leadership class planning black hawk memorial

Friday, March 27, 2015
hurlburtwarrior.com
March honors fallen
James
Binnicker dies
at age 76
Leadership class
planning Black
Hawk memorial
Page 2
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ALSO INSIDE
Briefs..............................4
Classifieds.........................8
Philpott............................6
Page | Hurlburt Warrior | Friday, March 27, 2015
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Year No. 9, Edition No. 13
James Binnicker dies at 76
He had been president and CEO of the Air Force Enlisted Village since 2000
By TRISTA PRUETT
Northwest Florida Daily News
United States Air Force Retired
CMSAF James C. Binnicker is being remembered as a friend, mentor
and leader after dying in Calhoun,
Georgia, Saturday morning.
Binnicker, the president and
CEO of the Air Force Enlisted Village since 2000, served for 33 years
in eight states and three countries
with the U.S. Air Force.
Representatives of the AFEV
sent out a media release reacting to
the death.
“Chief was loved and admired
by people around the world and he
was able to connect across every
generation,” AFEV Board of Directors Chairman SMSgt Dennis
“Nick” Nicholson, USAF, Ret. said
in the release. “He exhibited grace,
poise, and class in every situation.
His enduring memory will be one
of service to his nation and his
community.”
Binnicker, 76, is being remembered by employees and friends for
his dedication to the residents of the
enlisted village, including Bob Hope
Village, Teresa Village and Hawthorn House, and his “kind heart
and caring spirit.”
The release said that as president and CEO, Binnicker instituted
a philosophy known as the Mom
Rule, ensuring employees treated
the residents with the dignity and
respect they would show their own
mothers.
His legacy lives on through the
lives he touched, both at the enlisted
village and while serving in the Air
Force.
“Chief Binnicker was a friend, a
leader, and a mentor to me and literally thousands of others. He dedicated his life to serve our country,
the airmen and their families, not
only while on active duty but also in
retirement through his leadership
at the Air Force Enlisted Village. He
made a difference in everything he
was involved with and will be truly
missed,” Tony Hughes, CEO of
Beach Community Bank, Fort Walton Beach, said.
Special to the Daily News
Binnicker served as a board member when the Air Force Enlisted Village was called Air Force Enlisted
Widows Home Foundation. Here, he recognizes Bob Hope with an award at Bob Hope Village.
James Binnicker
His 33 years of service culminated with his selection as the
Ninth Chief Master Sergeant of the
Air Force, where he served as an
advisor to the Secretary of the Air
Force/Air Force Chief of Staff on
matters concerning the welfare and
lives of enlisted members of the Air
Force.
Air Force leaders reacted to the
news of his death Saturday, expressing sadness for a leader and an
airman.
“Chief Binnicker was an iconic
Airman who truly elevated the status of our Senior NCOs,” said Air
Force Chief of Staff Gen. Mark A.
Welsh III, in a media release. “He
was an innovator and a leader who
cared deeply about Airmen. His
legacy lives on today and is carried
forward by the professional enlisted
force we have serving our nation.
For that, and so much more, we owe
him a huge debt of gratitude. He
and his family are in our thoughts
on this very sad day for our Air
Force.”
Chief Master Sgt. of the Air
Force James A. Cody remembered
Binnicker as a leader “in every
room he entered. He noted that air-
men often spoke of those who built
the platforms that they stand on today, and remembered Binnicker as
“a legend among those legends.”
Secretary of the Air Force Deborah Lee James said Binnicker spent
his lifetime serving the nation and
the Air Force that he loved.
“From the first moment he
stepped onto a flightline it was
clear he was an Air Force leader
and would become a tremendous
spokesman and advocate for our
enlisted force. He was a man of
honor and commitment to things
greater than himself,” she said in a
media release. “When asked years
ago how he would like to be remembered, he answered, ‘That I did
my best. I would hope most people
would say the same thing…and
that’s all you can do. That’s all that
the country can ask of you…that
you do your best.’”
A celebration of his life is being
planned in the Fort Walton Beach
area.
Friday, March 27, 2015 | Hurlburt Warrior | Page Ruck March honors those fallen in Black Hawk crash
By KELLY HUMPHREY Northwest Florida Daily News
Joe Scobey thinks that
things happen for a reason.
Early last week, the leader of the 2015 Air Commando Ruck March from Tampa
to Hurlburt Field was concerned about the number
of Airmen who were participating in the fourth annual
fundraiser.
“Normally, we have 16
marchers, so we can have
four teams,” he said. “But at
the start of the week, a few
people had to back out, and
we were down to 11.”
Scobey was trying to figure out how he was going to
manage the 450-mile trek
with just 11 marchers when
he heard about the Black
Hawk helicopter crash that
killed 11 service members
on March 10.
“It dawned on me then,”
he said. “There were 11 of
them; there are 11 of us.
We’re going to get this done
– 11 for 11.”
The group set off from
All along the way, supporters greeted the
marchers and cheered them on. By the time
they reached Fort Walton Beach on Friday,
several dozen supporters were on hand to join
them for the final leg of their journey.
MacDill Air Force Base on
Sunday. Walking in shifts,
they made stops along the
way to rest and eat.
“Probably the nicest surprise was in Perry,” Scobey
said. “The fire department
made us a big dinner of
smoked ribs and chicken.”
All along the way, supporters greeted the marchers and cheered them on.
By the time they reached
Fort Walton Beach on Friday, several dozen supporters were on hand to join
them for the final leg of their
journey.
More than 250 supporters greeted the marchers
when they arrived at their
final destination at the Hurlburt air park. Chief Master
Sgt. Matthew Caruso, the
AFSOC command chief,
congratulated the team on
raising more than $30,000 for
the Air Commando Association and the Special Operations Warrior Foundation.
“These Airmen were
rucking for a great purpose
already, but when we lost
those seven Marine special operators and the four
Army aviators, this took on
a whole new meaning,” Caruso said.
Each marcher carried an
American flag representing
one of the 11 servicemen in
his or her ruck sack.
“Whenever my feet
would hurt, or I’d be tired,
I’d think about that flag in
my ruck sack,” Scobey said.
“We got it done. That’s what
Air Commandos do.”
NEED RELIEF FROM
CAREGIVER STRESS?
NICK TOMECEK | Daily News
The 11 Airmen who completed the annual Air Commando Ruck March on March 20 took
a moment to remember fallen service members at the flag pole at Hurlburt Field’s air park.
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Page | Hurlburt Warrior | Friday, March 27, 2015
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Friday, March 27, 2015 | Hurlburt Warrior | Page Leadership class planning Black Hawk memorial
By DUSTY RICKETTS
Northwest Florida Daily News
NAVARRE — The March
10 crash of a UH-60 Black
Hawk helicopter has affected
the entire region and plans
are developing for a memorial to honor the 11 military
personnel who died.
This year’s Leadership
Santa Rosa class, an annual
training course sponsored
by the Santa Rosa Chamber of Commerce, is in the
process of developing a new
memorial at Navarre Park.
Members of the class attended the last Santa Rosa
County Commission meeting to discuss having land
in the park designated for a
memorial.
“We don’t just want to put
a stone in the ground,” said
Tony Alexander, a member
of the 2015 class and president and CEO of the Navarre Beach Area Chamber
of Commerce. “We want to
build some statue-like memorial and incorporate light
if possible and actually make
it something substantial.”
Leadership Santa Rosa
won’t know how large of a
memorial they can build until they find out how much
land they will have available
for it. Alexander said early
estimates for the memorial range from $75,000 to
$100,000.
While each Leadership
Santa Rosa class lasts for
just a year, Alexander said
the class is committed to
seeing the project through
to completion.
Commissioner Rob Williamson, who asked for the
memorial discussion be
added to Monday’s commission agenda, said the class
will also need to reach out to
the Special Operations Command at Camp Lejeune and
1-244th Assault Helicopter
Battalion out of Hammond,
Louisiana, for input.
Williamson said the commission is unlikely to take
a vote at next week’s meetings on the memorial topic,
but the items are expected
to be discussed.
“I want to make sure
A memorial on the
fence line of Destin
airport has been
growing each day. The
Black Hawk helicopters
were using the airport
as a staging ground.
Nick Tomecek | Northwest
Florida Daily News
we’re respectful of the families involved with this tragic
accident. We don’t need to
lose sight of the fact that
there are folks that lost sons,
husbands, fathers.”
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Page | Hurlburt Warrior | Friday, March 27, 2015
Budget blueprints alarm joint chiefs, but one offers lifeline
BCA cuts
in fiscal
2016: Hold
down basic
defense
spending, as
planned,
but add
billions
of dollars
back to
an account BCA can’t
touch: the Department
of Defense’s Overseas
Contingency Operations
(OCO) account.
The Joint Chiefs aren’t
happy with this but they
say national security is at
stake with military force
structure falling dangerously low, readiness rates
still anemic from the last
round of sequestration
in 2013, and the services
forced to rely on aging
Tom
Philpott
fleets of ships, submarines and aircraft.
The Obama administration didn’t proposed repeal of the BCA to protect
defense spending in 2016.
But its defense budget assumes Congress will find
a way to lift the cap, requesting $534.3 billion or
$36 billion more than the
BCA permits. It requests
another $50.9 billion for
OCO.
The Joint Chiefs argue
the services desperately
need that $36 billion. If
lost to sequestration it
would cut the base defense budget by seven
percent. Army already is
reporting only 33 percent
of brigades being combat
ready versus 72 percent
needed to meet national
strategy requirements.
The services would take
another $2 billion out of
hide next year if Congress
rejects administration
plans to curb compensation and close bases.
So far, Congress isn’t
moved to end the BCA.
Republicans still say they
won’t accept any new deal
on reducing the nation’s
$18 trillion debt that would
raise taxes, and President
Obama and Democrats
have withdrawn earlier
ideas for trimming popular entitlements.
So BCA survives, even
with Republicans now
holding majorities in the
Senate and the House. On
Wednesday the Republican-led Senate Budget
Committee released its
plan to set spending levels
across federal departments, keeping in place
the BCA caps, including
for defense.
Earlier that day, Defense Secretary Ashton
Carter and Army Gen.
Martin Dempsey, chairman of the Joint Chiefs
of Staff, had warned that
these same caps would
devastate the military.
“Under sequestration,
which is set to return in
197 days,” said Carter,
“our nation will be less
secure. [BCA] threatens
our military’s readiness.
It threatens the size of
our war fighting forces,
the capabilities of our
air and naval fleets and
ultimately the lives of
our men and women in
uniform.”
“And the great tragedy is that this corrosive
damage to our national
security,” Carter said, “is
not a result of objective
factors [such as] logic,
reason. Instead sequester is purely the fallout of
political gridlock.”
Republicans on the
House Budget Committee released its budget
blueprint just a day earlier. It too would keep the
BCA caps, but this plan
tries to neutralize the impact on defense spending
in 2016 by adding $38 billion to the department’s
OCO account.
Congress established
OCO to keep wartime
spending for Iraq and Afghanistan separate from
other defense spending.
Critics said it has camouflaged the real cost
of those wars. It is to be
phased out. But House
Republicans now hope
See lifeline page 7
1134091
Military leaders over
the past week have
sharpened warnings that
force readiness is unraveling and could plummet
if Congress allows the
next round of defense
cuts mandated by the
2011 Budget Control Act
(BCA), with its sequestration tool, to take effect
Oct. 1
The House and Senate budget committees,
in turn, issued their own
warnings amid rising
threats to U.S. interests
around the world: No, they
are not negotiating an end
to the BCA, despite how
deeply both Republicans
and Democrats claim to
despise the debt-reduction law.
The committees, however, came up with a way
to spare the military the
Friday, March 27, 2015 | Hurlburt Warrior | Page Secord heads effort to update
military display at airport
By KARI C. BARLOW
Northwest Florida Daily News
Retired Air Force
Maj. Gen. Richard Secord and the rest of the Air
Commando Association
want the terminal at Destin-Fort Walton Airport
to better reflect Okaloosa County’s military
installations.
“The whole idea is to say
to the traveler ... this happens to be the most varied,
the most densely populated
military area in the United
States,” said Secord, chairman of the association.
Secord said the group
envisions placing a digital
sign inside the terminal.
“What we intend to do is
show a number of images
at one time depicting various scenes,” he said.
The images would represent events and activities happening at all of the
local bases including Duke
Field, Hurlburt Field, Eg-
lin Air Force Base and 7th
Special Forces.
Secord won the support of Okaloosa County
Commissioners last week
when he presented the idea
during their meeting. He
assured the board the Air
Commando Association
was not asking for county
money and plans to conduct a private fundraising
campaign.
A group comprised of
representatives of the major military commands in
the area will finalize the
details of the display. Secord predicted the project
could be completed within
six months.
“I love this idea,” Commissioner Carolyn Ketchel
said during the Tuesday
meeting. “I am so very
grateful we have a way to
showcase our military.”
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lifeline From page 6
money. Otherwise, current rules are too strict
and OCO “might not help
us…[A]t the end of the
year we [might] have
money to give back because we were unable to
spend it.”
“I would much rather
have it in the base budget
because sometime we’re
going to have to shift it…
and we’re just delaying
that,” Odierno added.
Gen. Mark Welsh, Air
Force chief of staff, also
had concerns.
“Modernization is a
major issue we face. OCO
presents some problems
because it’s hard to start
a new program…looking at a one-year budget
cycle.” OCO dollars are
“not guaranteed over
time and there are limits
on what you can spend it
on,” Welsh said.
Still, he suggested,
OCO dollars are far better than no dollars.
Sen. John McCain (RAriz.), chairman of the
armed services committee, issued a statement
saying he wasn’t keen on
the House plan either,
and that Congress “can
and should do better than
use Overseas Contingen-
cy Operations funds to
address this crisis of our
own making.”
However, McCain said
he couldn’t support the
original Senate committee resolution to “set
defense spending at sequestration levels. Doing
so would be a recipe for
disaster for America’s
national security.”
“Using OCO to prevent this scenario is not
my preference, but it is
infinitely better than the
current defense spending
caps, and it could help to
avert a looming disaster
for our military,” McCain
said.
McCain hinted that
the OCO maneuver might
be the best the military
can hope for in 2016. Beyond that, he said “it will
remain my highest priority as chairman of the
Senate Armed Services
Committee to achieve a
long-term, bipartisan solution that ends sequestration once and for all.”
Tom Philpott is a syndicated
columnist. You may write to
him at Military Update, P.O.
Box 231111, Centreville, VA
20120-1111; or at [email protected]
aol.com.
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it can be used to shield
defense from the brunt of
the BCA while avoid having to compromise with
Democrats on full BCA
repeal.
Under pressure, the
Senate committee followed the lead of House
panel and added $38
million too to the OCO
account, angering fiscal
conservatives who opposed dodging the BCA
cap to spare defense
spending.
Dempsey and the
chiefs of staffs of Army,
Air Force and Marine
Corps, testified that more
OCO dollars could ease
the effect of sequestration
but not ideally. OCO money can be used for training and other short-term
readiness needs. It is less
useful for weapons procurement and it can’t be
used to build force structure because manpower
costs must be budgeted
annually.
“There’s a risk to not
funding the base and putting it into OCO,” Gen.
Raymond Odierno, Army
chief of staff, testified.
He warned that the services would need greater
flexibility to spend OCO
Page | Hurlburt Warrior | Friday, March 27, 2015
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in the M iscellaneous category.
25 w ord lim it • Please print clearly or type
N am e
Hom e/CellPhone ( )
Signature
N O FO RM S A C C EPTED W ITH O UT SIG N A TURE
�M ilitary �Dependent �Retiree
expresstrainingservices.com
Next class starts: : 04/06/2015 8am - 4pm
Medical/Health
Bud & Alley’s
Restaurant
Now Hiring
Rated one of Florida’s Top 20 Restaurants and
Golden Spoon award winner. Located on the
Gulf of Mexico, with a premium clientele and
some of the best gratuities on the
Gulf Coast.
zFun friendly and professional atmosphere
zGreat pay, benefits, & good hours
Now Hiring:
ALL POSITIONS
Front and Back
of the House
We are located 25 minutes from PCB & Destin
on Hwy 30A, Seaside. Apply in person
11:30a-5pm Ask for a Manager
Web ID#: 34314598
Classified Ad Copy:
‹New Improved‹
‹CNA Wage Scale‹
‹$3500 Sign-on Bonus‹
Paid Over 6 Months
All Shifts Available Apply In Person
The Manor at Blue Water Bay, Northwest FL’s
premier nursing & rehabilitation center is
seeking new team members. Come see the
difference! Apply Mon-Fri 8:30-5:00, 1500 N
White Point Rd. Niceville. EOE
Web ID#: 34316293
Duty Phone
Size 2 Karate “Gi”, fit 12
yr old son. No patches.
Practically new, only
worn a few weeks. $20.
Call 850-218-1096
Tools-Dado Blade, 10”
$45; Sawzall, Craftsman, New $45, Roater,
Table mounted, Craftsman $175; Electric
Pencil Engraver $12.
Call 850-217-3295
DIABETIC
TEST STRIPS
NEEDED
Will buy sealed,
unexpired boxes
(850)710-0189
If you didn’t
advertise here,
you’re missing
out on potential
customers.
Great opportunity to
own your own
BUSINESS
Deliver your newspaper in your community
Independent
Contractors
This newspaper will not
knowingly accept any
advertising for real estate which is in violation
of the law. Our readers
are
hereby
informed
that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper
are available on a equal
opportunity
basis.
To
complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777.
The
toll-free number for the
hearing
impaired
is
1-800-927-9275.
Must have:
zA reliable vehicle
zProof of
Auto Insurance
zA valid
driver’s license
zBe 18 yrs or older
Stop by:
638 N Ferdon Blvd,
Crestview or Call
Dale Robinson
before 11am
850-682-6524
Web ID#:34314988
Shalimar-1, 2, 3 & 4 Br
$649-$899 Water Incl.
Pool, Laundry CH/A No
Dog Mon-Sat 651-8267
Text FL11610 to 56654
FREE CLA SSIFIED A D RU LES:
Navarre, 2br, 1ba No
pets. One mile from
WalMart,
Carport/Deck
$450mo 850-651-8185
2012 Mercedes
Benz E350,
Diesel, qts blue, 26k
miles,
premium
one
package,
exc
cond.
$37,500. Can be seen
at
Okaloosa
Island.
Call 850-244-3463 or
269-357-5029
Text FL16095 to 56654
• Free classified ads are for the one tim e sale ofpersonalproperty by
m ilitary m em bers and im m ediate fam ily,and m ilitary
retirees.
• N on-m ilitary individualsand allbusinesses should contact the
H urlburt W arrior’s publisher, the N orthw est Florida D aily N ew s by calling
850-864-0320.
• Ads m ustnotexceed 25 w ords and m ust list a hom e or cellphone
num ber.
• D uty telephones are used by the W arrior stafffor verification purposes only.
The H urlburt W arrior staffreserves the right to edit or refuse classified ads
due to inappropriate content, space considerations or for other reasons.
• O nly one ad m ay be subm itted per w eek, unless PC Sing.
A copy ofPC S orders m ust be presented in person at:
N orthw estFlorida Daily N ew s
2 Eglin Parkw ay N E
Ft.W alton Beach,FL
2015 Thor ACE
1133513
20538621
The subm ission deadline for classified ads is
Tuesday at noon prior to publication.
Open routes available
in
the
early
morning
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is
subject
to
the
Fair
Housing
Act
which
makes it illegal to advertise “any preference,
limitation or discrimination based on race,
color,
religion,
sex,
handicap, familial status
or national origin, or an
intention, to make any
such preference, limitation or discrimination”
Familial status includes
children under the age
of 18 living with parents
or
legal
custodians,
pregnant women and
people
securing
custody of children under
18.
30 ft, w/ dolley, 900
user miles, under warranty,
perfect
cond.,
Call 850-862-3330
Text FL16277 to 56654