. A search of the building with another staffer revealed no other people. The final straw came when Kachelhofer saw what he believes was an actual apparition: an outline of a figure in a swirl of skirts, which then turned and vanished. “There is no doubt in my mind that building’s haunted,” he said. Bldg. 16 In the 1920s, Marine Capt. Guy Hall, a flight instructor, frequently whiled away offhours playing poker with other officers. His well-known habit of shuffling poker chips with his fingers may have been his way of shifting attention from a winning hand. Hall’s luck ran out when he was killed in a training mission, but some believe he never really left Bldg. 16. Over the years, on more than one occasion, the tinkling sound of poker chips has been heard – as if they are being shuffled. The NAS Pensacola Lighthouse Featured in several television appearances, including “America’s Most Haunted Lighthouses,” the NASP light is the most famous haunted structure on base. “We believe we have at least three ghosts,” Pensacola Lighthouse Association founder Dianne Levi said. “Most of our volunteers over in the keeper’s quarters have ex-

Do ghosts keep watch over the NAS Pensacola Lighthouse? Sightings of apparitions, along with sounds and other phenomena indicate a strong possibility. File photo by Mike O’Connor

perienced strange things,” Levi said. “Seeing a reflection of a person or hearing voices. I myself heard someone walking from the downstairs cellar to the front door – and there was no one there inside or out.” In the light tower and in the keeper’s quarters, cigar smoke has been smelled, doors slammed by themselves and a conversation between two female voices are among a few unexplained happenings reported, Levi said.

The apparition of a woman, possibly a former lighthouse keeper’s wife, is frequently mentioned in sightings. “A family was down on the beach having a picnic,” Levi added. “It was getting towards dark and when they looked up toward the light tower, they saw the image of a lady in a long white Victorian-style dress. It was seen by three of them. But the light beam passed right through her while it circled.”

MWR’s Haunting Fall Festival tomorrow (Oct. 18) • Haunting Fall Festival: 4 p.m. to 9 p.m. Oct. 18, Blue Angel Recreation Park. Event is being presented by NASP’s Morale, Welfare and Recreation (MWR) Department. It will feature costume contests, carnival games, face painting and a hayride. Food and beverages will be available for a minimal fee from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. Entry is free for active-duty and their families and $5 per car for non-active duty. For more information, call 453-6286. See page B4 for more Halloween events

Word Search ‘Planet savers’ V N F E T M Y B L Q X A D M B

















Gosling Games Color Me ‘Hit the switch’

Jokes & Groaners Some dim ‘light bulb’ jokes How many gorillas does it take to change a light bulb? Just one, but it takes a lot of light bulbs. How many optimists does it take to screw in a light bulb? None, they’re convinced that the power will come back on soon. How many Zen masters does it take to change a light bulb? None. You cannot change a light bulb. By nature, it will go out again. How many telemarketers does it take to change a light bulb? Only one, but they have to do it while you’re eating dinner. How many psychiatrists does it take to change a light bulb? One, but the light bulb has to want to change. How many jugglers does it take to change a light bulb? One, but it takes three bulbs. How many beta testers does it take to change a light bulb? None. They just find the problems, they don’t fix them.




October 17, 2014

CNRSE holds CMC turnover By MC2(SW/AW/EXW) Stacy D. Laseter Navy Region Southeast Public Affairs

CMDCM(SW/AW) Michael K. Jackson

Navy Region Southeast (NRSE) recently welcomed its new command master chief (CMDCM) to the staff when CMDCM (AW/SS) Michael K. Jackson relieved CMDCM (SW/AW) Herbert “Mack” Ellis as the Region CMC Sept. 25. Jackson comes to NRSE following tour as the CMC of Naval Leadership and Ethics Center in Newport, R.I. He expressed gratitude for the work Ellis has put forth over the past three years. With 30 years of naval service, nine of

which have been as a CMC, Jackson has had plenty of experience. His previous CMC tours include the “Ragin’ Bulls” of StrikeFighter Squadron (VFA) 37, Naval Weapons Station Charleston and Carrier Air Wing (CVW) 17. “I’d like to carry on the proud reputation that (Navy) Region Southeast has across the CNIC domain,” Jackson said. Ellis began his assignment at NRSE in April 2011 following his previous tour of duty at Navy Region Hawaii in Pearl Harbor. He said the entire NRSE team led to the success of the region. “I came here three years ago and I’ve had

great support. I’ve brought a new philosophy here and I’ve made sure it was executed, but I didn’t do the work,” Ellis said. “I always give the credit where it’s due.” And to Ellis, that credit should be given straight back to the Sailors and civilians of Navy Region Southeast. “These past three years have been very rewarding. Every Sailor and civilian here has a voice,” Ellis said. “I wish I could stay, but Master Chief Jackson is going to make this better.” Ellis will go on to be the CMC for U.S. Fourth Fleet headquarters at Naval StationMayport.

PSC named to 2015 Military Friendly Schools List From Sheila Nichols PSC Marketing and College Information


said PSC President Ed Meadows. “Currently, more than 2,600 veterans, active duty per-

ensacola State College (PSC) has been named a 2015 Military Friendly School by Victory Media. This is the sixth straight year PSC has received this honor. The Military Friendly Schools designation is awarded to the top 15 percent of colleges, universities and trade schools in the country that are doing the most to embrace military students and to dedicate resources to ensure their success in the classroom and after graduation. Military Friendly provides

data-driven survey ratings that capture more than 50 leading practices in supporting military students. The service is available free to more than 8,000 schools approved for Post-9/11 GI Bill funding. “Pensacola State has welcomed tens of thousands of military service members since we opened our doors in 1948,”

sonnel and their dependents are enrolled for fall classes and play a vital role in our college community.” PSC offers veterans many benefits including the Dr. G.B. Tamburello Endowed Scholarship; Ross C. Shiver Endowed Scholarship; Purple Heart Waiver; My Career Advancement Account; Veterans Upward Bound; Scholarships for

To advertise in the GOSPORT, please call Simone Sands at 433-1166 ext. 21

Children and Spouses of Deceased or Disabled Veterans and Service Members; GI Bill and Pell Grant. For more information about veterans’ programs at PSC, contact veteran services at 4841670, veterans@pensacolastate.edu; or Veterans Upward Bound at 484-2068, vetsupbound@pensacolastate.edu. The Military Friendly Schools survey, methodology, criteria and weightings are developed with the assistance of an independent academic advisory board comprised of educators from across the country. Criteria can be found at http://www.military friendly. com, and a complete list of schools can be found through the Schools Matchmaker tool on http://www.gijobs.com. Victory Media is a service-

disabled, veteran-owned business serving the military community since 2001. Their

data-driven lists are published in G.I. Jobs, Military Spouse, and Vetrepreneur media channels, republished in periodicals such as USA Today, Wall Street Journal, Fortune, Bloomberg BW, and frequently cited on national television networks. For more information, call PSC Marketing Director Sheila Nichols at 484-1428.

Your City, Your Magazine



October 17, 2014


Holiday deadlines annouced for military mail From U.S. Postal Service

WASHINGTON – Making sure those serving in the nation’s armed forces and diplomatic service receive their presents and care packages in time for the holidays is a priority for the U.S. Postal Service and for friends and family members of military and diplomatic personnel serving around the world. To help get packages on their way, the Postal Service offers a $2 per box postage discount on its largest Priority Mail Flat Rate box at $15.45, for mail being sent to APO/FPO/DPO (Air/Army Post Office, Fleet Post Office

and Diplomatic Post Office) destinations worldwide. Priority Mail Flat Rate boxes are available at no cost at local Post Offices, or they can be ordered online at shop.usps.com. Postage, labels and customs forms can be found online at Click-N-Ship at https://cns.usps.com/go. The Postal Service has also created a free “Military Care Kit” based on the items most frequently requested by military families. To order the kit, call 1 (800) 610-8734. Guidelines for packing, addressing, and shipping items to U.S. troops can be found at usps.com/ship/apo-fpo-guidelines.htm.

To ensure timely delivery of holiday wishes by Dec. 25, send cards and packages to military APO/FPO/ DPO addresses overseas no later than the mailing dates listed below: • Military mail addressed to APO/FPO AE ZIPs 090-092 – Priority Mail Express Military Service (PMeMS), Dec. 17; First-Class Mail – letters and cards, Dec. 10; Priority Mail, Dec. 10; Parcel Air Lift (PAL), Dec. 3; Space Available Mail (SAM), Nov. 26; standard post, Nov. 8. • Military mail addressed to APO/FPO AE ZIP 093 – Priority Mail Express Military Service (PMeMS), not available; First-Class Mail – letters

and cards, Dec. 3; Priority Mail, Dec. 3; Parcel Air Lift (PAL), Dec. 3; Space Available Mail (SAM), Nov. 26; standard post, Nov. 8. • Military mail addressed to APO/FPO AE ZIPs 094-098 – Priority Mail Express Military Service (PMeMS), Dec. 17; First-Class Mail – letters and cards, Dec. 10; Priority Mail, Dec. 10; Parcel Air Lift (PAL), Dec. 3; Space Available Mail (SAM), Nov. 26; standard post, Nov. 8. • Military mail addressed to APO/FPO AA ZIP 340 – Priority Mail Express Military Service (PMeMS), Dec. 17; First-Class Mail – letters and

cards, Dec. 10; Priority Mail, Dec. 10; Parcel Air Lift (PAL), Dec. 3; Space Available Mail (SAM), Nov. 26; standard post, Nov. 8. • Military mail addressed to APO/FPO AP ZIPs 962-966 – Priority Mail Express Military Service (PMeMS), Dec. 17; First-Class Mail – letters and cards, Dec. 10; Priority Mail, Dec. 10; Parcel Air Lift (PAL), Dec. 3; Space Available Mail (SAM), Nov. 26; standard post, Nov. 8.





October 17, 2014

Morale, Welfare and Recreation

Boo at the Zoo features a trick-or-treat trail, animal encounters and face painting. Photo from Gulf Breeze Zoo

By Janet Thomas Gosport Staff Writer

The countdown to Halloween has begun and thrill seekers will be happy to know that there are a some wicked events to celebrate the holiday. Here are just a few: • Haunted Lighthouse: 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. today, Oct. 17, Oct. 24, Oct. 25, Oct. 30 and Oct. 31, the Pensacola Lighthouse and Museum, 2081 Radford Blvd. The event offers spooky fun for the whole family. Children must be age 7 or older or 44 inches tall and be able to climb tower stairs unassisted. Costumes are encouraged, but appropriate clothes and shoes are needed for climbing safety. No reservations will be taken in advance. Admission is $6 for adults, and $4 for children. For more information, call 393-1561.

• Boo at the Zoo: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Oct. 18, Oct. 19, Oct. 25 and Oct. 26 at Gulf Breeze Zoo, 5701 Gulf Breeze Parkway. There will be a trail of trick-or-treating stations. Children and adults are encouraged to wear fun (not scary) costumes. There will be a costume contest each day for age categories from 2 to 12 years old. Admission is $12 for adults and children. Children 2 and younger will admitted or free. For more information, call 932-2229 or go to www.GBZoo.com. • Halloween Trolley Tour: 6 p.m. today, Oct. 17, and Oct. 18. Tours will continue at 6 p.m. and 8 p.m. Oct. 24, Oct. 25 and Oct. 31. The tour will feature singing, interactive visits with witches and goodies for everyone. The rides last 90 minutes, beginning and ending at the visitor information center. The tour is a pro-

duction of First City Shakespeare in conjunction with Pensacola Winterfest. For more information or to buy tickets, go to www. halloweentrolley.com or call 4177321. • Haunted ship: “Ghosts” will be haunting the decks of the U.S. Coast Guard Cutter Cypress (WLB 210) from 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. Oct. 24-25 at Plaza de Luna Pier at the south end of Palafox Street. The ship will be open to the public and attendees are encouraged, but not required, to bring one can of nonperishable food to donate. The haunted ship is not recommended for children younger than 10. Free carnival games will be offered pierside for younger children. For more information, call Ens. Stephanie Knaup or MKC Jack Porter at 361-7246 or go to http:// cypresshauntedship.com.

At the movies FRIDAY

“Dolphin Tale 2,” PG, 5 p.m.; “A Walk Among Tombstones,” R, 7:30 p.m.; “No Good Deed,” PG-13, 5:30 p.m.; “This is Where I Leave You,” R, 8 p.m.


“Dolphin Tale 2,” PG, noon, 2:30 p.m.; “A Walk Among Tombstones,” R, 5 p.m., 7:30 p.m.; “No Good Deed,” PG-13, 1 p.m.; “This is Where I Leave You,” R, 3 p.m.; “The November Man,” R, 5:30 p.m.; “As Above, So Below,” R, 8 p.m.


“Dolphin Tale 2,” PG, noon, 2:30 p.m.; “No Good Deed,” PG-13, 5 p.m.; “Chef,” R, 7 p.m.; “The November Man,” R, 12:30 p.m.; “As Above, So Below,” R, 3 p.m.; “This is Where I Leave You,” R, 5:20 p.m.; “A Walk Among Tombstones,” R, 7:30 p.m.


“This is Where I Leave You,” R, 5 p.m.; “As Above, So Below,” R, 7:30 p.m.; “No Good Deed,” PG-13, 5:10 p.m.; “A Walk Among Tombstones,” R, 7:10 p.m.


“As Above, So Below,” R, 5 p.m.; “The November Man,” R, 7:10 p.m.; “The Identical,” PG, 5:10 p.m.; “Chef,” R, 7:30 p.m.


“Dolphin Tale 2,” PG, 5 p.m.; “This is Where I Leave You,” R, 7:30 p.m.; “No Good Deed,” PG-13, 5:10 p.m.; “The November Man,” R, 7:10 p.m.


“As Above, So Below,” R, 5 p.m.; “Chef,” R, 7:10 p.m.; “A Walk Among Tombstones,” R, 5:10 p.m.; “No Good Deed,” PG-13, 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. • Powder Puff Football Tournament: Oct. 18 on Portside Lawn. Register at Portside Fitness Center. Supports breast cancer awareness. For more information, call 452-7810. • Halloween Workouts: Join one of the horrifically themed workouts at the NASP fitness facilities. Functional Fitness Halloween Horror is scheduled for 10:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Oct. 29 at Portside Fitness. Faster than a Broomstick Spin is scheduled for 4:30 p.m. Oct. 30 at Radford Fitness Center. The Ghoul Spin is scheduled for 9 a.m. Oct. 31 at Radford Fitness Center. • Youth Flag Football and Cheerleading: Register through The 2014 NAS Oct. 24 at the Pensacola Blue AnNASP Youth Cengels Homecoming Air ter. Open to chilShow is scheduled dren ages 4-14. for Nov. 7-9. AdmisFlag football is $50 sion is free and (includes uniform guests can bring and trophy) and portable chairs or cheerleading is blankets. Reserved $75. Parents must seating options are complete training available and tickets before registration. are on sale. For more Coaches and information, go to squad leaders www.naspensacola needed. For more airshow.com. information, call 452-3810. • Halloween Cosmic Bowling: 6:30 p.m. to 930 p.m. Oct. 26, Corry Lanes, Bldg. 3738. $11 adults, $8 children (10 and younger). Costume contest for adults and children. Because space is limited only the first 80 to sign-up will be guaranteed. Call to reserve a spot. Taking reservations with a minimum of four per lane. Day of event, all reserved entrants must be signed in by 6 p.m. or the spot will be filled from the waiting list. For more information, call 452-6380. • New Beginners Karate Class: Class being offered at Portside Gym is open to all active duty, retirees, reservists, DoD and their family members age 10 and older. For more information or to register, call 452-9845. • 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. • Water Polo: Drills/skills, 4:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. Monday, Tuesday and Thursday; scrimmages: 4:30 p.m. to 6 p.m. Friday at the indoor pool, Bldg. 3828. Players must be active duty. For more information, contact Vicki Balog at MWR Aquatics, 452-4392

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.

Uncle Sam wants YOU to advertise in the Gosport, where over 25,000 potential customers will read it every week. Call Simone Sands at 433-1166 ext. 21 right away. We want YOUR ad in next Friday’s paper.

October 17, 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: • Transition Assistance Program Job Fair: 9 a.m. to noon Oct. 17, NASP Conference Center, Bldg. 3249. For more information, call 452-5990. • Healing the Angry Brain: Weekly sessions begin 8 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. Oct. 28 and continue to Dec. 2. A neuropsychological approach to understanding anger presented by Mario Campa, clinical counselor, and Susan Rivazfar, family advocacy program case manager. Pre-registration required; contact Rivazfar at susan. rivazar@navy.mil or 452-5611. • Sponsor Training: 1 p.m. to 2 p.m. Oct. 22. Everyone in the military has to transfer sooner or later. Training is offered monthly. Sponsors will be trained to provide reliable information to incom-

ing personnel and their families. To register, call 452-5609. • Halloween Play Group: 10 a.m. Oct. 23 at Lighthouse Terrace Community Center, 1 Price Ave., NAS Pensacola. Games and food. Wear your favorite homemade costumes. Sponsored by Balfour Realty and FFSC New Parent Support Group. To make reservations, all 452-5609. • Disaster Preparedness: 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Oct. 30. Emergencies come in many forms, and they could 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.

Community Outreach NASP Community Outreach has volunteer opportunities including: • Air show drivers: Need 24 volunteers Nov. 3 to drive cars from the Kia dealership to base. Need proof of valid drivers license. Volunteers also needed to drive shifts Nov. 7-9 to and from the air show. Must be qualified. • Special Olympics: Year-round training and competition in Olympictype sports for individuals with intellectual disabilities. Coaches needed. • Pensacola Habitat For Humanity: Building, painting and some clerical needs. Group assists lower

income and/or disabled people by building and restoring homes. • Y.M.C.A.: Opportunities include: Working with youth sports teams; housekeeping, landscaping and maintenance; clerical and administrative assistance; and supporting special events. The NASP Community Outreach office tracks volunteer hours. Report any volunteer hours you work to receive recognition. For more information, call 452-2532 or send an e-mail to patricia.cooper@navy.mil or jeremy.d.brown3@navy.mil.

Worship schedule 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.



October 17, 2014




October 17, 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


Merchandise Employment

Bulletin Board Bulletin Board


Announcements grams for he purpose of publishing Cribbage Club of the weekly docuPensacola is re- ments provided to cruiting experi- members.This indienced players for vidual must postheir 9 game tour- sess excellent nament style sets o r g a n i z a t i o n a l on Tuesdays skills and conduct 11am-4pm at the themselves in acSanders Beach cordance with Community Cen- church’s code of ter, 913 South I conduct at all Street. For info, times. Hours would email tropicalmo- be Monday, Tuestion@cox.net day, Thursday and Friday from 8:00Employment 4:00 and on Wednesday from Position available 10:00-6:00. Salary: for legal assistant/ $10.00-$12.00 per paralegal with hour based on exstrong grammar perience. Reply and communica- with resume to: tion skills for full- Margaret Jerauld, time position. Job s_jerauld@cox.net responsibilities include those associ- RETAIL SALES ated with personal part time help. injury, medical Hours flexible and malpractice and c o m m e n s u r a t e product liability with experience litigation caseload. and knowledge of The office is very retail and woman’s fast paced, with fashion wear. Loopportunity for cated in downtown training and ad- P e n s a c o l a . vancement in a w w w . o p a l s professional at- florida.com for mosphere. Start- more information ing salary $30,000 about our new to $32,000 with store. email benefits. Email patrick@opalscover letter, re- florida.com with sume and refer- resume or quesences in .pdf tions. format to r m i l l e r @ k e r r iGarage Sale gan.com 28, 9-2. 6385 Lake Position available Charlene Ln (back to administrative side of lake). Furniassistant to handle ture, paintings, new publication household items, venture. Must etc. Nice. 455-8952 have extreme attention to detail Articles for sale and organization skills, and prefer- For Sale 16ft Ext. ably business or Ladder $75. Backlegal experience yard Gas Grill $50. of at least two Colman Party years. Send re- Cooler w/stand sume to Mal- &50. Homelite Ext. colm@ballingerp Tree Trimmer $50. ublishing.com B&D Elect Edger $40. Big Red 3 ton Warrington Bap- hydrolic Jack $50. tist church is seek- Creeper $25. Rubing a full time bermade 4wheel Church Secre- Ice Chest $50. Uptary/Office Man- land Dynasty 6 ager. Candidates speed ladies Bike must be proficient w/helmet $75. in Quickbooks, be Lakewood Radiaable to use Face- tor type space book and Twitter heater 600-900accounts, and 1500watts $20. For work with the more info or to rechurch’s digital ceive photos of any sign. The Candi- of these items, dates must also be please contact Ken familiar with vari- @ 850-293-9446 ous computer pro-

Microsoft Xbox One with Kinect. Brand new factory sealed. Will open for inspection. $375 firm. 4563628


0 caliber black powder, camo stock, inline ignition, finger screw breach plug, new in the box, never fired, $175. Retails over $400. 454Hot tub seats 5. 9486 455-2966 Playstation 4 in “like new” condition. Includes power cord and HDMI cable. $250, please call 850-723-4510 Two dark oak colored night stands for $50 for both. Very good condition. 4536086 House full of paintings and furniture. 206-6436 XBOX one and turtle beach XO seven headset with Call of Duty Ghost, Battlefield 4, Titanfall and Forza5. Get all for $500. 602-8574. DJ setup; 2 Numark Axis 9 CD players, Pioneer DJM-300 mixer, Odyssey flight case, headphones, interface, cables. Paid over $1000 new. Asking $500 OBO. (251) 2729773 or Christopher.D.Love@us.a rmy.mil Hot tub seats 4 runs on 20 or 30 amps, $1,100. Roll top desk $150. Sears Fridge w/icemaker $325. Glass coffee table $150. Pictures available. 7123870. Serious only please! Canoe, old town 16’, two seats, $225. 497-1167 Redfield rifle scope, this is the old Redfield when Redfield had its own company. Type of scope was used for Marines for sniping in Korean and Vietnam wars. Scope has range-finder and in perfect condition, variable magnification, $125. 417-1694


Real Estate


Rent 2/1 in Pace, 1300’ unfurnished. 2 minutes to shopping, fenced yard. $725/month military rate, $525 deposit. 501-0848

04 HD Softtail, Pearl White, less than 17,000 miles, $7,500 OBO. 5296366, some accessories included

1300 V-star Yamaha with lots Autos for sale of extras, 2007, low mileage. 2005 Audi A6, $8,000. 458-5323 $8,500. 1994 Cape Horn 19 feet, Misc Motors $7,200. 404-8002006 Sprinter RV 1537 21ft, 30,000 miles, 2003 Toyota 21 MPG, excellent Camry 4 door condition, everysedan 109,000 thing like new. 304miles, excellent $51,950. condition, $7,200 6448 obo. Call 723Real Estate 0241 ask for Paul Homes for rent Trucks/Vans /SUV’s Pensacola beach Chrysler 2010 condo available Town and Country for winter rental. LX 3.3 liter V6 On the sound, engin, color/Clear- 1,440 sqft., $1,400 water/blue Pearl, 1 monthly. 850-748owner, garage 6691 kept, 47,500 miles, like new, $15,000, 455-6843


Real Estate Real Estate

3/1.5. Minutes away from NAS and Corry. Game room, with pool table, formal dining, den.Quiet neighborhood. $900/month plus deposits. Military 3/2, 1,729 sq ft. preferred. 516Two car garage, 7628 fireplace, fenced backyard. New Roommates stove, dishwasher. Washer/ dryer in- Seeking female to cluded. Tiled share home. 3/2. throughout. Pets Very clean, near ok. Blue angel bases, fenced yard school district. including wifi, $1,100/month. Off cable, utilities. hwy 98. 520-661- $40 application 3907. fee. $450/month. 458-5323 Perdidio Key efficiency apartment, walk across boardwalk to beach and gulf. 700 sqft. Of living area, walk in shower, washer/dryer, reclining couch, clean bed. All utilizes furnished. Cable and internet. $950. 3801803

★ Ads placed by the Military are FREE

Real Estate

Real Estate

Homes for sale


Ground floor, condo, 2/2 remodeled, fireplace, garage, Villas on the Square, Unit 1712 behind Cordova Mall. $85,000. 206-6436

1 acre first lot on left, Wyndotte road off Saufley Pines Road. $30,000. 206-6436

Immaculate Cantonmenthome, 4/3, 2,117 sqft, Lipscomb, Ransom, Tate, $184,900, Westerheim Realty. 380-3561 Ground-f loor condo, 2/2, garage, all appliances, washer /dryer connections, Villas on the Square Unit 1712, $85,000. Behind Cordova Mall. 206-6436

Leeward S/D single family building lot. Swimming pool w/bath house & green belts. $21,900 easy owner finance. 712-2199

Services Ashton Inn now offering Monthly Rates. Minutes from NAS, All Utilities; T.V., WiFi, Indoor Pool, Exercise Room. 4554561. Military Discounts. The 9-ten cocktail lounge is now open.



October 17, 2014