Gosport - November 02, 2018

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Spring forward, fall back ... Look for more daylight in the morning: Nov. 4 at 2 a.m. marks the official end of daylight saving time; clocks should be pushed back one hour as the nation reverts to standard time. Even though you may be gaining an hour’s sleep, experts advise going to bed at the same time: it may take a few days to adjust to a new sleep schedule, as your own internal clock is reset. It is also a good time to check or change the batteries in your home’s smoke detectors or carbon monoxide alarms.

VISIT GOSPORT ONLINE: www.gosportpensacola.com

Vol. 82, No. 44

November 2, 2018

The Blue Angels are ready to rock:

NASP 2018 Homecoming Air Show

From NAS Pensacola Public Affairs Office

The Navy’s Flight Demonstration Squadron, the Blue Angels, will close the 2018 season at their annual Homecoming Air Show onboard NAS Pensacola (NASP) Nov. 2 and 3. Tentatively scheduled for both days will be aerobatics by performers such as the Stearman Flight Team and Doc Serrato in his T-28C Trojan. Adam Baker will fly an Extra 330 and Skip Stewart will pilot his Prometheus biplane. The show will feature an F-22 Raptor demonstration from Langley Air Force base and a USAF Heritage Flight. Chris Darnell will drive the world’s fastest jetpowered truck “Shockwave” at more than 300 miles per hour, and Keith Sayers and the Free-

style Motocross Team will perform stunts. Along with incredible flying demonstrations, dozens of military and civilian aircraft will be on display. These static displays will include a variety of aircraft ranging from the present-day, stateof-the-art fighters to aircraft from the 1930s. Gates open both days at 8 a.m. and admission and parking for all shows are free. Areas will be reserved for the physically challenged. Food and memorabilia will be available at numerous concession stands. Pets and coolers are not permitted. Security personnel and signs will direct spectators to parking areas near the show site. Additional information on the show and reserved seating, access www.nas pensacola airshow.com.

The U.S. Navy Flight Demonstration Squadron, the Blue Angels, will finish out the 2018 season with its annual Homecoming Air Show onboard NAS Pensacola Nov. 2 and 3. (Above) The Blue Angels make a formation break at the 2017 Blue Angels Homecoming Air Show. The air show crowd was estimated at 180,000 base visitors for three shows over two days. Photo by Mike O’Connor

NHP awarded Gold Seal Of Approval from The Joint Commission By Jason Bortz Naval Hospital Pensacola

Naval Hospital Pensacola (NHP) has earned The Joint Commission’s Gold Seal of Approval for Ambulatory Care and Behavioral Health Care Accreditation and Primary Care Medical Home (PCMH) Certification. The Gold Seal of Approval is a symbol of quality that reflects an organization’s commitment to meeting optional standards demonstrating a commitment to patient-centered care. PCMH Certification is a special add-on option for Joint Com-

mission-accredited ambulatory health care organizations. NHP underwent a rigorous onsite survey in July 2018. During the review, a team of Joint Commission expert surveyors with expertise in ambulatory health care, behavioral health and primary care evaluated compliance with standards related to a variety of areas including coordination of care, monitoring for procedures that involve use of sedation or anesthesia, infection prevention and control, management of medications and patient education and training. The Joint Commission’s Ambulatory Health Care

Accreditation Program encourages high-quality patient care in all types of freestanding ambulatory care facilities. Today, the Ambulatory Health Care Accreditation Program serves 2,100 ambulatory care providers with more than 8,500 sites of care, which serve more than 83 million patients annually. Organizations accredited in behavior health provide treatment and services within a variety of settings across the care continuum for individuals who have mental health, addiction, eating disorder, intellectual/developmental disability and/ or child-welfare related needs. In addition, PCMH Certification provides ambulatory See NHP on page 2

CIWT names CTT1 Payne domain SoY for NETC’s SoY and Mid-Grade Enlisted IoY honors. “Throughout the domain, we saw a lot of outstanding Sailors deserving of their The Center for Information Warfare nomination as SOY,” CMDCM Mike Training (CIWT) announced its domain- Bates said. “The close competition for wide 2018 Sailor of the this award is a testament Year (SoY), Oct. 26. to the professionalism and CIWT selected CTT1 dedication of our CIWT John Payne, a Chesapeake, team. Petty Officer Payne Va., native assigned to Instood out even among our formation Warfare Trainbest Sailors, and we are ing Command (IWTC) proud to have him repreCorry Station. sent our command at the Payne was also selected NETC level.” as CIWT’s domain-wide Payne serves as an in2018 Mid-Grade Enlisted structor and course curInstructor of the Year riculum model manager (IoY). (CCMM) for the AN/ As the CIWT SoY and CTT1 John Payne SLQ-32(V)3 and AN/ Mid-Grade Enlisted IoY, SLQ-32 (V)4 Maintenance Payne will join other Sailors within the courses and as a departmental training Naval Education and Training Command (NETC) enterprise as a candidate See CIWT SoY on page 2 By MC2 Taylor L. Jackson Center for Information Warfare Training Public Affairs

NETPDC staff pledge to help prevent suicide by taking simple actions to make a difference in the lives of others; 1 Small Act. Suicide prevention was one of the presentations during NETPDC’s Diversity Day celebration Oct. 26.

NETPDC command diversity recognized Story, photo by Ed Barker Naval Education and Training Professional Development Center (NETPDC) Public Affairs

The importance and contributions of workplace diversity were recognized by the staff of the Naval Education and Training Professional Development Center (NETPDC) as they held a Diversity Day celebration at Saufley Field Oct 26. The event offered multicultural training with presentations, speakers, displays of artifacts and samples of food from around the world. Capt. Kertreck Brooks, NETPDC commanding officer, said that he was See NETPDC on page 2

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.



November 2, 2018


CIWT welcomes new command master chief By Glenn Sircy Center for Information Warfare Training

The Center for Information Warfare Training (CIWT) welcomed Command Master Chief (CMDCM) Igor F. Vargas as its new command master chief (CMC) Oct. 30. Vargas relieved CIWT’s CMDCM Mike Bates, who will retire with 24 years of dedicated and faithful service at the end of November. Prior to CIWT, Vargas was the CMC of Naval Computer and Telecommunications Station Bahrain. CMCs serve as command-level senior enlisted leaders and have a significant role in every aspect of command-wide readiness and mission accomplishment. They report directly to the commanding officer and work closely with the executive officer in the formulation and implementation of all policies concerning the morale, welfare, job satisfaction, discipline, utilization and training of enlisted personnel. Additionally, they are directly responsible for Chiefs Mess’ professional development. “Command Master Chief Vargas brings a combined 27 years of extensive and proven Navy leadership experience to our entire CIWT domain,” CIWT’s Commanding Officer Capt. Nick Andrews said. “His addition strengthens our future in preparing information warriors to fight and win.” NHP from page 1 care organizations with the processes needed to improve patient access to care. It also encourages these organizations to focus on educating patients and showing them how to self-manage their illness or condition. “Joint Commission accreditation provides ambulatory care organizations with the processes contributing to improvements in a variety of areas from the enhancement of staff education to the demonstration of leading practices within the ambulatory setting,” Pearl Darling, MBA, executive director, Ambulatory Care Accreditation Program, The Joint Commission said. “We commend Naval Hospital Pensacola and its staff for achieving this pinnacle and for demonstrating a commitment to patient safety and quality. Your

Vargas, born in Bonao, Dominican Republic and Lakes, Ill. and USS Chief (MCM 14). He also served raised in the Bronx, N.Y., joined the Navy in 1991 and as the CMC aboard USS Gladiator (MCM 11) and for Naval Computer and Telecommuniattended boot camp in San Diego. He cations Station Bahrain. is a graduate of the Aviation Structural “The CIWT domain has a great repuMechanic (Hydraulics) “A” School; tation for training and preparing SailCommand Master Chief Course; and ors for the Navy the nation needs, and I Navy Senior Enlisted Academy. He is am grateful to join this winning team,” a qualified information warfare, surVargas said. “I’m excited to help elface warfare, air warfare and master evate our game and ensure our team is training specialist. always ready during these challenging Additionally, he earned his airframe times.” and power plants certification from CIWT is recognized as NETC’s top the Federal Aviation Administration learning for the past two years with four in 1994, and was named Naval Educaschoolhouse commands, two detachtion and Training Command’s (NETC) ments, and training sites throughout the 2007 Senior Enlisted Instructor of the United States and Japan. Training more Year. than 21,000 students every year, CIWT He was initiated as a chief petty ofCMDCM Igor F. delivers trained information warfare proficer in 2004, selected for the Command Vargas fessionals to the Navy and joint services. Senior Chief Program in 2012 and selectCIWT also offers more than 200 courses for cryptoed for CMC in 2014. Vargas’ assignments include Fleet Composite logic technicians, intelligence specialists, information Squadron (VC) 8; Helicopter Antisubmarine Squad- systems technicians, electronics technicians and ofrons (HS) 1, 5, 14 and 15; Navy Recruiting Com- ficers in the information warfare community. For more news from Center for Information Warfare mand; Recruit Training Command Great Lakes, Ill. Training organization, visit www.navy.mil/local/cid, and Air Test and Evaluation Squadron (VX) 9. At the command triad level, he served as the com- www.netc.navy.mil/centers/CIWT, www.facebook. mand senior chief for Transient Personnel Unit Great com/NavyCIWT or www.twitter.com/NavyCIWT.

passion, dedication and tenacity can ultimately improve patient care. Thank you for your commitment to patient safety.” The Joint Commission’s standards are developed in consultation with health care experts and providers, measurement experts and patients. The standards are informed by scientific literature and expert consensus to help organizations measure, assess and improve performance. “We are very proud to receive accreditation and certification from The Joint Commission,” Capt. Amy Branstetter, commanding officer, Naval Hospital Pensacola said. “Our staff from across the organization continue to work together to develop and implement approaches and strategies that will improve the quality and safety of the care we provide for our patients.”

NETPDC from page 1 impressed by the learning opportunities and strong turnout in support of diversity. “One key benefit of the diversity represented by our staff is that it enables us to approach problems from a broad spectrum of viewpoints,” Brooks said. “NETPDC’s diversity fuels innovation and supports the ability to adapt to change. Embracing diversity is key to both our present and future as a military organization and as a nation.” Myeisha Murray, NETPDC Equal Opportunity Committee chairman coordinated the event. Murray, a Navy veteran, was a Boatswain’s Mate aboard the USS Carter Hall (LSD 50). She enjoyed experiencing deployments around the world, visiting various cultures. “I enjoy meeting new people from different backgrounds and learning their culture and traditions,” Murray said. “My love for this began when I was in the military and I am glad that I still get to experience that working as a civilian in the Navy workforce. Here at NETPDC, we observe a single Diversity Day instead of individual special emphasis days because of the broader audience it attracts and greater learning opportunities. NETPDC consists of staff from many nationalities, and each has their own story, talents and background to share.” For Lt.j.g. Manuel Jean-Paul Perez, this was his first exposure to a Diversity Day event. “I was particularly impressed by the Persons with Disabilities booth and how so many highranking government officials did not let their challenges hold them back from success,” Perez said. “Diversity Day illustrated to me how different points of view allow you to see things and contribute in a different manner, with each person doing their part.” NETPDC’s mission is to provide products and services that enable and enhance education, training, career development and personnel advancement throughout the Navy. Primary elements of the command include the Navy Advancement Center (NAC), Voluntary Education (VOLED) Department and the Resources Management Department. Additional information on the Naval Education and Training Professional Development Center can be found by visiting www.netc.navy.mil/netc/netpdc/Default.htm. Additional information about the Naval Education and Training Professional Development Center can be found via www.netc.navy.mil/netc/netpdc/Default.htm. CIWT SoY from page 1

Navy photo award winner Tyce Parker recognized ... NAS Pen-

sacola (NASP) CMDCM Mario Rivers (left to right), NASP XO Cmdr. Michael Harbison and NASP CO Capt. Christopher Martin award the Pensacola Interstate Fair “U.S. Navy Award for Photographic Arts” Oct. 22 after viewing images at the Pensacola Interstate Fair. Tyce Parker of Pace is this year’s winner.The award, generated by the Pensacola Interstate Fair, is something the NAS Pensacola commanding officer has traditionally presented during the annual Pensacola-area fair. Photo by Patrick Nichols

Vol. 82, No. 44

November 2, 2018

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

Navy’s most modern fighter aircraft, the F/A18 Super Hornet. Established in 1921 as the Air Station News, the name Gosport was adopted in 1936. A gosport was a voice tube used by flight instructors in the early days of naval aviation to give instructions and directions to their students. The name “Gosport” was derived from Gosport, England (originally God’s Port), where the voice tube was invented. Gosport is an authorized newspaper published every Friday by Ballinger Publishing, 314 North Spring St., Suite A, Pensacola, Fla. 32501, in the interest of military and ci-

specialist. He led 52 IWTC Corry Station staff members in the delivery of 60,486 hours of instruction through 44 course convenes. In his role as a CCMM, a position typically reserved for a chief petty officer, Payne led five Sailors in the revision and combination of the AN/SLQ(V)3 and AN/SLQ-32(V)4 courses, and provided guidance through 420 hours of curriculum revision. His efforts reduced the amount of time students spent awaiting instruction and increased the amount of newly qualified AN/ SLQ-32(V)4 technicians going to the fleet. In addition to his instructor duties, Payne serves as his command’s CPR training coordina-

vilian personnel and their families aboard the Naval Air Station Pensacola, Saufley Field and Corry Station. Editorial and news material is compiled by the Public Affairs Office, 150 Hase Road, Suite A, NAS Pensacola, FL 32508-1051. All news releases and related materials should be mailed to that address or e-mailed to michael.f.oconnor@navy.mil. National news sources are American Forces Press Service (AFPS), Navy News Service (NNS), Air Force News Service (AFNS), News USA and North American Precis Syndicate (NAPS). Opinions expressed herein do not necessarily represent those of the Department of Defense, United States Navy, officials of the Naval Air Station Pensacola, or Ballinger Publishing. All advertising, including classified ads, is arranged through Ballinger Publishing. Minimum weekly circulation is 25,000. Everything advertised in this publication must be made available for purchase, use or patronage without regard to rank, rate, race, creed, color, national origin or sex of the purchaser, user or ­patron. A confirmed rejection of this policy of equal opportunities by an advertiser will result in the refusal of future advertising from that source.

tor and as president of Corry Station’s First Class Petty Officer Association. He led 16 community service events, including a fundraiser that contributed nearly $5,000 in school supplies to a local elementary school. “I am truly honored and humbled to have been selected as the CIWT SoY and IoY,” Payne said. “There were many great Sailors and instructors that went up for this, and to be grouped with them is an honor. I was able to accomplish all I did this year thanks to the chain of command at IWTC Corry Station, my departmental leadership and, most of all, my peers and junior Sailors that I work with every day.” For more news from Center for Information Warfare Training, visit www.navy.mil/local/cid.

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Gosport Staff Writer

Kaitlyn Peacock



November 2, 2018





Shake ’n Bake: Pork chop envy By Lisa Smith Molinari Military Spouse Columnist


t was another gloomy winter afternoon in our working-class English village. Ever since we’d been stationed at JAC Molesworth in the flat Cambridgeshire countryside known as “The Fens,” I’d found myself counting the minutes until my husband, Francis, got home from work. At that latitude, the sun set around four o’clock, leaving me with nothing to do but pop in a Barney video for our toddler – it was the 90s after all – and contemplate dinner. I wandered nonchalantly to the pantry expecting to see the usual line up of canned vegetables, dried noodles and jarred pickles. But there it was, staring at me from between the peanut butter and salsa with smug indignation. It had belonged to the woman who had come before me. She had bought it, presumably, for a cozy dinner with the man who was now my husband. It was her box of Shake ’n Bake.

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Michelle was Francis’ old girlfriend. Her Shake ’n Bake had, along with her gawd-awful dining room chairs and etched wine glasses, mingled with our joint marital property. After we married, I moved in with Francis, and then we moved together three more times. Somehow, the Shake ’n Bake had survived. At first, I had thought the crumb mixture was Francis’. But then I’d remembered that when I met him, his diet consisted of baloney sandwiches, cereal and take out. The Shake ’n Bake must’ve been Michelle’s. I had put up with the chairs and glasses out of necessity – we

About the columnist Lisa Smith Molinari, mother of three, was a military spouse for more than 25 years. Her husband recently retired from the Navy. Her syndicated column appears in military and civilian newspapers, including Stars and Stripes, and on her blog, www.themeat a nd p ot a t o e s of l i fe.c o m . needed all the hand-me-downs we could get back in those early days – but I didn’t need this lousy box of Shake ’n Bake. I didn’t use tawdry cooking shortcuts. It was cheap, just like Michelle with her frizzy red hair, overdone make-up and Boy George hats. I wanted rid of this relic of Francis’ past life, once

and for all. The vacuum sealed pouch of pork chop coating may not have expired, but I had sentenced it to death. I grabbed the offending box from the shelf and headed for the rubbish bin. But wait, I thought. Why not use this as a teaching moment? The mixture seemed surprisingly fresh for being four years old. I followed the package instructions, throwing meat into the bag with the pouch ingredients, and laying the coated pieces out on a cookie sheet. When Francis arrived home, our “Michelle Memorial Dinner” was ready. While Francis changed out of his uniform, I eagerly anticipated his reaction to the meal. I envisioned the disappointment that would most certainly appear on his face as he bit into the cheapened chop. I would ask innocently, “Do you like it, Honey? I made it with that old box of crumb coating. Wasn’t it … oh, what’s her name again… Michelle’s Shake ’n Bake?” Surely he would spit the bite into his napkin and declare the meal a culinary embarrassment. He would confess that I was a much better cook than Michelle. That I was the love of his life and Michelle was a mistake.

“Smells good,” Francis said as I doled pork, green beans and potatoes onto his plate. He carved a particularly large bite of pork, plunged it into his potatoes and opened wide. I watched intently for a grimace, a groan, a gag. “Mmm,” Francis mumbled, shoveling forkfuls into his mouth. I waited patiently for my opportunity to blame Michelle for his inevitable disgust. “This is delicious, hon,” Francis said, spearing a second chop. I nibbled a bite myself, and had to concede that he was right. The Shake ’n Bake wasn’t half bad after all. I realized that I was the only culinary embarrassment in our kitchen that night. My insecurities had driven me to kill an innocent box of bread crumbs in effigy. The Shake ’n Bake hadn’t been a threat to my marriage any more than Michelle had been. I was being silly. I confessed my “Michelle Memorial Dinner” plot, and we both laughed hard at my ridiculousness. I raised a glass to Michelle, giving credit where credit is due, and promised to make her signature recipe again. After all, it was’t a mistake, it was just Shake ’n Bake.

Commentaries are the opinion of the writer and should not be interpreted as official government, Navy or command policy statements. Reader submissions are welcome but should not exceed 800 words. Submissions must be bylined and include a daytime phone number or e-mail contact for the writer. All submissions are subject to editing to comply with policy and standards. Send commentary submissions to Kaitlyn@BallingerPublishing.com.

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November 2, 2018


DoN releases business operations plan to further reforms From the Office of the Navy Chief of Information


ASHINGTON (NNS) – The Department of the Navy (DoN) released its business operations plan Oct. 24, establishing the framework for the department’s continuing business reform agenda. “The Department of the Navy Business Operations Plan for Fiscal Years 2019 – 2021” represents a strategic shift for the department, from oversight to leadership in ensuring that the department’s business operations effectively and efficiently achieve its mission to man, train, and equip Navy and Marine Corps forces for global operations. Through greater accountability, more agile processes and improved management of business operations, the plan will enable greater efficiencies that allow the department to reallocate resources from business operations to readiness and recapitalize our naval forces for the future. “As we look forward to the future, we must continue this momentum by leveraging every resource, expert, leading practice and efficiency we can find – from all sources, private and public – to think anew about our business operating

model,” Secretary of the Navy Richard V. Spencer said in the plan’s opening message. “The National Defense Strategy and National Defense Business Operations Plan drive our agenda, and this Business Operations Plan will guide our Department by providing a vision for the future, and charting a clear course for how to get there.” The Department of the Navy Business Operations Plan aligns to the three lines of effort expressed in the National Defense Strategy (NDS): Rebuild Military Readiness as We Build a More Lethal Joint Force, Strengthen Our Alliances & Attract New Partners, and Reform the Department Business Practices for Greater Performance and Affordability, as well as to the nine objectives defined in the Fiscal Year 2018-2022 National Defense Business Operations Plan (NDBOP): • Restore military readiness to build a more lethal force.

Undersecretary of the Navy Thomas Modly speaks with media about the Department of the Navy’s Business Operations Plan for Fiscal Years 2019-2021. This plan aligns the Department of the Navy’s business operations with the National Defense Strategy and will enable greater efficiencies that allow the department to reallocate resources from business operations to readiness and recapitalize our naval forces for the future. Photo by Lt. Cmdr. Jackie Pau

• Lay the foundation for future readiness through recapitalization, innovation and modernization. • Enhance information technology and cybersecurity capabilities. • Ensure the best intelligence, counterintelligence, and security support to DoD operations. • Implement initiatives to recruit and retain the best total force to bolster capabilities and readiness. • Reform the security cooperation enterprise. • Improve and strengthen business operations through a move to DoD-enterprise or shared services; reduce administrative and regulatory burden. • Optimize organizational

structures. • Undergo an audit, and improve the quality of budgetary and financial information that is most valuable in managing the DoD. The Under Secretary of the Navy, Thomas B. Modly will lead the implementation of the business operations plan in his role as the Chief Management Officer (CMO) for the Department of the Navy. “America’s security relies on the success of our U.S. Navy and Marine Corps team,” Modly said in a message in the business operations plan. “Our Sailors and Marines represent the greatest expeditionary force the world has ever seen, operating forward every day to

shape and defend our national interests. Yet, as the National Defense Strategy reminds us, the U.S. military has no preordained right to success or victory. We must now move with a sense of urgency to improve how we manage the Department in order to continually reinvest into the improved readiness and modernization of our force. While doing so, we will create a more agile and accountable organization that not only responds rapidly and with precision, but also anticipates future threats and opportunities.” The Department of the Navy Business Operations Plan is available at www.navy.mil/ DONBOP.

New Navy Medicine clinic opens in Gulfport By MC1 Brannon Deugan Naval Hospital Pensacola Public Affairs

GULFPORT, Miss. (NNS) – A ribbon cutting ceremony was held Oct. 19 for the new Naval Branch Health Clinic (NBHC) Gulfport onboard Naval Construction Battalion Center. The new 58,000 square foot clinic will provide patient-centered care for active duty service members, retirees and their families in a modern and safe facility conducive to the optimum health care experience. “This is an amazing opportunity for our staff and patients to have this beautiful patient-centered care facility open in Gulfport,” Capt. Amy Branstetter, commanding officer, Naval Hospital Pensacola (NHP) said. “The new clinic offers a state-of-the-art environment for our highly skilled staff to provide outstanding care to our operational forces, their families and retirees in the community.” Gulfport is one of 10 branch clinics assigned to NHP, and the new clinic was specifically designed to support the Medical Home Port Team concept

used throughout Navy Medicine. The Medical Home Port process is a multidisciplinary approach that delivers patient-centered care and improves access to care for patients. “The new clinic incorporates several services that were previously dispersed throughout the base such as mental health, physical therapy and Families Over Coming Under Stress (FOCUS),” Cmdr. Venancio Maysonet, officer-incharge, NBHC Gulfport said. “The most significant impact of the new clinic is technology.” Maysonet explained two examples of the clinics new technology as a new kiosk system in the pharmacy and a new radiology system in the dental clinic. The kiosk is a ticketing system that will aid in gauging patient wait times as well as determining the adequate staffing models to better serve the community. The new radiology system is an important feature of the dental clinic that has one x-ray unit shared between two rooms through a wall. This allows for more effective use of technicians and resources while minimizing a patients total time for care by eliminating the

moving of a patient between rooms. The Fleet Center Medical Home (FCMH) will also share space within the new clinic. The FCMH provides care to active duty service members assigned to one of the Seabee battalions which are staffed with their own health care professionals. “All staff will have full access to all services within one roof to minimize transit time and provide increased access and collaboration amongst services and providers,” Maysonet said. Also located within the new clinic will be the Families FOCUS office which provides resilience training to military children, families and couples. It teaches practical skills to help families and couples overcome common challenges related to a military life. It helps build on current strengths and teach new strategies to enhance communication and problem solving, goal setting and creating a shared family story. “Having FOCUS collocated with all other services increases our ability to provide top notch support to the active duty service member and their families within the spectrum of care,” Maysonet

said. “This concept of care allows us to provide vital referral and follow up care to our beneficiaries as well as providing a full directory of care from active duty to the individual family member before, during and after deployments.” The clinic provides care for more than 6,000 enrolled beneficiaries and provides occupational health care to more than 6,000 civilian employees onboard Naval Construction Battalion Center and the local area. Services provided at the clinic include primary care using the Medical Home Port Team process, audiology, dental, immunizations, laboratory, preventive medicine, substance abuse rehab, mental health, physical therapy, pharmacy and radiology. Established in 1826, Naval Hospital Pensacola’s mission is to provide patent centered superior quality health care to those it is privileged to serve. The command is comprised of the main hospital and 10 branch health clinics across five states. To find out more, visit www.med. navy.mil/sites/pcola/Pages/default.aspx or download the command’s mobile app (search for keyword “Naval Hospital Pensacola”).

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November 2, 2018


Navy Wounded Warriors demonstrate athletic prowess at the 2018 Invictus Games in Australia

Team USA’s retired HM2 Emmanuel Gonzalez (center) shoots a bow during the archery competition at the 2018 Invictus Games, an international adaptive multi-sport event Oct. 25 in Sydney, Australia. Navy and Coast Guard athletes with Team USA are enrolled in the Navy’s Wounded Warrior Program that provides non-medical support for more than 3,100 wounded warriors and their families.

Story, photo By PO2 Kyle Malloy Navy Wounded Warrior Safe Harbor Public Affairs SYDNEY (NNS) – Months of training toward healing have paid off for 14 Navy wounded warriors representing the nation and Team USA at the 2018 Invictus Games, an international adaptive multi-sport event currently being held in Sydney, Australia.

The Navy athletes are able to compete in the Invictus Games as part of their enrollment in the Navy’s Wounded Warrior – Safe Harbor program, which is managed by Navy Installations Command (CNIC) and coordinates non-medical care of seriously wounded, ill and injured Sailors and Coast Guardsmen, and provides resources and support to their families. “We have many of resources for our Sailors in the Navy,

and it’s important for the fleet to have awareness of Navy Wounded Warrior’s mission,” Vice Adm. Mary Jackson, Commander, Navy Installations Command, said. “There are local elements to the program, which include not only adaptive sports, but many other non-medical resources. If there is a Sailor who is eligible, then we absolutely want to get them enrolled.” More than 550 wounded, ill

and injured servicemen and women from 17 allied nations competing in the international competition – going head-tohead in archery, athletics (track and field), indoor rowing, powerlifting, road cycling, sitting volleyball, swimming, wheelchair basketball, wheelchair tennis, wheelchair rugby, golf and sailing. Among those athletes is HM1 Carlos Valerio, who contributes his continued healing to the Navy Wounded Warrior program. “I can’t thank Navy Wounded Warrior – Safe Harbor enough for what they have done for me,” Valerio said. “It has been instrumental in my recovery and helping me return to duty after my illness.” The competitions are taking place across Sydney at venues including the Olympic Park facilities, the location of the 2000 Olympics. “We have a special relationship with our Australian partners, and it’s been a rewarding visit strengthening our ties,” Jackson said. “Seeing the power of sport and all that our athletes on the US team have accomplished this week is beyond inspiring.” The Team USA roster is made up of athletes from all branches of the military and is a true joint-service entity that represented the country in Australia.

“Even though we are from different branches of service, it didn’t take us long to build relationships and recognize we are all on the same team,” retired AT Austin “Chance” Field said. “Great team work is the best way to succeed, and that’s why we competed so well.” The Navy wounded warriors showed up ready to compete at every competition, focused on doing the very best they could. “I love being here representing the US team in Sydney,” retired HM2 Emmanuel Gonzalez said. “We’re not on home turf, but the Aussies have been great hosts and the energy is amazing at every competition.” Navy Wounded Warrior – Safe Harbor provides individually-tailored assistance designed to optimize the success of the wounded warriors’ recovery, rehabilitation and reintegration activities. To learn more, visit www.navywoundedwarrior.com. Note: Kyle Malloy is a contributing writer for the Navy Wounded Warrior-Safe Harbor program under Navy Installations Command. Get more information about the Navy from US Navy Facebook or Twitter. For more news from Commander, Navy Installations Command, visit www.navy.mil/ local/cni.


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November 2, 2018


NAS Whiting Field Fleet and Family Support Center’s Lauren Anzaldo

Florida Social Worker of the Year By Ens. Matt Lembo NAS Whiting Field Public Affairs Office


he National Association of Social Workers (NASW) recently named Lauren Anzaldo, acting director of the Naval Air Station Whiting (NASWF) Field Fleet and Family Support Center (FFSC), the 2018 Social Worker of the Year for the state of Florida. Anzaldo started working with the FFSC at NAS Pensacola in 2013 and was the clinical supervisor before she came to Whiting Field to be the acting director in July. NASW was founded in 1955 and is the largest membership organization of professional social workers in the world. The criteria for the Social Worker of the Year award requires that the recipient make a demonstrable difference in advocacy for clients, social policy, social work practice, program development, administration, research, and demonstrates outstanding leadership. Anzaldo exceeded all of these criteria with her dedication to the Fleet and Family Support Center and a variety of social work activities. When Rikki Vidak, a fellow social worker who works

for the Veterans Affairs Gulf Coast Veterans Health Care System Joint Ambulatory Care Center, suggested that she would be an appropriate nominee for the award she told him, “I consider myself a doer and just do what needs to be done within my abilities. I would be proud to be nominated.” Anzaldo is very committed to social work and takes part in numerous volunteer organizations. She was on the NASW steering committee from 2008 to 2015 and chaired the committee in 2014 and 2015. She was a Girl Scout co-leader for the past seven years, helping plan and conduct dozens of volunteer projects. She is a founding member for the Open Books Bookstore and Prison Books Project. Open Books is a non-profit organization that exists to promote literacy and

Lauren Anzaldo, acting director of NAS Whiting Field Fleet and Family Support Center was recently named the 2018 Social Worker of the Year for the state of Florida. In the photo, Lauren stands at the downtown Milton fountain which was dyed purple as part of Domestic Violence Awareness observance for the month of October. Photo by Julie Ziegenhorn

raise money to provide free books to Florida prisoners. Anzaldo sits on the board of the Community Drug and Alcohol Council (CDAC). She has held this position for more than five years. She also serves on her church board, the Unitarian Universalist Church of Pensacola, and she actively volunteers within the Children’s Religious Education team. Anzaldo is a doctoral student at the Univer-

sity of Western Florida and is in her dissertation stage. Her dissertation focuses on exploring the transformative impact of diversity education of social work graduate students. Scott Scatterwhite, Anzaldo’s husband, is also very dedicated to social work and was awarded the NASW Florida Public Citizen of the Year for his work in the community. This award is for someone who

makes a significant contribution to an area or population of concern for the social work profession. NASW Florida Executive Director Jim Atkin presented Anzaldo and Scatterwhite’s respective awards at a reception held at O’Charley’s Restaurant in Pensacola, Sept. 28. “These awards could not have gone to a more deserving couple,” Atkin said.

“Clementine 02” ... NAS Whiting Field was honored to have

members of the crew of “Clementine 02” for a discussion panel for Fleet Fly-In last week. Then-Lt. Clyde Lassen and his crew, including Cmdr. LeRoy Cook, U.S. Navy retired, (right) and Bruce Dallas, former aviation electrician and UH-2A Seasprite crewmember, (left) performed extraordinary airmanship skills to rescue downed pilot, retired U.S. Navy Capt. John Holtzclaw (center) and his copilot 50 years ago in North Vietnam after their F-4J aircraft crashed deep inside North Vietnam. Student aviators listen intently as the Lassen crew described the rescue operation. Photo by Julie Ziegenhorn

Commissary PriCes Bigger seleCtion



November 2, 2018



Military Notices Medal of Honor meet and greet

The Naval Exchange (NEX) Pensacola main store will host a meet and greet with Medal of Honor recipient Sgt. Robert Patterson Nov. 10, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the NEX Pensacola main store, 5600 Highway 98 West. The NEX is honored to have the opporuthity to be a part of such an honored and prestigious event. Patterson received the Medal of Honor for conspicuous gallantry and intrepidity at the risk of his life above and beyound the call of duty while serving with the 2nd Squadron, 17th Cavalry Regiment, 101st Airborne Division, in action against enemy aggressor forces at La Chu, Republic of Vietnam, May 6, 1968. Patterson distinguished himself while serving as a fire team leader of the 3rd Platoon, Troop B, during an assault against a North Vietnamese army battalion which was entrenched in a heavily fortified position. For more information, call 458-8811.

Veterans Day Parade announced

The Gulf Coast Veteran Advocacy Council has announced a Veterans Day Parade set for Nov. 12 at 9 a.m. through downtown Pensacola. The line up will start at Garden and Spring Streets. To register for the parade, go to www.gcvacflalms.org. or email a request to josephherring.gcvac@gmail.com. For more information, call (888) 838-6694.

DFCS meets honor service members

The Pensacola Distinguished Flying Cross Society (DFCS) meets every other month on the second Thursday of the month at 11:30 a.m. at Franco’s Italian Restaurant, 523 E. Gregory St. The next lunch meeting will be Nov. 8. The Distinguished Flying Cross medal honors military officers and enlisted members who distinguished themselves by heroism or extraordinary achievement while participating in aerial flight. Among distinguished DFC medal recipients is the late Sen. John McCain. For more information about DFCS membership and lunch meetings, e-mail ronaldhall2@aol.com or call 458-2504.

VA now has flu shots available

Flu shots are available to veterans in all Gulf Coast VA facilities. Veterans receiving healthcare services from the Department of Veterans Affairs Gulf Coast Veterans Healthcare System (GCVHCS) can now get their flu shot. All GCVHCS outpatient clinics are closed on federal holidays and weekends. Veterans in Pensacola can walk in 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Joint Ambulatory Care Center (JACC) to receive a flu shot Monday through Friday. Veterans are also encouraged to request a flu shot during any scheduled VA appointment. The JACC is located at 790 Veterans Way along Highway 98, next to Naval Hospital Pensacola. For more information, visit www.biloxi.va.gov.

DLAB and DLPT tests available

Interested in taking the Defense Language Aptitude Battery (DLAB) or the Defense Language Proficiency Test (DLPT) for foreign languages? Tests are administered Wednesdays at the Navy Language Testing Office Bldg. 634. The test is open to Navy, Army, Air Force, Marine, Coast Guard and DoD personnel. To schedule an appointment, visit https://www.mnp. navy.mil/group/information-warfare-training/n-dfltp.

Coast Guard council invitation

The Pensacola chapter of the Coast Guard Friends and Family Retiree Council meets the second Thursday of each month at Franco’s Italian Restaurant, 523 E. Gregory St. from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. A fellowship-type organization that would love to hear from folks of any Coast Guard association, including active-duty, retired, auxiliary, family members and others. For more information, contact ret. USCG COMM3 Bill Hayden at 554-3858 or e-mail coastguardfamily@yahoo.com.

Onboard NASP Animal clinic inaugural health week

Army Veterinary Services inaugural One Health Week will be held Nov. 7 between 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Stop by Whiting Field Veterinary Treatment Facility for One Health Event. The Pensacola Veterinary Treatment Dacility onboard NAS Pensacola Corry Station will also be participating in One Health Week Nov. 6 from 1 p.m. to 6 p.m. $30 wellness discount with no appointment needed. This event is for well pet check only, vaccines, microchipping, heartworm tests and fecal tests. Flea, tick and heartworm prevention will also be available. For more information, call 452-6882.

Partyline Submission

“Read All About It...” Homecoming Air Show at NASP

The Navy’s Flight Demonstration Squadron, the Blue Angels, will close the 2018 season at their annual Homecoming Air Show onboard NAS Pensacola today and tomorrow, Nov. 2 and 3. Gates open both days at 8 a.m. and admission and parking for all shows are free. Areas will be reserved for the physically challenged. Food and memorabilia will be available at numerous concession stands. Pets and coolers are not permitted. Security personnel and signs will direct spectators to parking areas near the show site. For additional information on the show and reserved seating, go to www.naspensacolaairshow.com.

Volunteer at Pensacola lighthouse

The Pensacola Lighthouse and Museum is looking for volunteers to help keep the light shining. If you need to earn community service hours or just love history, contact Diane Johnson at 393-1561.

Around Town Local American flag ceremony

The Brownsville Assembly of God Church, located at 3100 W. Desoto St., is sponsoring an American Flag Ceremony in honor of all military veterans and the Brownsville community Nov. 4 from noon to 12:30 p.m. All active-duty and retired military veterans, family members and community members are invited to attend For more information, e-mail rwatkins7181@yahoo. com.

Motown music medley announced

There will be a Motown Madness Music Medley by Back On The Blocks featuring “An Evening of Sangin’, Dancin’ and Eatin’– the Soulful Way.” Now in its fifth year, this is a music medley of Motown, blues, jazz, gospel, R&B, rock and pop performed by national, regional and local artists, and variety bands within a classic dinner club and evening party entertainment setting that celebrates the rich tradition and heritage of Belmont-DeVilliers and its historic contributions to the Pensacola “Chitlin Circuit.” Legendary greats such as Aretha Franklin, Louis Armstrong, B.B. King, Ike and Tina Turner, Ray Charles, James Brown, Dizzy Gillespie and many others have all made their lasting impressions on the region. The event will also feature a tribute to the “Queen of Soul” Aretha Franklin at the Brownsville Community Center, 3200 West DeSoto Street, to be held Nov. 9 at 6 p.m. Tickets available at the Gathering Awareness and Book Store, $10 advance, $15 at the door. Enjoy door prizes and giveaways.

Street beats, bands and BBQ event

Street beats, bands and bar-b-que by Back On The Blocks featuring “An Afternoon of Steppin,’ Beatin’ and Eatin’– the Soulful Way.” This event offers a cultural experience for national, regional and local tourists, current and former residents, music and art lovers, historians, cultural enthusiasts, military and veterans organizations and the cultural tourism traveler enjoying area attractions throughout the three-day Veteran’s Day weekend. Mark your calendars for Nov. 10 in the heart of Historic Belmont-DeVilliers “Home of the Blues,” and the “Black USO” (where Louis Armstrong played for the troops during World War II), at the Belmont Cultural Center, 432 West Belmont Street at noon. This event is free and open to the public.

All Souls’ Day celebrated today

The annual Ecumenical All Souls’ Day Candlelight Prayer Service will be held today, Nov. 2 at 6 p.m. at St. Michael Cemetery located at 6 N. Alcaniz Street. Bishop William Wack, Bishop of the Diocese of Pensacola-Tallahassee, will preside at this centuries-old prayer service. The event is sponsored by the Diocese of Pensacola-Tallahassee in collaboration with the Basilica of St. Michael the Archangel. All are cordially invited to attend. For more information, contact Robert Pappas at 3807287.

Annual Christmas Creation date

The 41st annual Christmas Creation Arts and Craft Show will be held Nov. 16 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Nov. 17 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Lunch will be served both days. Santa will make an appearance Nov. 17 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Get a host gift for Thanksgiving and start on your Christmas list. Stop by the Sweet Shoppe for cheese straws, cookies and pies. For more information, e-mail kmwramsey@gmail. com.



Brick engraving for Wall South

The Veterans Memorial Park Foundation launched a brick engraving fundraiser titled Walk of Honor to allow members of the local community to sponsor an engraved memorial brick on behalf of fallen veterans. Community members can also sponsor engraved memorial bricks to show their lasting support for the veteran community. The Walk of Honor will replace the current walkway that leads to Wall South, the only permanent replica of the National Vietnam War Memorial, located at Memorial Park in downtown Pensacola. Sadly, the path to freedom comes with great sacrifice, not just for the ones we lost but for the ones we left behind. The Walk of Honor will allow their sacrifice to be known and honored in our own local area. For more information, contact Nancy Bullock, VMPF Board Member, at 982-8977 or e-mail contactvmpf@ gmail.com.

Holiday Gulf Coast Chorale show

The greater Pensacola area Gulf Coast Chorale is delighted to inform you that they will perform their “Holiday Road ... All Roads Lead Home for the Holidays” show Nov. 16 at 7:30 p.m. at First Baptist Church of Gulf Breeze. Doors open at 7 p.m. Ticket prices are $10 for adults and $5 for children 12 and under. Tickets are available at the door, from Chorale members and through the Chorale website www.gulfcoastchorale. org.

ROWWA luncheon announced

The Retired Officers Wives and Widows Association (ROWWA) will meet for lunch from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. Nov. 8 at Franco’s Italian Restaurant, 523 E. Gregory St. ROWWA members meet every second Thursday of the month, September through May, for social activities. New members are always welcome. The annual membership dues are $15, and the monthly luncheon fee is $20. For more information and reservations, contact Mary Chase at 686-1160.

Holiday tips from local gift shop

Angel’s Garden Gift Shop invites you to join a discussion on “Staying Joyful Through The Holiday Hustle and Bustle” led by Kathleen V. Logan, a local author and speaker. The discussion will be held Nov. 6 from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. at 1208 N. 12th Avenue. RSVP is not required to attend. For more information, call 435-9555.

Antarctic Explorers chapter meet

The Gulf Coast Group Chapter of the Old Antarctic Explorers Association (OAEA) will meet tomorrow, Nov. 3 at the El Paso Mexican Grill, located at 5490 Mobile Hwy. El Paso will open at 11 a.m. and any presentations will start at noon. All members, family or interested parties who have been to Antarctica or who may have an interest in Antarctica are cordially invited. Members are strongly encouraged to attend and bring guests. The Gulf Coast Group alone has enough history to fill several volumes and we need to share this history or it will be lost forever, so do not hesitate to bring your memorabilia to the meeting. For more information, including directions on how to get to the restaurant, call 378-8553.

Jazz students invited to apply

Student jazz musicians, you are invited to submit an entry to the 2019 Student Jazz Competition. The finals will be the March Jazz Gumbo, 6:30 p.m., March 18, at Phineas Phogg’s in Seville Quarter, 130 E. Government St. Three finalists from each division – College Instrumental, High School Instrumental and Jazz Vocal – will perform at the live finals. Awards for first, second and third in each division, ranging from $100 to $500, will be presented at the conclusion of the event. Application deadline is March 1. Go to www.jazzpensacola.com to download the 2019 application, the current flyer and backing tracks. For more information, send an email to info@jazzpensacola.com or call 433-8382.

Over 50 ballroom dance club

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

You can submit information for possible publication in Partyline by sending an e-mail to Kaitlyn@ballingerpublishing.com. Submissions must include the organization’s name and details about events including times, dates, locations and any costs involved. Contact information also is required. All submissions are subject to editing to comply with established standards. Items should be submitted at least one week in advance. The deadline is noon Friday for the next week’s publication.


NOVEMBER 2, 2018



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November 2, 2018



CIWT civilians selected for Florida Leadership Development Program; See page B2 “Spotlight”

Native American

November is and Alaska

Native Heritage Month

From Bureau of Indian Affairs U.S. Department of the Interior


or almost 100 years, Americans both Indian and non-Indian have urged that there be permanently designated by the nation a special place on the calendar to honor the contributions, achievements, sacrifices and cultural and historical legacy of the original inhabitants of what is now the United States and their descendants: the American Indian and Alaska Native people. The quest for a national honoring of Native Americans began in the early 20th century as a private effort. As far back as the late 1970s, Congress has enacted legislation and subsequent presidents have issued annual proclamations designating a day, a week or a month to celebrate and commemorate the nation’s American Indian and Alaska Native heritage. In 2009, Congress passed and the president signed legislation that established the Friday immediately following Thanksgiving Day of each year as “Native American Heritage Day.” Honoring and citizenship: early advocates: After 1900, one of the earliest proponents of a day honoring American Indians was Dr. Arthur Caswell Parker, a Cattaraugus Seneca and the director of the Rochester Museum in New York (now the Rochester Museum of Arts and Sciences). Parker (Gawasco Waneh) was a noted anthropologist, historian and author whose great-uncle was Brig. Gen. Ely S. Parker, secretary to Gen. Ulysses S. Grant during the Civil War and the first American Indian to serve as commissioner of Indian Affairs in the Department of the Interior. Parker also

served as the first president of the Society for American Archaeology (1935 to 36). Parker was a founder of a number of American Indian rights organizations, including the Society of American Indians (SAI) in 1911 and the National Congress of American Indians (NCAI) in 1944, and advocated for American Indians to be given U.S. citizenship. He was successful in persuading the Boy Scouts of America to set aside a day for the “First Americans,” which they did from 1912 to 1915. In the spring of 1914, another Indian rights advocate, the Rev. Red Fox James, also known as Red Fox Skiukusha, whose tribal identity is undetermined, began a 4,000-mile trek on horseback to Washington, D.C., to petition the president for an “Indian Day.” The next year, again on horseback, he travelled stateto-state seeking gubernatorial support for U.S. citizenship to be extended to American Indians. On Dec. 14, 1915, he presented to the White House the endorsements of 24 governors. In 1919, he petitioned the state of Washington to designate the fourth Saturday in September as an “Indian holiday.”

Word Search: ‘Tribes’

The first canoe: In the American Pacific Northwest and Alaska’s Inside Passage, totem poles carved by Native Americans are frequently seen. Never an object of worship, they simply – and dramatically – tell stories for generations to remember. (Above) In Stanley Park, Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada, a totem pole called “Ga’akstalas” depicts many important figures in local native culture. Red Cedar-bark man, a survivor of the great flood, is shown making a gift to the people of the first canoe. Photo by Mike O’Connor

Also in 1915, the Congress of the American Indian Association, meeting in Lawrence, Kan., directed its president, the Rev. Sherman Coolidge, an Arapaho minister and one of the founders of the SAI, to call upon the nation to observe a day for American Indians. On Sept. 18, 1915, he issued a proclamation declaring the second Saturday of each May as “American Indian Day” and appealing for U.S. citizenship for American Indians.

In 1924, Congress enacted the Indian Citizenship Act extending citizenship to all U.S.-born American Indians not already covered by treaty or other federal agreements that granted such status. The act was later amended to include Alaska Natives. State observances: The first time an American Indian Day was formally designated in the United States may have been in 1916, when the governor of New York fixed the second Saturday in May for his state’s obser-

Gosling Games Color Me: ‘Bowman’

vance. Several states celebrated the fourth Friday in September as American Indian Day. In 1919, the Illinois State Legislature enacted a bill doing so. In Massachusetts, the governor issued a proclamation, in accordance with a 1935 law, naming the day that would become American Indian Day in any given year. In 1968, then California Gov. Ronald Reagan signed a resolution designating the fourth Friday in September as American Indian Day. In 1998, the California State Assembly enacted legislation creating Native American Day as an official state holiday. In 1989, the South Dakota State Legislature passed a bill proclaiming 1990 as the “Year of Reconciliation” between the state’s American Indian and white citizens. Pursuant to that act, then South Dakota Gov. George S. Mickelson designated Columbus Day as the state’s American Indian Day, thereby making it a state-sanctioned holiday. Federal observances: In 1976, the United States’ bicentennial year, Congress passed a resolution authorizing then President Gerald Ford to proclaim a week in October as “Native American Awareness Week.” On Oct. 8, 1976, he issued his presidential proclamation doing so. Since then, Congress and the president have observed a day, a week or a month in honor of the American Indian and Alaska Native people. And while the proclamations do not set a national theme for the observance, they do allow each federal department and agency to develop their own ways of celebrating and honoring the nation’s Native American heritage. In 2017, President Donald J. Trump issued an Oct. 31 proclamation designating November 2017 as “National Native American Heritage Month” and Nov. 25, 2017, as “Native American Heritage Day.” Another proclamation is expected for 2018.

Jokes & Groaners Buffalo jokes ...

Q: What does a mother buffalo say to a boy buffalo when she sends him off to college? A: “Bye, son.” Q: What do you call a buffalo with a carrot in each ear? A: Anything you want. He can’t hear you.

Should have known ...

I never wanted to believe that my brother was stealing from his job as a road worker. But when I got home, all the signs were there. First thing this morning, there was a tap on my door ... Funny sense of humor my plumber has. What do you call a fake noodle? An impasta.



Why did the scarecrow win an award? He was outstanding in his field. Why do chicken coops have two doors? Because if it had four doors, it would be a chicken sedan.




November 2, 2018

CIWT civilians selected for Florida Leadership Development Program Story, photo by Glenn Sircy Center for Information Warfare Training


wo Center for Information Warfare Training (CIWT) federal employees were recently selected and are now attending a three-day orientation of the first offering of the Florida Leadership Development Program (FLDP) in Miami, Fla., Oct. 23 to 25. The two CIWT participants are Jacqueline Henry, CIWT’s comptroller, and Jim Murphy, a program analyst for CIWT’s Language, Regional Expertise, and Culture directorate. Henry has faithfully served as a federal employee for 25 years, and Murphy has for nearly eight. “I thought when I received my executive MBA, I was finished with school until the Florida Leadership Development Program came along,” Henry shared. “And during Vice Adm. Brown’s recent all hands call, he responded to a student and told him, ‘We should always continue learning.’ His response confirmed my commitment to the FLDP. In today’s work environment, challenges can arise at any time. And to be an effective leader, I want to be able to respond to those challenges with intelligence, strategy and expertise.” The 36 total participants in

the program represent an expansive cross-section of civilian and military agencies and organizations. This inter-agency perspective provides participants with an opportunity to network with and gain peer support from professionals from other agencies to enhance the learning process and the value of the FLDP experience. The program is part of a group of very successful regional programs already offered by the U.S. Office of Personnel Management (OPM), beginning with the Colorado Leadership Development Program in 2000. It is designed to meet the leadership development needs of select federal professionals at the general schedule (GS) 14, GS13 and GS-12 levels or equivalent, who work in federal, state, or local government organizations located in the state of Florida. According to the program’s

Two Center for Information Warfare Training (CIWT) federal employees were recently selected for the first offering of the Florida Leadership Development Program hosted in Miami, Fla. Pictured are Jacqueline Henry, CIWT’s comptroller, and Jim Murphy, a program analyst for CIWT’s Language, Regional Expertise and Culture directorate.

overview, “This six-month program is based on a ‘whole person’ model comprised of four dimensions: intellectual, emotional, physical and behavioral. The curriculum applies this model through specific monthly sessions taught by highlyskilled professional facilitators who focus on the development of the OPM leadership competencies or executive core qualifications. Research shows that development of these competencies is essential to success in senior-level public-sector leadership positions.” “I’m grateful for the command’s investment in my professional development,” Murphy said. “There are a lot of worthy candidates for this type training, so I am humbled by

the selection. The ‘whole person’ concept and multi-faceted delivery of the program offer a unique and valuable experience. The knowledge and skills I receive from this program should benefit the command and those I serve through community involvement.” The program format begins with an intense three-day orientation focused on self-awareness and understanding. During orientation, psychological and behavioral assessments, experiential activities, discussion groups and presentations provide participants with an opportunity to explore and develop awareness of their strengths and areas for potential development. Throughout the remainder of

the program, monthly facilitated topic sessions are focused on delivery of content and activities designed to build on strengths and develop challenge areas. A number of additional assessments are conducted throughout the program to explore aspects of emotional intelligence, conflict management, and peak performance among others, to further explore selfawareness and promote opportunities for personal growth and development. Four one-on-one individual consultations with a professional executive coach are also conducted to guide development over the course of the program. The six-month program concludes with a two-day meeting where participants will engage in a career development session and a culminating event encompassing all aspects of the program. Henry and Murphy will graduate April 17, 2019. “We are very proud of our workforce, and continuous investment in their professional development, growth and education is paramount to the entire CIWT domain,” Jim Hagy, CIWT’s executive director said. “This program presents a tremendous opportunity that I feel will help contribute to organizational leadership capabilities, career development and personal growth for both Mrs. Henry and Mr. Murphy.” For more news from Center for Information Warfare Training organization, visit www. navy. mil/ local/cid, www. netc. navy.mil/centers/ CIWT or www. face book. com/ NavyCIWT.

Command Lines


• Fleet and Family Support Center The NASP Fleet and Family Support Center (FFSC), 151 Ellyson Ave., Bldg. 625, is offering the following: • Family Employment Readiness Brief: 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. every Tuesday. This workshop is targeted to spouses and family members who are seeking employment, education and volunteer information • Move.mil: 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. each Tuesday and Thursday. One hour dedicated to online walkthrough to set up your account and make your move seamless • Base tour: 9 a.m. to noon the first Wednesday of every month. The next tour is scheduled for Nov. 7. Learn about the history of Naval Air Station Pensacola and how to get around base. • Stress Management: 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. every first and third Thursday. The next class is scheduled for Nov. 15. Stress and damage your health, both physical and mental. Learn how to recognize stress and become more productive, happier and healthier • Imagination Station: 10 a.m. to noon every third Thursday of the month at Blue Wahoo Stadium. The next meeting is Nov. 15. The NASP New Parent Support program partners with the Imagination Station for a military family play date. Meet some military families and let your children play. • SAPR If you are a victim of sexual assault, it is not your fault. Help for victims of sexual assault in the DoD community is a call, click or text away: • The SafeHelpline: Provides

• Worship schedule • NAS Pensacola – Protestant • Worship service, 10:15 a.m. Sunday, Naval Aviation Memorial Chapel, Bldg. 1982 • Chapel choir, meets following the 10:15 a.m. Sunday service at Naval Aviation Memorial Chapel • Contemporary service, 6 p.m. Sunday, All Faiths Chapel, dinner after service • Training Air Wing Six Bible Study, 11:15 a.m. Tuesday, Griffith Hall student lounge • Bible study, 6:30 p.m. Tuesday and 5:30 p.m. Wednesday, J.B. McKamey Center NAS Pensacola – Roman Catholic • Sunday Mass, 8:30 a.m. Sunday, Naval Aviation Memorial Chapel, Bldg. 1982 • Daily Mass, 11:30 a.m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday in the Our Lady of Loreto Chapel • Confessions: 30 minutes before services Latter Day Saints • Service, 10:30 a.m. Sunday, All Faiths Chapel • Meeting: 6 p.m. Sunday, J.B. McKamey NASP Corry Station – Protestant • Adult Bible study, 9 a.m. Sunday, fellowship hall • Chapel choir, 9 a.m. Sunday, choir room vice sanctuary • Worship service, 10 a.m. Sunday • Fellowship, 11:30 a.m. Sunday • Contemporary worship, 6:00 p.m. Sunday, followed by fellowship at 7:00 p.m. • Bible study and dinner, 5:30 p.m. Thursday, fellowship hall Latter Day Saints • Service, 6:30 p.m. Wednesday NASP Corry Station – Roman Catholic • Mass, noon Sunday and 11:30 a.m. Tuesday and Thursday. For more, call 452-6376 NAS Whiting Field Chapel – Roman Catholic • Mass, 11 a.m. Friday NAS Whiting Field Chapel – Protestant • Bible study, 11:30 a.m. Tuesday with meal live, one-on-one crisis support and information by trained staff. Call: (877) 995-5247; click: www. SafeHelpline.org or text: 55-247, CONUS; (202) 470-5546, OCONUS (may be extra charges for OCONUS)

• Greek Orthodox Orthos, 10 a.m. Sunday, Chapel (everyone welcome) • Greek Orthodox Worship, 11 a.m. Sunday, Chapel (everyone welcome) • Weekly chapel service, 11:30 a.m. Thursday. For more information, call 623-7212 Other services: • B’nai Israel Synagogue, 1829 North Ninth Ave., services by Rabbi/Cantor Sam Waidenbaum. 7 p.m. Friday and 9:30 a.m. Saturday. For information, call 433-7311 or e-mail help@bnaiisraelpensacola.org • Temple Beth El, 800 North Palafox St., services 7 p.m. Friday (6 p.m. first Friday of each month). For information, call 438-3321 or go to http://templebethelofpensacola.org • Brit Ahm Messianic Synagogue, 6700 Spanish Trail. Services are 10 a.m., Saturday morning. For more, visit www.shalompensacola. com • Buddhism 101 – Introduction to Nichiren Buddhism courses are provided every third Wednesday at the Downtown Pensacola Library at 6 p.m. For more information, call 436-5060 • Seventh-day Adventist – Seventh-day Adventist Church, 1080 North Blue Angel Parkway, services at 11 a.m. Saturday. For information, call 453-3442 • Grace Christian Church – (a non-denominational Christian Church/Church of Christ) 9921 Chemstrand Rd. Phone: 494-3022 Weekly Sunday services: Bible school – 9:30 a.m., Worship – 10:30 a.m. • Annunciation Greek Orthodox Church, 1720 W. Garden Street. Sunday Service – Orthros 8:45 a.m., Liturgy 10 a.m. Weekday Feast Day Services – Orthros 8:30 a.m., Liturgy 9:30 a.m. For information call 433-2662 or visit www.annunciationgoc.org.

• The Sexual Assault Prevention and Response (SAPR) Program: Provides prevention, intervention and a 24/7/365 response to non-intimate partner adult victims of sexual assault. Active-duty and adult family

member sexual assault victims have a choice of reporting options, unrestricted and restricted. Unrestricted reporting allows victims to have an advocate, seek medical care, counseling, legal services, safety interventions

and/or transfer, etc. To access an unrestricted report, the victim may report to his/her chain-ofcommand, security/law enforcement, NCIS, SAPR VA, SARC or others. NCIS shall be notified by the CO and/or the VA/SARC in unrestricted cases to begin investigation. Investigation results are provided to the offender’s CO for appropriate action/disposition. Restricted reporting allows a victim to have a confidential report, which does not trigger command or law enforcement notification and the victim may have a SAPR VA and seek medical care and/or counseling. To access restricted reporting, the victim may disclose his/her sexual assault only to the SARC, a current SAPR VA, a health care professional and/or a chaplain. To contact the NASP 24/7 Victim Advocate, call 4499231/2. For the Civilian Victim Advocate, call 293-4561. To contact duty SARC, call the SARC cell at 554-5606. • CREDO Chaplain’s Religious Enrichment Development Operation (CREDO) Southeast offers retreats enabling military members and their families to develop personal and spiritual resources in order to meet the unique challenges of military life. For information, e-mail Tony Bradford at Tony.bradford.ctr@navy.mil or call 452-2342. • NASP Community Outreach If you are interested in participating in volunteer activities, contact NASP Community Outreach. The office tracks volunteer hours. Report your volunteer work to get due recognition. Call 452-2532 or email nasp_ comm_outreach @ Navy.mil.


Off Duty


Nightmare Theatre live at WSRE

(Left to right) The cast of “Nightmare Theatre” on the set at WSRE: Chip Chism as El Sapo de Tempesto, Mike Ensley as the Baron Mondo Von Doren and Lemmie Crews as Mittens the Werewolf. “Plan 9 From Outer Space” will be shown during a free screening event at WSRE on Nov. 9 in celebration of the return of “Nightmare Theatre” to local airwaves. Photo courtesy of WSRE

From Mary Riker WSRE Horror movie fans are invited to gather at the WSRE Amos Studio Nov. 9 at 6 p.m. for a celebration of the film genre’s return to local airwaves. WSRE is producing 13 new episodes of “Nightmare Theatre” that is now airing Saturdays at 10 p.m. and streaming online at www.wsre.org. In celebration of the series launch, WSRE and Great Southern Restaurant Group are teaming up to present a film screening which will feature “Plan 9 From Outer Space” on the big screen, a Merrill Movie Museum exhibit, a costume contest and the stars of “Nightmare Theatre” – Mike Ensley as the Baron Mondo Von Doren, Chip Chism as El Sapo de Tempesto and Lemmie Crews as Mittens the Werewolf. Recent inductees of the Horror

Host Hall of Fame, the costumed trio have been presenting horror films since 2001, when “Nightmare Theatre” was first broadcast by Cox Media. Since then, there have been film festivals, other cable access broadcasts and a national appearance on SpikeTV’s “Ghouls Gone Wild” in 2006. The program last aired on WUWF-TV in 2016. Upon arrival to the Nov. 9 launch event, guests will be welcomed by the “Nightmare Theatre” cast, including the new Museum Curator played by Julio Diaz, the real-life collection curator of the Merrill Movie Museum. On each show, Diaz will showcase an item from the museum’s extensive collection of movie props, memorabilia and behind-the-scenes material. At the event, these items will be on display for fans to see up close. In the “Nightmare Theatre”

series plot, the Baron is a minor demon assigned to the physical plane to inflict misery upon mankind by way of “bad” movies. With his sidekicks – the masked wrestler El Sapo and pet werewolf Mittens – the Baron introduces old horror films in a humorous manner with little respect and a side of intriguing film history. The following films will be featured in this inaugural season produced by WSRE: “The Killer Shrews,” “A Bucket of Blood,” “Little Shop of Horrors,” “Mesa of Lost Women,” “The Terror,” “Moon of the Wolf,” “Horror Express,” “The Wasp Woman,” “Warning from Space,” “They Came from Beyond Space,” “Track of the Moon Beast,” “The House on Haunted Hill” and “The Brain That Wouldn’t Die.” The film screening of “Plan 9 From Outer Space” will begin at 7 p.m., following the movie memorabilia exhibit and costume contest entries, which will start at 6 p.m. “Plan 9 From Outer Space is one of those films that’s so bad it’s good, and the chance to experience it with a live audience is such a rare opportunity,” Ensley said. The film screening launch event is sponsored in part by Great Southern Restaurant Group, Hula Moon Tattoo and Messenger Hot Rods. Admission is free with online registration at www.wsre.org/nightmaretheatre.

C @ NAS Pensacola Portside Cinema a FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY TUESDAY “Smallfoot” (PG) “The House with a “Smallfoot” (PG) t 2D: 5 p.m. Clock in its Walls” 2D: 5 p.m. (PG) c “A Star is Born” (R) 11 a.m. “Venom” (PG13) 7:30 p.m. 2D: 7:30 p.m. h “Night School” “Venom” (PG13) (PG13) “Smallfoot” (PG) 2D: Noon

“Venom” (PG13) 2D: 2:30 p.m. and 5 p.m.

2D: 5:30 p.m. and 8 p.m.

a M o v i e


“Smallfoot” (PG) 2D: 5 p.m.

“A Star is Born” (R) 7:10 p.m. “Venom” (PG13) 2D: 5:10 p.m. “White Boy Rick” (R) 7:30 p.m.

“A Star is Born” (R) 7:30 p.m.

1:10 p.m.

“The House with a Clock in its Walls” (PG) 12:30 p.m.

“Overlord” (R) 4 p.m. This showing is free

“Night School” (PG13) 3 p.m.

“Smallfoot” (PG) 2D: 11:30 a.m.

“The Predator” (R) 5:30 p.m.

“Venom” (PG13) 2D: 5 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.

“Hell Fest” (R) 8 p.m.

Regular shows: $4 adults, $2 children ages 6 through 11, free for 5 and younger 3D shows: $5 adults, $3 children ages 6 through 11, free for 5 and younger NASP Portside Cinema is closed on Monday.

THURSDAY “The House with a Clock in its Walls” (PG) 5 p.m. “Night School” (PG13) 7:10 p.m. “Hell Fest” (R) 5:30 p.m. “Venom” (PG13) 2D: 7:30 p.m.

November 2, 2018

Morale, Welfare and Recreation

The NASP Morale, Welfare and Recreation (MWR) department has a number of upcoming events and activities. For more information, call 452-3806, ext. 3100, or go to the MWR website at www.navymwrpensacola.com. • History Walk Through: NASP Corry Station will host a History Walk Through Nov. 30 at 8:30 a.m. Dress according to temperature and bring a water bottle. For more information, call 452-6802. • Pop-Up Playdates: Pop-Up Play- Try this dates will be hosted throughout NASP and • Homecoming Air NASP Corry Station Show: The Navy’s the second and fourth Flight Demonstration Tuesday of every month Squadron, the Blue from now until Nov. 27. Angels, will close the Make new friends in the 2018 season at their community. For more annual Homecoming information, call 452- Air Show onboard NAS Pensacola Nov. 2 and 3806. • Tickets for Hal- 3. Gates open both loween Horror days at 8 a.m. and adNights: Information, mission and parking Tickets and Travel (ITT) for all shows are free. now has tickets for Uni- Areas will be reserved versal Orlando’s Hal- for the physically chalFood and loween Horror Nights. lenged. memorabilia will be Tickets will be availavailable at numerous able through tomorrow, stands. Nov. 3. Prices will vary. concession Pets and coolers are For more information, not permitted. Security call 452-6354. • Bushido Sports personnel and signs Judo Club: Tuesday will direct spectators and Thursday, 6 p.m. to to parking areas near 7 p.m. and Saturday 9 the show site. For ada.m. to 10 a.m. at NASP ditional information on Youth Center, Bldg. the show and reserved 3690 (452-2417). For seating, go to www. children ages 5 to 17. naspensacolaairshow. For more information, com.

call Sensei Gerome Baldwin at 324-3146, 457-1421 or 457-1421 or e-mail baldg6@att.net. • Karate class: MWR offers Karate with Sensei John Wynne at the Portside Fitness Center. Cost is $20 per month for military ($22 for DoD). Beginners class takes place Tuesday at 5:30 p.m. and Thursday at 5 p.m. Advanced class is Monday at 5:30 p.m. and Thursday at 6:15 p.m. For more information, call 452-7810. • Navy CDH Program: Want to support military families and have a transferable career when you PCS? Become a Child Development Home Provider. CDH Providers offer safe environments designed to meet the developmental needs of children enrolled. For more information, call 458-6588.

Liberty Activities Liberty program events at NAS Pensacola and Corry Station target young, unaccompanied active-duty military. Hours are 10:30 a.m. to 11 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 10:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. Sunday through Thursday. Regular events are scheduled at the main Liberty Center in the Portside Entertainment Complex. You must sign up in advance for off-base trips. For more information, call 452-2372 or go to www.naspensacola-mwr. com.







0 199 $








NOVEMBER 2, 2018

Marketplace Announcements Large Yard Sale. Nov 2(FR) & Nov 3(SA) Kitchen items, jars, bed, bath, Queen headbd/frame,gifts & collectibles, decor,& more. 8:00-1:00. 5220 Choctaw Wanted


Looking for ASVAB tutor for son after school. Need help in mechanical, auto, and electronics. Call or text Stef at 850-776-8122. Flexible location Articles for Sale Articles For Sale LEM #5 .25hp meat grinder with accessories and jerky gun. Only used 1 season. $175.00 obo. Call 850-5161996 leave message. Pfaltzgraff Capri Frost 53 pc stainless steelsilverware. in box, never used. $25.00 850.607.2012 Set of 4 Uniroyal Tiger Paw touring tires. 225.55.16R. Lots of tread left. $10.00 each. 850.607.2012 100+ hardcover books for sale, most in new condition. $5.00 each. many grisham & clancy LG French Door Refrig, Stainless steel. 21 CF with working ice maker. Looks great. Call or text Rudy at 850-512-7569, Paid $2,800 sell for $500

Articles for Sale

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

Articles for Sale

Lawn edger, elec- 40 pc Porcelain-Service tric.$35.00. 850-602-7014 for 6. Never used. Philipp Richard. 2 sets: double Wilson Ladies X31 Tour platinum band or double Golf Clubs with Jackpot gold band. $45-box, paid putter. Bag & Travel Bag. $200 850.748.8145 $225.00 Used twice, like new 850-602-7014 Large backyard composter, great condition. $50 OBO. Tree chain saw, electric Call 251-961-0223. Poulan 8” $75.00 850-602-7014 Graco pack and play (play pen). $35. 850-941-8554 FREE. Queen sofa bed. Must pick up. (850) 457- Eurika air speed upright 3713 bagless vacuum. Great for pets. $30. 850-941-8554 Almost new Colt LE6920 complete upper. Call or Auto Auto text Tom at 904-521-3559. 2010 GenesisCoupe, V-6 I have two plots at Memory 306HP,Auto New Tires Park cemetery in Milton, Lights. Leather, Heat Fl. Side by side and have Seats, QuadTip. Ex1- vault and one open/ haust, Tinted, Sunroof, close paid for. Call 850- DVD/CD/MP3 $12000 626-4710 for more detail Steve.850-696-8936 Warrantied 2021 Thomasville Attache 9 pc dining set table 6 chairs 2 2004 Toyota Avalon XLS leaves $800 OBO for sale. White; sunroof, 850.206.6481 leather, only 51,000 miles. Asking $6,900. Call Jackie GE Monogram Industrial at 478-7381. Commercial Stove/Oven Dual Fuel with hood $3700 2012 HD heritage softtail 850.206.6481 classic. Midnight blue/ silver. Only 3300 miles. Garage kept, bike is imCroscill Bedspread and maculate. $13,500. 850Two Shams. Like new. 516-1996, leave message. Very elegant. Queen size, but very wide, can be used for a king size bed. $65. 850.748.8145

Real Estate


SPAIN 1BR/1BA Nerja Costa Del Sol. Furnished. 140 degree sea view. Minimum 2 months 1 day = $915 total. Perfect for retirees out of ROTA. Call or email: walexa6282@aol. Camero RS, 2000, red w/ com. (P) 615-957-2702. t-tops. New tires. Factory CD stereo, cool air, Immaculate 1BR apt w/ chrome wheels, clean inte- kitchenette adjoining my rior. Needs starter. $1,000. home with a pool. Nice 850-261-0700 neighbors. Near Scenic Hwy and Olive Road. Suit2009 Coachmen 3150SS able for 1 person. NonC-Class Motorhome. Ex- smoking. $750 per month cellent Condition. $40,000. includes all utilities. $650 8506980260 deposit. Phone calls or texts only. (703) 618-9875 Boats Boats Newly remodeled 4br/2ba 2006 Macgregor 26m sail- 1300 sq ft home. 5 mins boat. Bottom paint 50 hp to base. Fenced backyard motor. Nav-com safety with huge storage shed and gear. Sun shade. Roller patio. $1100/mo 24 Milton furler. Overhauled trailer. Rd. Call 850-529-9421 $22K 850-994-6797 Room for rent. $300 per Motorcycles month. Access to kitchen/ Motorcycles bath/washer/dryer. Home 2012 HD heritage softtail located near Lillian Hwy classic. Midnight blue/sil- and Dog Track Road. 850ver. Only 3300 miles. Ga- 456-5534 rage kept, bike is immaculate. Many extras. 850- For Sale: 4 BR/2 Bath 516-1996, leave message. with high ceilings and spacious open floor plan. 10137 Bittern Drive Heron Forest. Close to NAS back Place your ad by phone at gate. Gated community 850-433-1166 ext. 25 with access tennis court, pool, clubhouse facility Mon–Fri 8:30 am to 5 pm and National Waterway / Gulf Islands National Waterway. $349,900 Call Janna Taylor 850-449-4451. A.A. Cunningham Road paving notice ... Naval Facilities Engineering Command Southeast (NavFac SE) has awarded a contract to mill and overlay A.A. Cunningham Road on NAS Pensacola. The work is scheduled to begin the week of Sept. 12 and expected to take four weeks to complete. Watch for “Road Closed” and “Detour” signs. Detour routes to facilities in the area will be Page Road to Warehouse Road and Farrar Road to Pat Bellinger Road. Drivers should observe the warning signs and proceed with caution around the work zones. The work schedule is weather dependent. For questions or more information, contact the PWD Construction Manager Bryan Moeller at 452-3131, ext. 3077.

Keep Our Friends Safe Adopt-A-Manatee



Vol. 80, No. 35

VISIT GOSPORT ONLINE: www.gosportpensacola.com

September 2, 2016

Fallen Special Tactics Airman honored at NASP By Capt. Katrina Cheesman Sibley’s unit. “This dedication 24th Special Operations Wing and memorial ruck is an important step for us as a brotherhood Air Force Special Tactics Air- to honor Forrest’s legacy of men dedicated a military freefall valor, and get a small bit of clotraining exercise into Pensacola sure.” Bay Aug. 26 to His teammates Staff Sgt. Forrest escorted the famSibley, a combat ily to Sibley’s controller from burial site, wearPensacola killed ing combat ruck in action Aug. 26, sacks weighing 2015, in Helmand more than 50 Pr o v i n c e , pounds to repreAfghanistan. It sent the deployed. was the first anOnce at the niversary of Sibcemetery, they ley’s death. completed a After free round of memoStaff Sgt. falling into the rial push-ups to Forrest Sibley waters of Sibley’s honor their fallen hometown, his teammates teammate. joined family members and Sibley, 31, had served in the friends to complete a memorial Air Force as a combat controller ruck march to his final resting since 2008. In his seven years of place at Barrancas National service, he received four Bronze Cemetery (BNC). Star Medals, once with valor for “When we lost Forrest, most heroism in combat, as well as a of his teammates were still de- Purple Heart for injuries susployed for another five months, tained in combat. and couldn’t attend any funeral “Forrest was one of our best or memorial event,” said Lt. Col. combat controllers, but he was Stewart Parker, commander of 21st Special Tactics Squadron, See Sibley on page 2

After parachuting into Pensacola Bay, members of the Air Force’s 21st Special Tactics Squadron make a memorial “ruck march,” a hike with full packs, from NAS Pensacola’s Bayou Grande Marina to Barrancas National Cemetery and the grave of teammate Staff Sgt. Forrest Sibley. Sibley was killed in action Aug. 26, 2015. He had served in the Air Force as a combat controller since 2008. Photo by Mike O’Connor For more photos, see page A4

CNATT: Make Labor Day weekend safety a priority Center for Naval Aviation Technical Training Public Affairs

The Center for Naval Aviation Technical Training (CNATT) safety manager is reminding service members, civilian employees and their families to maintain safety awareness as they prepare for what is generally viewed as the end of summer. CNATTSafety Manager Krystal Hancock said that Labor Day, a federal holi-

day designed to honor the achievements of American workers, includes an extended weekend, with service members and their families often electing to travel to see family and friends. “Whether taking a long road trip or simply jumping in the car to run a quick errand, driving is inherently risky, and traffic mishaps continue to

be a leading reason for lost time, days, and lives across our force,” she said. Hancock said the National Safety Council (NSC) predicts this could be the deadliest Labor Day weekend for drivers in eight years, estimating that more than 430 people could be killed in traffic accidents throughout the Labor Day weekend. She added that service members, often sepa-

rated from their families and travelling significant distances to visit during the long weekend, should take some simple precautions before and during their trips. “Get enough rest before heading outsleepy driving is as dangerous as impaired driving,” she said. “Alternate drivers or take frequent breaks to ensure that whoever is behind the wheel stays alert.” See Labor Day on page 2

‘Be There’ for your shipmates during Suicide Prevention Month 2016 By James Rosenfelder U.S. Navy Bureau of Medicine and Surgery public affairs

NAS Pensacola to host 9/11 commemoration ceremony ... In commemoration of the events of Sept. 11, 2001, Naval Air Station Pensacola will present a ceremony at the National Naval Aviation Museum aboard the base at 10 a.m. Sept. 9. The event will include a guest speaker and a musical rendition from the NATTC Choir, a traditional “two-bell” ceremony, honors performed by the NASP Honor Guard and a 21-gun volley. The public is invited to attend.

Navy Medicine recognizes September as National Suicide Prevention Awareness Month, which began Sept. 1. The theme for Suicide Prevention Month 2016 is “Be There.” Throughout the month, Navy Medicine will highlight the power of peer support and personal wellness, encouraging Sailors and Marines to be there for their shipmates. “Action starts with prevention,” said Vice Adm. Forrest Faison, Navy surgeon general and chief, Bureau of Medicine and Surgery (BuMed). “When a Sailor needs assistance, easy access to support resources and mental health treatment is essential, as is validation of help-seeking behaviors.” Suicide prevention is a yearlong effort. Suicide Prevention Month serves as a reminder that building resilience and preventing suicide requires all

members of the Navy and Marine Corps community to work together. Every life lost to suicide is one too many. “Take action if you notice anything

out of the ordinary for a shipmate; reach out to them,” Faison said. “If you are having difficulties, seek help if See Prevention on page 2

FatAlbertis getting a facelift...Fat Albert, the Blue Angels’ C-130 cargo plane used for transporting crew and equipment to air shows around the country, is currently undergoing a chemical de-paint process at Tinker Air Force Base in Oklahoma after corrosion was found. Once the de-paint process and sheetmetal checks for any other corrosion are complete, Fat Albert will fly to Hill Air Force Base, Utah, for full programmed depot maintenance and paint. Photo by Kelly White

Real Estate For Rent: 2BR, 1 1/2 bath townhouse close to base 3 min. Walk to beach. Nicely furnished, WiFi & all included. $1400 month. Call Olga 850-554-0726. For Rent: 3 BR/ 2 Bath house close to back gate. Nice hardwood floors & spacious LR. Huge private backyard. Located at 9520 N Loop Road. $1000 month. Call Olga 850-5540726. Hm on perdido bay. Private room/bath. Washer/dryer. Kitchen access. WiFi deck Dock for water craft no pets no smoking $600/mo 8504557990 Vacation House Rental. Military/Families. 4BR/2.5BA, sleeps 8. On water, near NAS Pensacola. Rents daily, weekly, monthly. http://www.vrbo. com/4016771ha

Call 850.433.1166 ext. 25 to place a classified today!



Published by BallingerPublishing, 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.

Call 1-800-432- JOIN (5646) savethemanatee.org Photo © David Schrichte

Here for you, so you can be there for them. When the unexpected happens, we’re here. We serve families displaced by healthcare emergencies by providing them with free shelter, food and support. Lean on us as you care for your loved ones. Learn more, donate, or get involved at VineyardFamilyHouse.org.

850.469.1466 • VineyardFamilyHouse.org