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Group Title: Gosport (Pensacola, Fla.)
Title: The Gosport
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00098615/00002
 Material Information
Title: The Gosport
Uniform Title: Gosport (Pensacola, Fla.)
Alternate Title: Gosport of the Naval Air Station
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 44 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Naval Air Station Pensacola (Fla.) -- Public Affairs Office
Naval Air Station Pensacola (Fla.) -- Public Affairs Office
Publisher: Public Affairs Office of NAS Pensacola
Place of Publication: Pensacola Fla
Pensacola Fla
Manufacturer: Pensacola Engraving Co.
Publication Date: October 9, 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Genre: federal government publication   ( marcgt )
periodical   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Escambia -- Pensacola -- Pensacola Naval Air Station
Coordinates: 30.354167 x -87.305556 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began: 1937.
General Note: Title from caption.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Apr. 30, 1937); title from caption.
General Note: Latest issue consulted: Vol. 56, no. 15 (Apr. 17, 1992).
General Note: Has annual supplement: Year in review.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00098615
Volume ID: VID00002
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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Resource Identifier: oclc - 30575998
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Table of Contents
    Section A
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        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
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        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
    Section B
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
        Page B 4
        Page B 5
        Page B 6
        Page B 7
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Full Text


Centennial
newsletter
provides
naval aviation
information,
imagery


From Centennial of Naval Aviation PAO

NAS NORTH ISLAND, Calif. (NNS) Commander, Naval Air Forces
announced the start of the Centennial of Naval Aviation Newsletter and Web site
Sept. 29.
The Centennial of Naval Aviation Newsletter is now ready for view and
download by visiting the official Centennial of Naval Aviation Web site
htp://centennialaahfnmci navyamill
Inside the publication is updated news, event schedules, feature stories on past


and present aviation-related topics and imagery.
The Centennial of Naval Aviation Task Force plans to release a new edition
quarterly throughout calendar years 2009 and 2010, then monthly at the start of
2011. Each issue will be uploaded to the Centennial Web site upon distribution.
Honoring the 100th anniversary of naval aviation underscores a commitment
to sustaining a Navy, Marine Corps and Coast Guard that wins wars, protects the
home front and enables peace.
For more information, contact the Centennial Task Force at (619) 545-4147
or cnaf-pao@navy.mil.


Vol. 73, No. 40 VISIT GOSPORT ONLINE: www.gosportpensacola.com October 9, 2009



Air Force activates units onboard


NASP, ushers in new era in training


Story, photo
by Mike O'Connor
Gosport Staff Writer

An official stand-up ceremony for the
Air Force's 479th Flying Training Group
(FTG) was held Oct. 2 at the National
Naval Aviation
Museum.
The stand-up of the
group also included
the activation of three
subordinate
squadrons: the 479th
Operations Support
Squadron and the
451st and 455th
Flying Training
Squadrons.
The 479th FTG
will be responsible for Col. Jacqueline
training the next gen- Flying Training \
eration of the Air passes the 479th
Force's combat sys- Col. Travis A. Willi
tem officers (CSOs): ing the 479th FTC


VN
Wi
hF


navigators, electronic warfare officers and
weapons system officers. CSO training
was directed to NAS Pensacola by virtue
of a Base Realignment and Closure deci-
sion in 2005. The first class at NAS
Pensacola will begin in May; the school is
expected to train about 360 students per
year when fully opera-
tional.
Col. Jacqueline Van
Ovost, 12th Flying
Wing Training
commander, led the
ceremony. In her
remarks, she cited
479th FTG
Commanding Officer
Col. Travis A. Willis
Jr's. leadership, com-
bat experience and
/an Ovost, 12th professional expertise,
ng Commander, saying "he takes the
FTG's flag to CO reigns of the 479th


s Jr., officially bring-
G to life.


See 479th on page 2


The 479th Flying Training Group flagship T-1A Jayhawk "Spirit of Pensacola"
lands onboard NAS Pensacola Sept. 30. The aircraft will be used to train com-
bat systems officers (CSOs) at NASP when the 479th FTG begins operations.
The 479th FTG was was officially activated in a unit stand-up ceremony Oct. 2.
Photo by Patrick Nichols


VT-10 instructor wins national recognition


Story, photo
by Anne Thrower
Gosport Staff Writer

Lt. Amber L. Schoenstein was a little hesitant at first
to go to Iraq as an individual augmentee (IA). Not only
would she be away from her command -VT-10 at
Naval Air Station Pensacola she would be working
with two all-male Army infantry units.
She would also be involved in assignments outside
her normal work area as a naval flight officer instructor.
She was used to being the in the air, not seeing impro-
vised explosive devices (IEDs) on the ground.
Although tough at first, the 10-month assignment
turned out to be a good experience and a rewarding one.


So much so her efforts will be recog-
nized later this month with a national
award from the Navy League of the
United States. 1
Out of hundreds who were nomi-
nated, Schoenstein, 32, will receive 'r
the Captain Winnifred Q. Collins
Award for Inspirational Leadership.
Stephen Pietropaoli, executive
director of the Navy League of the
United States, said Lt. Schoenstein "is
an outstanding example of the kind of
selfless leader" the Navy League Lt. Amber
looks for when giving the award.
"She voluntarily participated in several combat logis-


tic patrols conducted outside the wire
in order to fully understand the tacti-
cal methods and procedures used by
the Soldiers while on patrol," the
award states.
She also volunteered to drive a
combat vehicle on patrol in support of
logistic operations while in Iraq, "Her
willingness to accept personal risk in
order to ensure the safety of the
Soldiers in 2nd Battalion clearly
demonstrates her qualities as a natural
leader."

See Schoenstein on page


A keel-laying ceremony celebrates the laying of the first tim-
ber and can be traced back to the first ship built for the Navy.
'The keel was truly and fairly laid" for the National Flight
Academy facility's aircraft carrier Ambition Oct. 6.

National Flight Academy

keel-laying ceremony held
From Shelley Ragsdale
National Naval Aviation Museum

The National Flight Academy, an education program
of the Naval Aviation Museum Foundation Inc., held a
"keel-laying" ceremony Oct. 6. The ceremony for the
approximately 100,000-square-foot National Flight
Academy facility, the aircraft carrier Ambition, took
place at the construction site adjacent to the National
Naval Aviation Museum on NAS Pensacola.
Construction of the $26.5 million project is currently
underway, with the grand-opening of the National Flight
Academy planned for May 2011.
Navy tradition dictates that each ship constructed for
service be honored on four historic ceremonial occa-

See National Flight Academy on page 2


NAVFAC: focus on October, Energy Awareness Month


From Sue Brink
NAVFAC Southeast Public Affairs
Officer

Everyone has been told at one
time or another to turn off lights to
conserve energy. Why do you think
that is? It could be because our plan-
et is running out of natural resources.
It could be because we have been
mandated to reduce energy by the


president of the United States. Or it
could be because it's the responsible
thing to do.
NAS Pensacola Commanding
Officer, Capt. Bill Reavey, believes
each reason has merit and endorses
them. "As individuals, every little
effort creates a culture of conserva-
tion," said Reavey.
There are several ways to accom-
plish conservation goals; for exam-


NASP Safety Department presented with
2008 Motorcycle Safety Foundation (MSF)
'Outstanding Military Base' award .... NASP
CO Capt. Bill Reavey (right) presented base motor-
cycle safety contractor (left to right) Cape Fox's
Curtiss Wicker, Jim Miller and NASP traffic safety
manager, motorcycle program Jay Harrison with the
MSF's Outstanding Base Award Oct. 6. The NASP
Safety Department 'feels great" about the award,
Harrison said. "It's the first time we've gone after
national recognition like that and it all came togeth-
er." Photo by Mike O'Connor


Report any equipment using ener-
gy or water when it should not be,
including leaking faucets, leaking
flush valves, leaking water mains,
heating and cooling systems that
overheat or overcool.
Make sure thermostats are set no
higher than 70 F in winter and no

See Energy on page 2


Government employees

banned from texting while driving
Reminder: texting, talking on cell phones prohibited while driving onboard NASP
From www.whitehouse.gov

WASHINGTON At the conclusion of a two-day
summit on distracted driving in Washington, D.C., last
week, U.S. Transportation Secretary Ray LaHood
announced a series of concrete actions the Obama
administration and the U.S. Department of
Transportation (USDOT) are taking to help put an end
to distracted driving.
President Obama signed an executive order directing
federal employees not to engage in text messaging while
driving government-owned vehicles; when using elec-
tronic equipment supplied by the government while
driving; or while driving privately owned vehicles when
they're on official government business. The order also
encourages federal contractors and others doing busi-
ness with the government to adopt and enforce their
own policies banning texting while driving on the job.

See Texting on page 2


Published by the 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 or NAS Pensacola endorsement of products or services advertised.








PAGE 2 October 9, 2009 ~iO SPORT


Navy birthday honored with MCPON message;

Navy Ball today (Oct. 9) onboard NASP


In recognition of the Navy's be dining with
234th birthday on Oct. 13, Master of more than 7
Chief Petty Officer of the Navy, National N,
(MCPON) Rick D. West released Museum.
the following message to the fleet: "Coordinating
"On our 234th birthday, I ask magnitude has 1
that you consider that there are lenge and inc
thousands of men and women ... experience for
who keep our Navy's history alive, turned out bett
Seek them out. Talk with them and dared to hope,
your lives will be richer for it. Hank Phillips,
"Happy birthday shipmates. You ball committee.
are part of a legacy that grows ful to have had
stronger each day due to your serve our fellow
effort, your initiative and your will- Sailors are
ingness to serve. "Hooyah Navy." bring their cov
MCPON Rick D. West con- service dress w
tributed to this story. Sailors can we
with ribbons or
By Anne Thrower Most senior o
Gosport Staff Writer be wearing dir
Phillips said.
Those going to the Navy's 234th "Above all, p
Birthday Ball tonight (Oct. 9) will time tonight," h

479th from page 1

with unparalleled confidence ... (Willis) is simply the
right officer to stand up and lead the 479th Flying
Training Group into our future."
Ovost chargedAir Force leadership "to do whatever is
necessary to help the joint team win today's fight," she
said. "It begins with a training relationship and culmi-
nates with joint execution of the fight. Despite our differ-
ent uniforms, the Air Force and the Navy are united in
our defense of the United States. We will do great things
together."
Col. Willis spoke after being presented with the unit
flag by Col. Ovost. Willis recounted the combat history
of the 479th FTG, noting its successes in World War II
reflected in their motto, "protectors libertatis," defenders


National Flight Academy from page 1

sions: keel-laying, christen-
ing/launching, commissioning and
decommissioning. Since the con-
struction of the National Flight
Academy, designed as a modem air-
craft carrier, parallels that of a
United States ship, the Academy
will honor the keel-laying tradition.
The keel-laying ceremony cele-
brates the laying of the first timber
and can be traced back to the first


a sold-out crowd
'00 people at the
aval Aviation

g an event of this
been a huge chal-
credible learning
us all, but it has
ter than we ever
" said Lt. Cmdr.
chairman of the
"We are all grate-
the opportunity to
Sailors this way."
reminded to not
vers. Uniform is
vhite or better, so
ear dress whites
miniature devices.
officers will likely
iner dress white,

lan to have a great
e said.


The ball committee this year
raised thousands of dollars in an
effort to keep the cost for tickets
as low as possible. Everything
from selling pizza and washing
cars to the more traditional golf
tournament were part of the
fundraising efforts.
In addition to low-priced tick-
ets, parents will be treated to
free child care. There will also
be free portraits, free commem-
orative coins and glasses and the
chance to win door prizes.
The colors at tonight's ball
will be presented by Navarre
High School NJROTC, the win-
ners of the 2009 Navy Ball
Color Guard competition held
Sept.12 at Washington High
School. Nine teams competed.
All of them were exemplary, but
Navarre was definitely the best,
Phillips said.


of liberty. Yet the strength of the 479th wasn't reflected in
ordnance or aircraft alone. "When I think of this group, I
think of its people," Willis told his personnel. "Men and
women of the 479th, your task is a simple one. Prepare
the next generation ofwarriors. Educate and train them to
be better than you ... You are charged with first step to
secure your country by training those who will defend
our liberty. You must make them incredible airmen who
are not only lethal warriors but also dedicated officers
who will lead this service in the joint fight."
"We're ready," noted NASP Commanding Officer
Capt. Bill Reavey. "It's great to have another member in
the fight on the war on terror onboard. Every service
trains here; we have allies that train here. Having CSO
training here is just another step in ultimately combating
terrorism and making the nation stronger."


ship built for the Navy. The current
ceremony maintains this tradition
but has been modified to take into
consideration updates in materials,
technology and techniques. The
authentication of the keel is done by
affixing a name plate or inscription
of the ship's sponsor's initials on the
keel, at which time an announce-
ment is made by the authenticator
that "the keel has been truly and fair-
ly laid." The inscription recognized
those leaders who have brought the


Energy from page 1

lower than 76 F in the summer. Dress appropriately for
each season for comfort and avoid the use of portable
electric space heaters.
Make sure all windows and doors are closed and air
tight and make sure weather-stripping is in good condi-
tion. Close window blinds or curtains during hot sunny
days or open them to warm a room on colder days.
Set domestic hot water at the lowest possible set-point
(105 F or 120 F if re-circulating hot water in copper


Texting from page 1

"This order sends a very clear signal
to the American public that distract-
ed driving is dangerous and unac-
ceptable. It shows that the federal
government is leading by example,"
said Transportation Secretary Ray
LaHood.
The secretary also called on state
and local governments to work with
USDOT to reduce fatalities and
crashes by making distracted driving
part of their state highway plans, and


National Flight Academy to where it
is today. The list includes retired
Vice Adm. John "Jack" Fetterman,
retired Vice Adm. Gerald "Gerry"
Hoewing, retired RearAdm. George
"Skip" Furlong, retired Capt. Robert
(Bob) Rasmussen and retired Capt.
John (JJ) Coonan Jr. The sponsors
were their wives.
The Academy Web site,
www. nationalflightacademy. corn,
will include regular updates on the
construction and program progress.


pipes).
Shut off all electrical appliances or machines (such as
computers, copy machines, etc.) at the end of the work
day or when not in use for prolonged periods of time.
Remind everyone in the building to do these things on
a routine basis.
Be a part of the solution: report energy waste to Public
Works Department, Utilities and Energy Branch, at 452-
3131 ext. 3115. Remember, every time we reduce elec-
trical usage, we are reducing the environmental impact
of generating excess electricity.


by continuing to pass state and local
laws against distracted driving in all
types of vehicles, especially school
buses. He asked states and local
governments to back up public
awareness campaigns with high-vis-
ibility enforcement actions. And he
said the department is establishing
an on-line clearinghouse on the risks
of distracted driving, aimed espe-
cially at young people, which will
give them information to help
encourage good decisions.
Secretary LaHood also pledged


to continue the department's
research on how to best combat dis-
tracted driving.
"Keeping Americans safe is with-
out question the federal govern-
ment's highest priority and that
includes safety on the road, as well
as on mass transit and rail," said
Secretary LaHood. "Working
together, we're going to make sure
that traveling inAmerica is as safe as
it can possibly be and I strongly
encourage the public to take person-
al responsibility for their behavior."


NOMI/CFC 20095K run Oct. 16
From Lt. Cmdr. Dan Patterson
NOMI

The Naval Operational Medicine Institute (NOMI)
will host the NAS Pensacola Regional 5K CFC run for
2009. The run is an opportunity to partner with area
commands and federal organizations in the drive to sup-
port out nation's charities.
Scheduled for Oct. 16, the run will begin at 8:30 a.m.
with registration opening at 7:30 a.m. The preregistra-
tion fee is $12 and registration on the day of the run is
$16. The run starts next to Starbucks on Radford
Boulevard and the route will be marked. T-shirts will be
given to the first 200 registered runners. The point of
contact for questions and registration is AME1 Mark
Antepenko at 452-2355.


Schoenstein from page 1

While in Iraq she supervised
and trained more than 1,000
Soldiers in electronic warfare
operations.
Schoenstein admits "it was
kind of a challenge" at first
being the only female with all
the Army men. "They were
pretty standoffish to me when
I first got there," she said.
"They didn't know what to
expect of me, and I didn't
really know what to expect of
them."
It took a little time for the
men to open up to having a
female officer among their
ranks, she said. "I felt they
accepted me as one of their
own by the time I left there,"
she said.
Her job was to work on the
equipment that protects them
from IEDs. "The systems that
we have in place now are def-
initely saving lives," she said.
"Technology is so advanced
now that we can detect them,
jam them and stop them from
detonating before we even
knew they were there."
Often the guys wouldn't
even know they had gone by
an IED until they came back to
the base and saw the logs for
the day that showed there had
been activity out there. She
made a point of showing them
the logs.
"You had to do that to
prove to them this stuff was
working," she said. "A lot of
times they were just reluctant
to turn the equipment on."
Her conclusion? "A lot of
times they want the action.
But the more seasoned guys,
platoon leaders and whatnot,
they were very adamant -turn
your stuff on, this is going to
save your lives."
Schoenstein has been in
the Navy long enough to see
improvements with the IED
problem. She said talking to
people in the squadron who
went there several years ago
had a completely different
experience than she had.
"They had people get
killed every day," she said.
"When I got out there it was
under control."
She admits she was reluc-
tant to go at first, especially by
herself and not with a unit But
she admits now that it was a
good experience. "I got the
chance to go over there, and I
really felt like I did my part,"
she said.
Originally from Southern
California, Schoenstein had


just joined the Navy and was
in officer candidate school
(OCS) at the time of the 9-11
attacks in 2001. She had not
yet been commissioned.
She had studied political
science in California Baptist
College, a small school near
where she grew up. But she
wanted to do something differ-
ent
She had some influence
from family in the Navy. It
sounded like the right thing to
do. "There's no better job you
can have," she said.
She arrived at NASP in
March 2007 and stayed a year
before the IA assignment
came up. She returned to
NASP in April to continue her
job as a flight instructor.
"She quickly returned to
flying the T-1 as an instructor
and continues to excel as
leader in the squadron," said
Lt. Cmdr. Clinton Cody. "VT-
10's instructor cadre and stu-
dents have been fortunate to
have instructors like her in
completing our mission of
producing future naval flight
officers and weapons systems
officers."
In Iraq she worked with a
lot more junior enlisted. As an
instructor she deals with offi-
cers, fresh out of the Naval
Academy and college, who
still don't know what to
expect.
"A lot of times we just feel
we are happy to shape them
into an officer first before we
can teach them how to fly,"
she said, adding they haven't
learned yet how to be leaders.
"I try to teach them more
than just how to fly and how
to navigate," she said. "I try to
teach them how to be a good
officer, especially with the
females in the squadron."
She makes it apointto talkto
every female who comes
through, telling them what to
expect, what hardships they will
encounter and how to deal with
them.
She sees herself as a model
and, hopefully, an inspiration,
more than just a navigator. "If
I learned anything over in Iraq
it was pride in my job, pride in
this country" she said.
With eight years of service
now behind her, she will stay
in Pensacola until June. Then
it will be back to the fleet.
She's not exactly sure where
she will be going next.
But she knows where she
will be Oct. 30 in Corpus
Christi, Texas, to receive the
national Navy League award.


L a--


OSPORI
g^UO ra
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baiYL AmIRITAOI.O4 *InAC'toik LU-IA


Vol. 73, No. 40


October 9, 2009


Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Fla.: A Bicentennial Defense Community
Commanding Officer Capt. William Reavey Jr.
Public Affairs Officer Harry C. White


The Gosport nameplate features the T-6A
Texan II aircraft, the newest joint services
trainer. The T-6 has replaced the Navy's T-
34C aircraft that for more than 40 years has
served to provide primary flight training for
student pilots, NFOs and navigators
attached to the Naval Air Training Command.
It will also replace the Air Force T-37.
Maintained by the United States Coast
Guard since 1939, the Pensacola
Lighthouse, aboard NAS Pensacola, original-
ly began as the lightship Aurora Borealis in
June 1823. Evolving through structural and
location changes, the current facility was built


in 1856 and at night still shines for Sailors 27
miles out at sea.
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 invent-
ed.
Gosport is an authorized newspaper pub-
lished every Friday by Ballinger Publishing,
The Rhodes Building, 41 North Jefferson


Street, Suite 402, Pensacola, FL 32504, in
the interest of military and civilian personnel
and their families aboard the Naval Air
Station Pensacola, Saufley Field and Corry
Station.
Editorial and news material is compiled by
the Public Affairs Office, 190 Radford Blvd.,
NAS Pensacola, FL 32508-5217. All news
releases and related materials should be
mailed to that address, e-mailed to
scott.hallford@navy.mil or faxed to (850)
452-5977.
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 neces-
sarily represent those of the Department of
Defense, United States Navy, nor officials of
the Naval Air Station Pensacola.
All advertising, including classified ads, is
arranged through the Ballinger Publishing.
Minimum weekly circulation is 25,000.
Everything advertised in this publication
must be made available for purchase, use or
patronage without regard to rank, rate, race,
creed, color, national origin or sex of the
purchaser, user or patron. A confirmed
rejection of this policy of equal opportunities
by an advertiser will result in the refusal of
future advertising from that source.


For classified ads, call:
(850) 433-1166, ext. 29
For commercial advertising:
Simone Sands (850) 433-1166 ext. 21
simone @ ballingerpublishing. com

Visit us on the Web at: Ballinger
Publishing.com
Mail to: Gosport, NAS Pensacola, 190
Radford Blvd., Pensacola, FL 32508-5217


Gosport Editor
SCOTT HALLFORD
452-3100, ext. 1543
scott.hallford@navy.mil

Gosport Associate Editor
MIKE O'CONNOR
452-3100, ext. 1244
michael.f.o'connor.ctr@navy.mil

Gosport Staff Writer
ANNE THROWER
452-3100, ext. 1491
anne.thrower.ctr@navy.mil


Editorials and commentaries are the opinion of the writer and should not be interpreted as offi-
cial government, Navy, or command policy statements. Reader editorials and commentaries
are welcome but should not exceed 500 words. Articles should be typed, double-spaced on
one side of the paper only. Submissions must be bylined and contain a phone number where


the writer can be reached during working hours. All submissions are subject to editing to com-
ply with established policy and standards. Address editorials and commentaries to: Gosport
Editor, NAS Pensacola, 190 Radford Blvd., Pensacola, FL 32508-5217. E-mail:
scott.hallford@navy.mil.


PAGE 2


October9, 2009 GOSPORT






PAGE 3


GOSPORT October9, 2009


Homefront in Focus:


found a great planning tool


By Beth Wilson
Military Spouse Contributor

Sometimes I think mili-
tary life requires a degree
of organization possessed
only by Adrian Monk,
USA Network's OC detec-
tive.
The reality is our lives
are very busy, fluid and,
often quite mobile. How to
keep it all together? A mas-
ter plan...
True confession time; I
make my husband nuts
with my desire to organize
and plan.
Our first move as a
newly married military
couple was from Norfolk,
Va., to San Diego, Calif.
My husband organized
the Navy-move portion
with ease.
As the date neared for


our departure, I asked what
the plan was for our trip
across country.
His answer? "We'll
drive till we get tired then
find a place to spend the
night."
Um, honey? No. This
bride needed a plan.
So I got on the Internet,
mapped out our route, a
schedule and booked hotel
rooms.
I even researched attrac-
tions along the way,
ordered tickets, made
reservations.
I printed out copies in
triplicate for our vehicles
and e-mailed copies to
appropriate family mem-
bers and friends. Yes, I
made my husband nuts.
I've invited you along
my journey from shore
duty to GSA deployment.


Beth Wilson
Though we do not have
orders in hand yet there are
still things I can do to facil-
itate a smooth transition.
If you are like me, you
hate last-minute craziness
and stress.
Starting early is my plan
to de-stress this transition
as much as possible.


So here is my tentative
master plan. As with all
plans, flexibility within its
framework is the key to
success.
Let me know about your
plans and suggestions!
October 2009:
Attend Move Classes at
local Fleet and Family
Support Center to "Get my
knowledge on." (If you
have not taken this class,
even a seasoned spouse
will find it informative.)
Spring clean each room,
identify items for yard sale
(pare down for move,
remember we have weight
restrictions.)
Hold pre-moving yard
sale.
November 2009:
Holiday planning -
i.e., travel, shopping list,
newsletter and holiday


card mailing.
Continue research on
GSA deployment, issues
and resources.
Communicate with fam-
ily and friends about
upcoming orders/move.
Begin pictorial invento-
ry list of personal belong-
ings.
GSA orders differ from
traditional sea tour orders
in that we have a decision
to make about where I live
during his GSA deploy-
ment.
Do I stay where I am or
should I move in anticipa-
tion of our follow-on
orders?
Perhaps I should stay
with family or friends dur-
ing this time.
Or, as several of my
friends suggested, perhaps
I should put my things in


storage and travel the
country, visiting friends
and speaking across the
country.
Anyway, this is a deci-
sion those of us with GSA
orders need to discuss with
our service member, fami-
lies and children.
From this point in my
planning I am turning to a
great resource I discovered
at www.militaryhomefront.
dod.mil. Click on the
"move and relocation"
link. Here you will find a
tool to plan your move.
You can develop a move
calendar with detailed
information and schedules
to execute a successful
move. This tool so fits my
control-freak, plan-my-life
tendencies.E-mail Beth at
beth@ homefrontinfo-
cus. com.


Navy Legal: When using trusts can avoid going through probate


By Jeffrey Gott
Legal Assistance Attorney

I routinely encounter people who
believe probate to be an awful, horrible
thing, to be avoided at all cost.
They think a trust, all by itself, can
avoid probate. This is simply not true.
Probate is a process whereby proper-
ty owned by a deceased individual is
transferred to others.
In order for a probate to occur one
needs to own property in his or her indi-
vidual name.
If I own an asset, for example, a bank
or investment account, car, boat or
home, and only my name appears on the
title to that asset, then upon my death a
probate is the only way to transfer it to
my parents, spouse, children etc.
Exactly who will get the assets will
be determined by my last will and testa-
ment or, if I do not have one, by state
law.


Usually, the latter makes every effort
to keep a deceased's property in the
family.
A trust is a legal arrangement where
an individual puts something of value
under the control of another for the sole
purpose of benefiting a third party.
A common example is a charitable
trust where someone who is fabulously
wealthy puts money with an investment
adviser that is to be used to promote
cancer research, support underprivi-
leged children or other good works.
All trusts have three things in com-
mon (1) they contain something of
value, (2) are managed by a third party,
and (3) exist to benefit individuals or
charity.
Avoiding probate is totally dependent
upon how one owns property and assets.
Remember in order for a probate to
be required you have to leave this world
owning property in your individual
name.


For example, where a husband and a
wife own everything together and one
spouse dies, the surviving spouse will
receive the assets without invoking the
probate process.
The same is true with life insurance.
After the insured person dies, the life
insurance company pays the designated
beneficiary based on a contractual obli-
gation; probate is not involved.
Accordingly, the easiest and most
hassle-free way to transfer property at
death without probate is often for an
individual to own all assets jointly with
a spouse or other intended beneficiary
or to have a beneficiary designated for
each asset, such as "pay on death"
designees for bank accounts.
A living trust, on the other hand,
avoids probate by placing all of the indi-
vidual's property in the trust so that
upon death the deceased owns nothing
in their individual name, it is all in their
trust.


Thus, creation of a living trust is only
the first step in such a process.
The second step is to transfer every-
thing one owns into the living trust.
When this is completed, all of the
individual's real estate, bank accounts,
investment accounts, automobiles, per-
sonal effects, and the like must be titled
in the name of the living trust.
Retirement assets, life insurance and
anything else subject to a beneficiary
designation must name the living trust
as beneficiary.
As new assets are acquired they too
must be placed into the living trust.
If any asset does not go in the living
trust, and an individual dies owning one
or more assets in their own name, then a
probate will be required.
Estate planning can be a bit daunting.
If this all seems overwhelming contact a
local legal assistance provider for more
information. At NASP that number is
452-3734.


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Navy moves to meet information age challenges


By Gerry J. Gilmore
American Forces Press Service

WASHINGTON (NNS) The Navy
is merging its information technology,
intelligence and communications opera-
tions into one organization to better
address Information Age challenges,
including threats to computer networks,
the Navy's top officer said last week.
"If we as a Navy are to remain dom-
inant in this Information Age or Cyber
Age, or whatever moniker you choose
to put on it, I think that we have to take
advantage of the new opportunities that
exist, such as the vast stores of collect-
ed data -information and intelligence
that often lie at rest, unrecoverable,
unavailable and untapped," Adm. Gary
Roughead, chief of naval operations,
said during remarks at a Center for
Strategic and International Studies-
sponsored event at the Washington
Hilton Hotel.
Because the Navy must capitalize on
its ability to access, filter, analyze and
then disseminate information to
warfighting commanders for action in


real time, Roughead said, it's consoli-
dating its intelligence directorate, com-
munications networks and related infor-
mation technology capabilities to form
a single new organization: the deputy
chief of naval operations for informa-
tion dominance.
The reorganization is slated for com-
pletion by year's end.
The Navy also is standing up Fleet
Cyber Command, Roughead said, to be
operated by the reconstituted U.S. 10th
Fleet. The 10th Fleet was involved in
efforts to thwart enemy submarines dur-
ing World War II. The Air Force and
Army also are standing up organiza-
tions that focus on information opera-
tions and network security.
Fleet Cyber Command will be a sub-
ordinate unit to U.S. Cyber Command,


the formation of which was directed by
Defense Secretary Robert M. Gates on
June 23.
Cyberspace presents "a huge poten-
tial vulnerability for us because of our
dependence on the electronic world for
communications for everything we
do," Gates said during a speech recent-
ly at the Air Force Association confer-
ence at the National Harbor in
Maryland.
It is important, Gates said, for the
Defense Department and the military
services to integrate the different infor-
mation technology and communica-
tions elements "from exploitation to
defense," to achieve unity of effort.
Today's Navy requires "uninhibited
access to assured communication capa-
bilities in cyberspace" to operate,
Roughead said. However, he added,
ever-present online saboteurs with vari-
ous allegiances and intent make cyber-
space a daily battlefield.
"We must be prepared to operate in
cyberspace when it's denied, and then
we must also be able to deny space
when it's required or when it's appropri-


ate," Roughead said.
People are key in cyberspace,
Roughead said, and that's why the Navy
is moving its information technology,
intelligence, information warfare,
oceanography and space cadre special-
ists into a new Information Dominance
Corps.
Now numbering about 44,000 offi-
cers, enlisted members and civilians,
the corps is slated to add 1,000 trained
technicians in the near future,
Roughead said. Military members will
retain their current branches and skill
ratings, he added.
The consolidation of information
technology, communications, intelli-
gence and other assets moves away
from the Navy's tradition of stove-piped
organizations, Roughead said, which


Chief of Naval Operations (CNO) Adm. Gary Roughead delivers remarks for
"Information Dominance: The Navy's Initiative to Maintain the Competitive
Advantage In The Information Age" at the Center for Strategic & International
Studies. Photo by MC1 Tiffini Jones Vanderwyst


"have really caused us to sub-optimize
our ability to aggregate combat capabil-
ity and the movement of information in
ways that can maximize the effective-
ness of a fleet, of a unit or of an individ-
ual."
Military officials have found that
new technology has mitigated concerns
that battlefield data collected by
unmanned aerial vehicles and other
methods in overseas combat zones
would be overwhelming to command-
ers, Navy Vice Adm. David J. Dorsett,
director of naval intelligence, told
reporters at the Hilton after Roughead's
speech.
U.S. forces in Iraq and Afghanistan,
Dorsett said, have successfully
employed a series of tools that "enabled
operational commanders, down to the
brigade and, in several cases, the battal-
ion and that type of level, to get large
quantities of information."
Another aspect of this tool set,
Dorsett continued, involves systems
that can rapidly "fuse, synthesize and
make sense of this tremendous volume
of data" by overlaying or sorting it


according to the category of intelli-
gence, such as technical- or human-
based.
"That overlaying then provides clari-
ty and leads to operations against adver-
saries, insurgents, terrorists," Dorsett
said, noting the system has been "very,
very successful" over the past few
years.
The Navy is working with other
agencies to apply these proven informa-
tion-technology tools in the maritime
security environment, Dorsett said.
"We are using the Navy's intelligence
structure and the Navy's oceanogra-
phers, overlaying information concern-
ing how pirates operate trends, activi-
ties, etcetera with what the weather
looks like over a period of time,"
Dorsett said.
That information, he added, is shared
with U.S. partners to determine where
anti-pirate forces need to operate.
"And, what we've seen is fairly sig-
nificant successes in putting forces in
the right place really over the last few
weeks to counter pirates in their
attempts to hijack ships," Dorsett said.


Navy Recruiting Command releases new advertising campaign


America's Navy, A

By MC3 Jared Hill
Navy Recruiting PAO

MILLINGTON, Tenn.
(NNS) As part of its
mission to recruit men
and women for enlisted,
officer candidate and
officer status in the regu-
lar and reserve compo-
nents of the Navy, Navy
Recruiting Command
(NRC) released a new
marketing and advertis-
ing campaign Oct. 1:
America's Navy. A
Global Force for Good.
"What we wanted to
do was reenergize the


Global Force for Good


Navy's brand and rede-
fine something to suc-
ceed Accelerate Your
Life, which has been in
the marketplace since
2001," said Capt. Phil
Altizer, director of
Marketing and
Advertising, NRC.
"At the time of its
release, Accelerate Your
Life was focused on the
recruiting of millennials
and giving them an edu-
cation of an experience
that you can have in the
Navy which will lead you
to personal success," he
said. "It wasn't necessari-


ly designed to energize
Sailors, veterans and
other influencers about
naval service."
According to Altizer,
America's Navy. A
Global Force for Good is
much more of a call to
service.
"The current trend in
society is people wanting
to give back to their
country," said Altizer.
"Young people today
want to be part of some-
thing bigger than them-
selves. They believe in
devoting themselves to a
greater good."


The new mantra will
fuel an already deep
admiration for the Navy
and the thousands of men
and women who selfless-
ly serve our nation, while
casting a fresh, new light
on the opportunities
available in today's Navy,
Altizer elaborated.
The new campaign is
designed to help position
the Navy as an employer
of choice, while at the
same time help to support
recruiting and end
strength goals.
"We are people who
make a difference for


good," said Altizer.
"What better organiza-
tion is there to join to
make a difference and
serve the country than
America's Navy?"
The campaign release
coincides with the Navy's
234th birthday and vari-
ous advertisements from
newspaper ads, television
commercials, posters and
billboards are being
introduced on 48 Navy
bases across the country.
To view the Navy's
newest recruiting video,
"The Calling" visit:
http://www.navy.mil/nav


ydata/featurePlay.asp?id
-49.
NRC consists of a
command headquarters,
two Navy Recruiting
Regions and 26 Navy
Recruiting Districts,
which serve thousands of
recruiting stations across
the country. NRC's mis-
sion is to recruit the best
men and women for
America's Navy to
accomplish today's mis-
sions and meet tomor-
row's challenges.
For more news from
NRC, visit the Web site
www.navy.mil/local/cnrc.


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"We must be prepared to operate in cyberspace when it's
denied, and then we must also be able to deny space
when it's required or when it's appropriate."

CNO Adm. Gary Roughead


qko-


PAGE 4


October9, 2009 GOSPORT


va k





PAGE 5


GOSPORT October9, 2009


Civilian employees to receive equal base salary increases


By Fred W. Baker III
American Forces Press Service
WASHINGTON Defense Department
employees paid under the National Security
Personnel System will receive the same base
salary increases this year as their General
Schedule counterparts, a Defense Department
official said recently.
The move comes as senior Defense
Department, Office of Personnel Management
and White House officials work to determine the
future of the troubled pay-for-performance sys-
tem.
Most under the NSPS last year actually
received about the same pay increases as they
would have under the general schedule, said
Brad Bunn, the Defense Department's executive
officer for NSPS.
But a report this summer by the Defense
Business Board found the system's "pay pool"
process complicated and confusing for most
employees.


Employees questioned the assessment and
evaluation process and didn't understand the pay
pool process, Bunn said in at interview at the
Pentagon.
Last year, a portion of the money allotted for
base-salary increases was placed into the overall
pay pool, which is then divided among those in
the pool based on performance ratings.
This year, no money allotted for base-salary
increases will go into the pool, Bunn said.
Employees under the NSPS system who
receive a satisfactory performance rating of two
or higher will receive a salary increase equal to
their GS counterparts.
Those who receive an unsatisfactory rating of
one will not receive a base salary increase.
Defense officials felt this was the most "pru-
dent course of action," given the problems
reported with the NSPS, Bunn said. Because
most in NSPS received about the same raise as
they would have otherwise, this move will not
significantly reduce the amount of funds used to
reward performance, Bunn said.


"Most employees were getting (an equal pay
increase,) so paying it out as an across-the-board
increase would not have a huge impact on our
ability to still recognize and reward those high
performers," he said.
Those funds come from pots that were used
for step increases, promotions between grades
and cash bonuses under the general schedule.
No changes are planned this year in how per-
formance-based awards are paid.
Future changes to the NSPS need to tie an
employee's performance rating more clearly to
any subsequent salary increase, Bunn said.
"It's about making the system better, making it
more credible for the employees," he said.
About 205,000 of the 865,000 Defense
Department civilians are in NSPS.
The department stopped the conversion of GS
employees to NSPS in March.
The amount of the base salary increase will
not be known until the president signs an execu-
tive order implementing the 2010 pay adjust-
ment.


Looking for photos of Vietnam veterans listed on memorial


From American Forces Press Service
WASHINGTON The National
Call for Photos, a campaign to gather
images of the more than 58,000 men
and women whose names are on the
Vietnam Veterans Memorial, was
launched Sept. 17 at a Newseum
event here hosted by the Vietnam
Veterans Memorial Fund and FedEx
Office.
FedEx Office will use its locations
across the country to help in gather-
ing photos. To learn how people can
submit photos of loved ones, go to the
buildthecenter.org Web site.
Established in 1979, the Vietnam
Veterans Memorial Fund is dedicated
to preserving the legacy of the
Vietnam Veterans Memorial, promot-
ing healing and educating people
about the impact of the Vietnam War.
The fund's latest initiative is The
Education Center at The Wall, an


underground facility near the memo-
rial that is being designed to help vis-
itors discover the stories of those
named on The Wall and celebrate the
values embodied by service members


from all of America's wars. Exhibits
will include a wall of photographs of
people whose names are on The Wall,
a selection of the more than 100,000
items that have been left at the


Vietnam Veterans Memorial, a time-
line of key military events of the
Vietnam War and a history of the
memorial.
The center also will celebrate the
values embodied by America's serv-
ice members: loyalty, duty, respect,
service, honor, integrity and courage,
officials said.
An exit exhibit will show images of
those who have served in America's
conflicts, from the Revolutionary War
to Iraq.
More than $20 million has been
raised for the education center,
including a $10 million gift from
Time Warner.
It is estimated that the center will
cost $85 million to build.
Other memorial fund initiatives
include educational programs, a trav-
eling Wall replica that honors veter-
ans and a humanitarian and mine-
action program in Vietnam.


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$555 million DoD Homeowners Assistance Program details announced


From Department of Defense

WASHINGTON (NNS) -
The Department of Defense
(DoD) announced Sept. 30
details for the temporary expan-
sion of the Homeowners
Assistance Program (HAP).
Using $555 million in funds
from the American Recovery
and Reinvestment Act (ARRA),
this program is designed to par-
tially reimburse eligible military
personnel, surviving spouses,
and federal civilian employees
whose service to the nation has
required them to relocate and sell
their primary residence at a loss.
Potential eligible personnel
include:
Active and former service
members of the Army, Navy,
Marine Corps, Air Force and
Coast Guard;
Civilian employees of the
DoD, Coast Guard, and non-
appropriated fund activities; and
Surviving spouses of both
fallen service members and civil-
ian employees.
Potential eligible personnel
who have sold a primary home
for a loss or are considering sell-
ing their home are encouraged to
visit the DoD HAP Web site
http://hap.usace.army.mil/ to
check specific program criteria,
and if eligible, apply online.
The DoD HAP has been pro-
viding financial assistance to
military personnel and DoD
civilians since 1966, mainly at
base realignment and closure
(BRAC) sites where government
action caused a decrease in mar-
ket home values. While the HAP
expansion is not designed to pay
100 percent of losses or to cover
all declines in value, it can help
protect eligible applicants from
financial catastrophe due to sig-
nificant losses in their home val-
ues.


Supporting military families is
one of administration's highest
priorities and includes leadership
and engagement by Michelle
Obama and
Jill Biden.
In February
2009, the
Congress
provided
ARRA
funding for
a temporary
expansion
of the HAP
to address unique economic
pressures faced by military per-
sonnel who are forced to relocate
during these unusually adverse
housing market conditions. After
conducting an extensive analysis
to determine how best to priori-


tize the finite funds available
while maximizing assistance to
as many people as possible, the
DoD developed specific eligibil-
ity criteria
designed to
take care of
people in the
greatest
need. These
program
details have
been pub-
M lished in the
Federal
Register and are now available
for public comment.
ARRA funding allows the
DoD to temporarily expand
HAP to partially reimburse loss-
es from the sale of a primary res-
idence in the following priority


order:
1. Homeowners wounded,
injured, or ill in the line of duty
while deployed since Sept. 11,
2001, and relocating in further-
ance of medical treatment;
2. Surviving spouse home-
owners relocating within two
years after the death of their
spouse;
3. Homeowners affected by
the 2005 BRAC round, without
the need (which existed under
previous law) to prove that a
base closure announcement
caused a local housing market
decline; and
4. Service member homeown-
ers receiving orders dated on or
after Feb. 1, 2006, through Dec.
31, 2009, for a permanent
change of station (PCS) move.


The orders must specify a report-
no-later-than date on or before
Feb. 28, 2010, to a new duty sta-
tion or homeport outside a 50-
mile radius of the service mem-
ber's former duty station. These
dates may be extended to Sept.
30, 2012, based on availability of
funds.
Each of these general cate-
gories has more specific eligibil-
ity requirements which have
been updated at the DoD HAP
Web site http://hap.usace.
army.mil/. The U.S. Army Corps
of Engineers executes the pro-
gram for all the military branch-
es and HAP administrators will
immediately start processing
applications.
For more news from the fleet
visit http://www.navy.mil/.


Lifelines Network disestablished; information available on other Web sites


By Susan Lawson
Center for Personal and Professional
Development Public Affairs

VIRGINIA BEACH, Va. (NNS) -
Citing maintenance cost, dwindling usage
and duplication of information on other
sites, the Navy dimmed the lights for the
Lifelines Service Network of Web sites
recently when its contract expired.
Navy sponsors conducted a detailed
review of the Lifelines network of Web
services and compared them to existing
sites throughout the Navy and Department
of Defense (DoD).
"Our goal is to maximize the Navy's
return on investment with all of the
resources we manage. During our review of
Lifelines, we identified several other offi-
cial Navy and DoD Web sites and resources
that provide similar and equally valuable
information to Sailors and their families,"
said Cmdr. Dan Gage, Naval Education and
Training Command (NETC) public affairs
officer.
The Lifelines Service Network includes
Web sites for Lifelines, Operation Dear


Abby, FamilyLine, DirectLine and the
Secretary of the Navy (SECNAV) Retiree
Council.
The Lifelines Web site provides a wide
variety of information covering topics such
as military pay and allowances; transition
assistance articles; Morale, Welfare and
Recreation (MWR) opportunities, as well
as family services.
Operation Dear Abby serves as an online
forum for the general public to post notes of
praise and thanks to service members.
FamilyLine is the network's non-profit
organization Web site dedicated to improv-
ing the quality of life for Navy families.
DirectLine is the Web-based system for
retirees to request a retirement certificate
from the Master Chief Petty Officer of the
Navy (MCPON).
The SECNAV Retiree Council Web site
provides a forum for Council members.
"Though the information provided by
the Lifelines network of Web sites has been
beneficial, the same information is also
available from other online sources," said
Gage. "Information similar to that found on
Lifelines can be found at Navy Personnel


Command (NPC), Center for Naval
Installations Command (CNIC), Fleet and
Family Support Centers' Web sites, as well
as MilitaryOneSource.com."
The Lifelines and Operation Dear Abby
Web sites will be discontinued, while the
other Web sites in the network will under-
go universal resource locator (URL)
changes and be transferred to other host
commands.
FamilyLine ownership will be trans-
ferred to CNIC and the Web site will
undergo a URL change. Web users enter-
ing the old URL will be redirected to the
site's new location on CNIC servers. The
SECNAV Retiree Council Web site has
been transferred to NPC and a browser
redirect will take users to the new location.
The Master Chief Petty Officer of the
Navy's DirectLine Web site, which pro-
vides an on-line tool for retirees to request
a signed retirement letter from MCPON,
will also transfer to NPC servers.
For more information about the Center
for Personal and Professional
Development visit: https://www.netc.navy.
mil/centers /cppd/index.cfnm.


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PAGE 6G


October9, 2009 GOSPORT


for more inflormin (80553 200 n &






PAG E 7


GOSPORT October9, 2009


Air Force wins men's and


women's softball championships


From Kenneth Polk
Armed Forces Sports

After a slow start, the
Air Force men's softball
team went on to
dethrone the Army in the
2009 Armed Forces
Men's Softball Champ-
ionship at Naval Air
Station Pensacola
recently.
Both teams finished
the championship with
identical 7-2 records.
However, two one-sided
Air Force victories over
the Army in the two final
rounds gave the "Men in
Blue" the edge in the
championship tie-break-
er.
After blasting the
Marine Corps 18-3 in
the opening game, the
Air Force men dropped
back-to-back contests to
the Army (18-17) and
the Navy (37-16).
With hot bats and out-
standing defense, the Air
Force men easily defeat-


ed all opponents in their
final six games.
Staff Sgt. Joshua
Wiggs from Tyndall
AFB powered the Air
Force with 13 home
runs, tying him with
Amy Sgt. Dexter Avery
from Fort Huachuca,
Ariz., who also had a
championship leading
13 home runs. Sgt.
Zachariah Turissini from
Tyndall AFB helped the
cause with 26 RBIs.
The Army won the
Armed Forces Men's
Softball Championship
in 2007 and 2008.
The situation was a
little more complicated
on the women's side.
The Air Force, Navy
and Army all finished
with identical 6-3
records. In the end the, it
was the Air Force win-
ning gold based on the
total runs tie-breaker.
The Army finished
second and the Navy
had to settle for third.


All eyes were on the
Navy women earlier in
the championship after
they won their first four
games.
Coach Cheryl
Trapnell and the "Sky
Ladies" kept their poise
after dropping back-to-
back games early in the
championship to the
Navy and Army.
Following the two set-
backs, the Air Force
went on a four-game win
streak before falling to
the Army 6-5 in their
final game.
Staff Sgt. Katherine
Braun from Offutt
AFB in Nebraska and
Staff Sgt. Lindsey
Ciullo from Ramstein
AFB in Germany bat-
ted .448 and .438,
respectively, and led
the Air Force to victo-
ry.
Both players were
voted on to the All
Tournament and All
Armed Forces teams.


There was plenty of action at the 2009 Armed Forces Men's and Women's
Softball Championships held at Naval Air Station Pensacola Sept. 20-24.
Teams from the Army, Navy/Coast Guard, Air Force and Marine Corps compet-
ed for the bragging rights of having the best softball team in the U.S. military. In
the end, the titles for both the men and women were given to the Air Force.
Photo by Billy Enfinger


S NASP walk-on finds place on women's team


John J. Russo, (above) sports coordinator for MWR
at NASP, said the "fields for the softball champi-
onship were second to none, the weather was per-
fect and the love bugs didn't become an issue."
Russo, who coached the all-Navy men's team for
four years in 1984, 1985, 1987 and 1988, said he
enjoys having the tournament at NASP. The tourna-
ment will return again next year. Photo by Billy
Enfinger



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Story, photo
by Anne Thrower
Gosport Staff Writer

Early on in PSC
Kristen Fike's Navy
career she wanted to
play on the all-Navy
women's softball team
and even went as far as
get the application.
But she found out
she was pregnant and
couldn't play
With 17 years in the
Navy behind her, Fike,
now 35, had long for-
gotten about trying out
for the team again. That
is, until this year.
She was waiting to
play a football game at
NASP's Barrancas
field when the men's
softball coach
approached her and
asked if she wanted to
play with the women
softball players.
He noticed she was
carrying softball cleats
to play football.
"Really I thought
they were looking for
women to scrimmage,"
Fike said recently.


TaMr m taua

iMien f bami


"And that's not what
it was at all."
The women had
arrived at NASP in
early September to
practice prior to the
start of the 2009 Armed
Forces championship
games.
"It really literally fell
in my lap," she said.
"One night at 8
o'clock I'm practicing
with these ladies, and
the next day I have
orders to be part of the
team," Fike said. "It
was a real quick deal."
As part of the team,
Fike spent some time
catching and pinch run-
ning in the games she
played in.
"I thought it was
going to be a lot hard-
er," she said, especially
keeping up with some
women barely out of
their teens.
The team technically
finished in third,
although the Army,
Navy and Air Force
teans all finished with
identical 6-3 records.
The Air Force was


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declared the winner
based on the largest
point spread of all the
teams.
But for Fike, it will
always be a three-way
tie for first.
Although new to the
Navy's team, Fike has
always played softball,
even in her hometown
of Bowdon, N.D., that
was so small that her
high school didn't have
a softball team.
Instead she played
on the town's team that
included her mother.
"I've been playing soft-
ball forever," she said.
At NASP, she partici-
pates in the Captain's
Cup sports, including
softball.
A single mother with
three girls, Fike said
she likes to run 5Ks
with her girls.
At NASP she is the
leading chief petty offi-
cer for the student
department at the
Personnel Support
Activity Detachment.
She processes thou-
sands of students and


their families each year.
After four years at
NASP, she is waiting to
transfer in December to
Millington where she
will be a detailer for the
sea special programs.
She plans to try out for
the softball team next
year.
The all-Navy men's
team also had players
currently stationed at
NASP. They were Lt.
James Butler, stationed
at CID Corry Station,
and AM3 Anthony
Bartolini, stationed at
the Naval Aerospace
Medical Institute.


PSC Kristen Fike


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PAGE 8


JJMY GR~~ANFTEWA

Ug S. *AMI


USAM
INSURANCE


October 9, 2009 GOSPORT






SECTIONB1


October 9, 2009


GO;


Octobe r, i s

NASPandIV


BORT IFE


Marine Corps
sports medicine
program comes
to NASP;
see page B2
Spotlight


National Domestic Violence Awareness Month

IATSG-21 sign joint domestic violence proclamation


By Anne Thrower
Gosport Staff Writer

To emphasize the importance of

October as National Domestic
Violence Awareness Month at
Naval Air Station Pensacola, Col. Joseph P
Richards, commanding officer of Marine
Aviation Training Support Group 21
(MATSG-21) joined Capt. Bill Reavey,
commanding officer of NASP, recently in
signing a proclamation marking the event
"The fact that Col. Richards has teamed up with
Capt. Reavey is very important," said Phyllis Hain,
education services facilitator with the Fleet and
Family Support Center at NASP. "Even though
NASP is predominantly Navy, domestic violence is a
community problem."
Also attending the Sept. 28 event with Reavey,
Richards and Hain was Naval Criminal Investigative
Service (NCIS) Special Agent H. Diane Cunningham.
"These commanders recognize that the entire mili-
tary community needs to join together as we work to
educate all service members and their families on
how to prevent domestic violence," Hain said. "This
joint proclamation emphasizes their dedication to


NAS Pensacola Commanding Officer Capt. Bill Reavey signs a proclamation Sept. 28 declaring October Domestic
Violence Awareness Month onboard NASP. (Left to right): Phyllis Hain, Feet and Family Support Center education
services facilitator; Naval Criminal Investigative Service (NCIS) Special Agent H. Diane Cunningham and MATSG-
21 Commanding Officer Col. Joseph P. Richards look on. Photo by 2nd Lt. Kelsey Laurie


developing strong, healthy families which are essen-
tial to mission readiness."
Richards said he was proud to be part of the procla-
mation, in part, because he wants to send the message
that Marines need to take care of their families.
"We are a family organization," he said. "We need
to take care of our families because that truly makes
for a better Marine Corps."
MATSG-21 is one of the largest and most visible
commands on the base. Roughly between 3,500 and


4,000 Marines are in training in the Florida Panhandle
region at any given time.
Domestic violence month is recognized throughout
the military community. Hain said a DVD on the sub-
ject called "The War At Home Consequences of
Domestic Violence" should be seen by all military
personnel.
Hain said she would be glad to set up a training
class, showing the DVD, to people who are interest-
ed. Hain can be reached at 452-5990, ext. 3109.


Navy raising awareness of services for victims


during Domestic Violence Awareness Month


From Navy Installations Command Public
Affairs

WASHINGTON (NNS) The Navy
is observing Domestic Violence
Awareness Month in October as an
opportunity to inform Sailors and Navy
spouses about domestic violence pre-
vention efforts as well as reporting
options for victims.
Domestic violence cuts across all age
groups and social classes. It happens to
Sailors as well as spouses; to men as
well as women.
Domestic violence goes beyond phys-
ical abuse. It includes emotional abuse
such as threats, isolation, extreme jeal-
ousy and humiliation. It also includes
sexual abuse. Whenever an adult is
placed in physical danger or controlled
by threat or use of physical force by their
spouse or intimate partner, she or he has
been abused. The risk for abuse is great-
est when victims are separated from sup-
portive networks.
The theme for Domestic Violence
Awareness Month this year is, "Have
you crossed the line? End domestic vio-
lence before it starts."
"Our goal is to prevent domestic vio-


lence by encouraging people to examine
their own behavior and take steps to
learn and practice more healthy behav-
iors," Kathy Turner, of the Fleet and
Family Support Program's Counseling
Advocacy and Prevention Program,
said.
Much is misunderstood about what
happens when a Sailor or spouse seeks
help for their relationship before domes-
tic violence occurs. All couples have
arguments. Making an appointment for
couple's counseling does not automati-
cally result in the creation of a Family
Advocacy Program, or FAP, case. Nor
does family or couple's counseling harm
one's career or security clearance.
The Defense Department changed the
question on its long-standing security
clearance form referencing an appli-
cant's mental health history. As of 2008,
Standard Form 86, the Questionnaire for
National Security Positions no longer
asks for mental health treatment details
if the care involved only marital, family
or grief counseling, not related to vio-
lence by the applicant, unless the treat-
ment was court-ordered.
Another myth is that counseling is
only sought by people who have been


arrested or are filing for divorce.
Through counseling, however, adults
can learn to treat their partners with
compassion and respect and avoid
manipulation and criticism, even during
arguments.
Professional services of licensed
counselors are available free of charge at
Fleet and Family Support Centers.
These are available to active duty and
their family members even Sailors
who are unmarried can have couple's
counseling with their partners.
A variety of courses that teach healthy
relationship skills are also available at
Fleet and Family Support Centers.
These include anger management and
conflict resolution. These are also free
and available to both active duty mili-
tary and spouses.
"These services are available because
the Navy believes so strongly in the
importance of the prevention of abusive
behavior," Turner said.
Turner has a simple message to those
who are considering asking for help.
Don't wait.
"Sailors who succeed with their
careers and their families have the
strength to ask for help before a problem


gets out of hand," Turner said. "The
Navy knows this, which is why they
provide places to get help."
Help is also available for victims of
domestic abuse.
There are two types of reporting
options, restricted and unrestricted.
Restricted reports do not involve mili-
tary chain of command or law enforce-
ment. Unrestricted reports will include
some type of investigation by command
and or law enforcement. Both options
make available to victims the full range
of advocacy, medical and counseling
services.
Speak with a counselor of victim
advocate at a local Fleet and Family
Support Center or a healthcare provider
at a military treatment facility about
restricted and unrestricted reporting
options for domestic violence. If you
think you may be a victim of domestic
violence, contact the National Domestic
Violence Hotline at 1-800-799-SAFE or
visit the Fleet and Family Support
Center, Bldg. 625, for information on
available resources.
For more news from Commander,
Navy Installations Command, visit
www.navy.mil/local/cni/.


Word Search 'Colors'


BLACK
BLUE
BROWN
GREEN
ORANGE


Color Me 'Energy detective'


PINK
RED
TAN
WHITE
YELLOW


Jokes & Groaners

New stock market terms

CEO ....................................... Chief Em bezzlem ent Officer.
C FO ....................................... Corporate Fraud Officer.
Bull market ....................... A random market movement
causing an investor to mistake himself for a financial genius.
Bear market ...................... A 6-to-18 month period when
the kids get no allowance and the wife gets no jewelry.
Broker .............................. W hat a broker will make you.
Standard & Poor .............. Your life in a nutshell.
Stock analyst..................... Fool who just downgraded your
stock.
Financial planner ............. A guy whose phone has been
disconnected.
Market correction ............. The day after you buy stocks.
Cash flow ......................... The movement your money
makes as it disappears down the river.
Yahoo......................... ....... W hat you yell after selling
Yahoo to some poor sucker for $240 per share.
Windows .......................... What you jump out of when
you're the sucker who bought Yahoo at $240 per share.
Institutional investor ......... Past year investor who's now
locked up in a mental institute.
Profit .......................... ...... An archaic word no longer in
use.






PAGE B2


GOSPORT SPOTLIGHT


October 9, 2009


BIRTH


Naval Hospital Pensacola
Sept. 2-30, 2009
Paisley Eloise Claypool,
was born to Staff Sgt.
Trevor and Jennifer
Claypool, Sept. 2.
Harvey Jay Coots, was born
to AME1 Thomas and
Jayne Coots, Sept. 2.
Aaron Christopher
Thompson, was born to
Staff Sgt. Christopher and
Alicia Thompson, Sept. 4.
Aiden Richard Hefner, was
born to Benjamin Hefner
and SA Aileen Bourdeau,
Sept. 4.
Madison Paige Cox, was
born to Ens. James Jr. and
Jennifer Cox, Sept. 5.
Kaydyn Rae Hamby, was
born to AWl Kevin and
AnnaMaria Hamby, Sept.
5.
Ethan Ray Welch, was born
to AO1 Nathan and Stacey
Welch, Sept. 7.
Ethan Lawrence Lish, was
born to 2nd Lt. Marco and
Kristen Lish, Sept. 8.
Alexander Stephen
Jensen, was born to Ens.
Jason and Sarah Jensen,
Sept. 9.
Jaelyn Tyrel Lewis, was
born to ADAA Jasmyn
Lewis, Sept. 12.
Benjamin Otto Rindfleisch
Jr., was born to Sgt.
Benjamin and Michelle
Rindfleisch, Sept. 13.
Ella Jolene Noe, was born
to Sgt. Justin Noe and Lina
Hanson, Sept. 14.
Jessie Yuumi Christensen,
was born to SFC John and
Yuki Christensen, Sept. 14.
Ryan Michael Gilmore, was
born to Capt. John Jr. and
Jennifer Gilmore, Sept. 14.
Bailey Quinn Swartz, was
born to SRA Nickolas and
Audrey Swartz, Sept. 16.
Annna Daniel Larsen, was
born to Lt. Cmdr. David
and Danielle Larsen, Sept.
17.
Tyler Andrew Haskell, was
born to Pfc. Justin and AA
Melanie Haskell, Sept. 17.
Hunter Michael Schafer,
was born to Ens. Alexis and
Courtney Schafer, Sept. 17.
Ethan Michael Day, was
born to BM1 Brian and
Kelli Day, Sept. 18.
Gabriel Aiden Gruber, was
born to CTT1 Alex and
Mary Gruber, Sept. 18.
Ebenezer Walker Smith,
was born to Lt. Douglas
and Leslianne Smith, Sept.
23.
Gabriel Carter Aldrich, was
born to SN Coleman and
Elysia Aldrich, Sept. 23.
Ninabella Lee Villalta-
Lopez, was born to
Marianela Santiago-Lopez,
Sept. 23.
Maxwell Brady Dixon, was
bomrn to Capt. Vincent and
Jennifer Dixon, Sept. 24.
Drake Christopher Curry,
was born to 2nd Lt.
Christopher and Lindsey
Curry, Sept. 24.
Aeries Raelene Alazyiah
Riley, was born to SA Teri
Mitchell, Sept. 25.
Riley Claire Malone, was
bomrn to BM3 Justin and
Amanda Malone, Sept.
26.
Johanna Lynne Peeterse,
was born to Jeremy
Peeterse and Julie Millie,
Sept. 28.
Trent George Harden, was
bomrn to AM2 Brent and


Angela Harden, Sept. 28.


Marine Corps sports medicine 'SMIPP' program comes to NASP


Story, photo
by 2nd Lt. Kelsey Laurie
MATSG-21 PAO


Medicine

Prevention


Corps' Sports

and Injury

Program


(SMIPP) has come to MATSG-21

and NAS Pensacola.


Originally developed
in 2003 by Col. Brian
McGuire, MS, ATC,
CSCS, the program has
since expanded to many
of the initial Marine
Corps training sites:
recruit depots, School of
Infantry, Officer
Candidates School, and
The Basic School. The
leadership at MATSG-21
recognize the importance
of this program and have
contracted two creden-
tialed healthcare profes-
sionals to support the
military mission by
decreasing loss of per-
sonnel and training days
from musculoskeletal
injuries.
Ryan Curtis and Chris
Walter arrived within the
past month to compli-
ment the existing servic-
es, assist in the combined
effort to prevent injuries
and provide the Marines
on NAS Pensacola with
another outlet for health-
care. "From my history
in the Army, I understand
what these guys are


going through with ini-
tial military training, so I
hope they feel comfort-
able coming to me for
help," said Walter.
"Professional athletes are
fun, but this is more seri-
ous, more important."
One of Curtis and
Walter's many qualifica-
tions is Athletic Trainer,
Certified (ATC). As
such, they are healthcare
professionals directly
responsible for all phases
of health care: preven-
tion of injuries, initial
first aid, injury manage-
ment, and creating effec-
tive rehabilitation pro-
grams that will facilitate
a safe and speedy return
to activity. ATCs work
under the direction of
licensed physicians, in
cooperation with admin-
istrators and other allied
health personnel, to pro-
vide a location from
which personnel can
obtain other preventative
health services. To
become certified, athletic
trainers must participate


Ryan Curtis and Chris Walter give two Marines alternative exercises to prevent
further injury during the Marines' morning physical training routine on the NASP
Combat Conditioning Course.


in a minimum of two
years of academic clini-
cal education, obtain a
baccalaureate degree
from an accredited ath-
letic training program,
successfully pass a
national certification
examination, and contin-
ue education according
to requirements.
Curtis and Walter are
also Certified Strength
and Conditioning
Specialists (CSCS). As
CSCSs, they will help
Marines learn how to
improve their athletic
performance by apply-
ing scientific knowledge
of kinesthetics to train
physically active service
members. To do this,
Curtis and Walter


Commander, Navy Region Southeast Rear Adm. Tim Alexander signs a
domestic violence awareness proclamation Oct. 1 as staffers from Navy
Region Southeast Family Readiness Program look on. (Left to right) Erica
Milton, Dianne Parker, Jeannette Werby, Kandi Debus, Teresa Merrell,
Yolanda Munoz, Jane Williams, Hector Sepulveda and Carol Lucius. Photo
by Clark Pierce

Preventing domestic abuse and violence

top priority across Navy Region Southeast


Clark Pierce
Jax Air News

Commander, Navy Region
Southeast (CNRSE) Rear Adm. Tim
Alexander underscored his concern
for the emotional and physical well
being of Navy families by issuing his
Domestic Violence Awareness
Month proclamation Oct. 1 as man-
agers, counselors and educators from
Navy Region Southeast Family
Readiness Program looked on.
"Domestic abuse and violence
awareness is vital to Navy readiness.
No one should live in fear of the per-
son they love," said Alexander. "We
have an obligation to be actively
involved in prevention efforts so our
Navy families can raise children in a
safe, nurturing environment."
Alexander urged people to learn
the warning signs and descriptions of
domestic abuse and violence.
"First and foremost we're con-


cerned with protecting our families
from the impacts of domestic abuse
and violence. We need to convey that
as an organization, we care about our
people and will not tolerate domestic
violence or abuse.
"Domestic abuse is psychological
rather than physical and is frequent-
ly denied or minimized, even though
it can leave deep emotional scars.
And all too often, people deny or
don't recognize signs of possible
violence in a relationship," added
Alexander.
"All citizens should become
involved in supporting their col-
leagues, neighbors and friends in uti-
lizing resources to prevent domestic
violence. There's no shame in seek-
ing help when someone is in an abu-
sive relationship, whether they are
the aggressor or the victim. Never
hesitate to reach out to your Fleet and
Family Service Center. There is help
available," concluded Alexander.


observe current physical
training, conduct per-
formance-specific test-
ing sessions, design and
implement safe and
effective strength train-
ing and conditioning
programs, and provide
guidance regarding
nutrition and injury pre-
vention. CSCSs must
obtain at least a bache-
lor's degree in a related
field and pass a national
examination to be certi-
fied.
To better understand
the needs of the Marines
at NAS Pensacola and to
adapt the SMIPP pro-
gram to the specific goal
of training here, the
ATCs will be involved in
as much Marine training


as possible: physical
training, physical fitness
tests, combat fitness
tests, Marine Corps
Martial Arts Program
training and field exer-
cises.
"The best part about
being an ATC is that we
can interact with the
Marines and get
involved in their training
before an injury even
happens," said Curtis.
Throughout the dura-
tion of the program,
Curtis and Walter will be
assisting the naval clinic
under the supervision of
Capt. Elise Gordon.
During the early stages
they will set up their ath-
letic training facility in
Bldg. 602.


PMD: water samples

key to 'Healthy Beaches'

From Naval Hospital Pensacola
Preventive Medicine Department

Since August 2000, military beach safety has become a
priority for Naval Hospital Pensacola's Preventive
Medicine Department (PMD). That's when it began partic-
ipating in Florida "Healthy Beaches" program.
The program is designed to protect the public's health
by monitoring the bacteriological water quality of the
beaches, bays and bayous aboard Naval Air Station
Pensacola and other military complexes located in
Escambia and Santa Rosa counties, said Department Head
Lt. Cmdr. James Burrill.
PMD also combs the beaches weekly in search of dead
or dying invertebrates and reports the information to the
bases' Morale Welfare & Recreation departments and the
Naval Survival Technical Institute (NSTI) in an effort to
protect swimmers and divers from poor beach conditions.
The weekly beach water sampling process entails:
The collection of 100 ml samples at these specified
locations each week:
NASP Rescue Swimmer School; Barrancas Beach; Ski
Beach; NATTC Beach; Blue Angel Campground A and B;
Bayou Grande Marina; Lake Fredrick and Whiting Field
water park.
All samples are collected, processed, and placed in an
incubator for 24 hours. However, Burrill noted, that after
a heavy rain they wait 24 hours before collecting of sam-
ples. Samples are collected by departmental personnel
entering the water to knee level and collecting beach water
with a scoop and placed inside a collection bag. Afterward,
each sample is analyzed by Preventive Medicine for ente-
rococci and fecal coliform bacteria, "typically found in the
gut of warm blooded animals," he says.
Fecal coliform and enterococci are both enteric bacteria
that normally inhabit the intestinal tract of humans and ani-
mals. The presence of enteric bacteria is an indication of
fecal pollution, which may come from storm water runoff,
pets and wildlife, and human sewage.
If they are present in high concentrations in recreational
waters and are ingested while swimming or enter the skin
through a cut or sore, they may cause human disease,
infections or rashes, Burrill continued.
If the result exceeds the recommended thresholds, a
resample is conducted. If the resample result still exceeds the
threshold the appropriate personnel will be notified and an
alert sign is posted, Burrill added. The alert sign states that
swimming or other water contact activities are not recom-
mended due to high bacterial levels.
Interested persons can view red tide results and
other information about local beaches at
http:// www.escambia health.com/eh/
programs/beach sampling.htm.


I





PAGE B3


GOSPORT October 9, 2009


Fire prevention: in the kitchen


Submitted by Inspector Shirley Watts
Fire & Emergency Services Gulf Coast
Most people
think of
cooking as
a routine task that we
all have to do from
time to time, whether
we find it enjoyable
or bothersome.
Those in the fire service enjoy
cooking also, especially in the fire-
house, but they know it has potential


dangers. Unattended cooking is the
leading cause of home fires in the
United States. Cooking safety begins
with the careful behavior of the cooks
themselves.
National Fire Protection
Association (NFPA) studies have
found the most common cause of
cooking-related fires is unattended
cooking, especially around the holi-
days, when homes are filled with peo-
ple and activities. What's the answer
for fire prevention in the kitchen?
Just follow these rules:
Don't cook when you are drowsy
or under the influence of alcohol or
medication.
Pay attention while you're cook-
ing. Don't leave the room or turn
away from your cooking equipment.
Keep potholders, dish towels,


food packaging and
other clutter away A I--
from the stovetop. -AB
Roll up your sleeves
or wear short or close-
fitting sleeves.
Keep pot handles
turned inward to
avoid spills.
Keep children and
pets away from the
cooking area.
Don't overload
electrical outlets.
If a fire starts follow
these rules:
Smother a grease fire never
pour water on a grease fire. If a pan
of food catches fire, carefully slide a
lid over the pan and turn off your stove
burner.


I) If a fire starts in
your oven, do not
open the oven door
and turn off the heat
source.
If the flames do not
go out immediately,
call the fire depart-
Sment.
Just remember when
a cooking fire occurs,
much more than dinner
may be destroyed.
It's especially heart-
breaking to find a
home gutted by fire not
to mention the loss of lives reported
each year.
Information and illustrations used
with permission of the NFPA.


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PAGE B4


GOSPORTOFF


DUTY


October 9, 2009


WORSHIP Community Career


NAS Pensacola
Protestant
All Faiths Chapel,
Bldg. 634:
Sundays, Holy
Communion, 8 a.m.;
Contemporary service,
6p.m.
Naval Aviation Memorial
Chapel (NAMC) Bldg.
1982: Sundays,
Contemporary Worship,
10:15 a.m.
J.B. McKamey Center,
Bldg. 634: Sunday School
Classes, 9 a.m.
Roman Catholic
NAMC, Bldg. 1982:
Saturday Mass, 4:30 p.m.,
preceded by confessions
from 3:45-4:15 p.m.
Sunday Mass, 8:30 a.m.
J.B. McKamey Center
Bldg. 634: Religious
Education Classes,
Sundays (September-
May), 10 a.m.
Our Lady of Loreto Chapel
Bldg. 1982: Daily Mass
(Monday, Thursday and
Friday), noon..
Corry Station
Protestant
Sundays, Bible Study
(conference room), 9 a.m.;
Worship Service, 10 a.m.;
Fellowship,
11:30 a.m.; and Praise and
Worship, 6:30 p.m.
Thursday Bible study (fel-
lowship hall), 5:30 p.m.
Roman Catholic
Sunday Mass "Catholic
Life," noon.
Tuesday Mass (small
chapel), 11 a.m.
Jewish
Friday, van leaves Corry
Chapel at 5:30 p.m. for
services on the first and
third Friday of the month.
Latter Day Saints
All Faiths Chapel:
Sundays, Sacrament, 10:30-
11:25 a.m.
J.B. McKamey Center
Sunday school classes,
11:35 a.m.-12:15 p.m.
Priesthood/relief society
2:25-1:10 p.m.
Family home evening
Mondays, 7-8:30 p.m.
Wednesday, 7 p.m., at
Corry fellowship hall.
Islamic Services
Bldg. 1504: Fridays, 12:15
p.m. Call Command
Chaplain.


Fair, Oct. 16 at PJC


copies of your resume.
More than 45
employers are partici-
pating.
They include Cox
Communications,
Home Depot, Sears,
Gulf Power Co., Navy
Federal Credit Union,
Cumulus Broadcasting,
U.S. Department of
Justice/Federal Bureau
of Prisons, Escambia
County Sheriff's
Office, Mobile
Aerospace Engineers,
West Corp., Santa Rosa
Medical Center and
Peoples Home Health.
For information,
contact Gil Bixel at
484-1653, gbix-
el@pjc.edu.


Lonestar to appear at Whiting Field ...
Lonestar will give a free concert during Naval Air
Station Whiting Field's 66 anniversary celebra-
tion Oct. 24. The concert begins at 4 p.m.
However, the anniversary celebration on base
will take place from 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Activities
include military aircraft static displays, aviation
demonstrations, military parachutists,
unmanned aerial system flights, crash and sal-
vage team demonstrations and air traffic control
tower tours. There will be a children's play area
and food vendors. Gates open at 8:30 a.m. Four
free tickets with DoD or military ID. NASP has
tickets at Liberty, ITT and the MWR administra-
tion building. For information, call 665-6011 or at
www.naspensacola-mwr.com/current/concerts
/lonestarconcert.htm.


Bands on the

Beach continues


From Lindsay Pieler
E.W. Bullock Associates

Free summer con-
certs continue to roll
through Pensacola
Beach in the month of
October. Catch Bands
on the Beach from 7-9
p.m. on Oct.13, 20 and
27 at the Gulfside
Pavilion.
Wear your dancing
shoes and get ready to
boogie down as crowd
favorite, The Reunion
Band, takes the stage on
Oct. 13.
The band brings an
eclectic mix of high-
energy dance beats
from the 60s and 70s,
R&B, British invasion
hits and Motown.
Lektric Mullet will
bring over a century's
worth of collective
musical experience to
the pavilion on Oct. 20.
They bring musical
influences from the late
60s and early 70s


rock.Expect to hear
cover tunes for all ages.
The Kyle Parker
Band will get things
moving on Oct. 27.
Crowds can look for-
ward to great hits such
as "Born on the Bayou"
and "Hard to Handle."
Kyle Parker began
his career at age 13 and
has worked with great
music legends, includ-
ing Bobby Purify, Jeff
Cook of Alabama,
Johnny Neil of the
Allman Brothers and
the Blind Boys of
Alabama.
Spectators are
encouraged to bring
lawn chairs or blankets
to the pavilion area.
No pets are allowed
and glass is prohibited.
For more informa-
tion, call the SRIA at
932-2257, go to
www. VisitPensacolaBe
ach.com or tune to Cat
Country 98.7 for the
latest updates.


From Alice CrannGood
Pensacola Junior College

Pensacola Junior
College is partnering
with Workforce
Escarosa to present a
Community Career
Fair.
The free event is 9
a.m.-1 p.m., Oct. 16, at
the Jean & Paul Amos
Performance Studio on
the Pensacola campus,
1000 College Blvd.
It's a great opportu-
nity for job-seekers to
meet with area employ-
ers who are actively
looking to fill current
openings.
Come dressed for
success, and bring


Offering military discounts?

We want to know about them

Gosport would like to know about the military
discounts your business or non-profit group is
offering active-duty or retired military members.
Starting in October, Gosport will publish a col-
umn on the Off Duty page highlighting some of
the discounts that are offered to military members.
Whether it's a complimentary appetizer, a dis-
count or free admission, we would like to know
about it.
A brief description will be mentioned on a
space-available basis.
Send your information to Anne Thrower at
anne.thrower.ctr@ navy.mil. Include phone num-
ber and e-mail information.


October
Liberty Activities

The Liberty Program events
target young, unaccompa-
nied active-duty military.
For a monthly calendar of
activities at the main Liberty
Center in the Portside
Entertainment Complex or
onboard Corry Station, call
452-2372 or visit their Web
site at www.naspensacola.
navy. mil/mwr/singsail/libe
rty.ht

9-12
Liberty Disney
Trip Disney trip,
$150, includes trans-
portation, lodging,
Disney Armed Force
Salute. Leaves Oct. 9
and returns Oct. 12

12
"NAS Live" Airs
Mondays at 6:30
p.m. on Cox Cable's
Channel 6 or
Mediacom's Channel
38. Because of the
holiday, a taped pro-
gram will air.

13
Liberty Free mall
shuttle, 5:30 p.m.

14
Liberty Free
movie premier, "Land
of the Lost," 7 p.m.,
at NASP; "The
Proposal," noon and
7 p.m. at Corry."

15
Liberty 8-Ball
Tourney, 7 p.m., $5
entry, cash prizes.

16
Liberty Greek
Festival of Pensacola
in downtown
Pensacola. Free
shuttle leaves NASP
at 5:30 p.m. and
leaves Corry at 5:45
p.m.

17
Liberty Tandem
skydiving, $140,
departs NASP at 8
a.m. and 11 a.m. and
departs Corry at 8:15
a.m. and 11:15 a.m.


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October 9, 2009


Movies and show times for Portside Cinema

FRIDAY 500 Days of Summer (PG13) 5; Shorts (PG) 5:15; Julie & Julia (PG13) 7; Gamer (R) 7:15;
Inglorious Basterds (R) 9:15; The Final Destination (R) 9:30


SATURDAY


SUNDAY


MONDAY
(Columbus Day)
TUESDAY

WEDNESDAY


Shorts (PG) noon; Post Grad (PG13) 12:15; The Time Traveler's Wife (PG13) 2; 500 Days of
Summer (PG13) 2:30; Julie & Julia (PG13) 4:30; Inglorious Basterds (R) 4:45; Gamer (R) 7;
The Final Destination (R) 7:45; District 9 (R) 9; The Goods (R) 9:15
500 Days of Summer (PG13) noon; Shorts (PG) 12:15; Julie & Julia (PG13) 2:15; The Time
Traveler's Wife (PG13) 2:30; Halloween 2 (R) 4:45; The Final Destination (R) 5; Inglorious
Basterds (R) 7; Gamer (R) 7:15
500 Days of Summer (PG13) 3; Shorts (PG) 3:15; Julie & Julia (PG13) 5; Gamer (R) 5:15;
District 9 (R) 7:15; The Final Destination (R) 7:30
500 Days of Summer (PG13) 5; Gamer (R) 5:15; Inglorious Basterds (R) 7; The Final
Destination (R) 7:15
Julie & Julia (PG13) 5; Shorts (PG) 5:15; District 9 (R) 7:15; Halloween 2 (R) 7:30


THURSDAY

TICKETS


Gamer (R) 5; 500 Days of Summer
Destination (R) 7:15


(PG13) 5:15; Inglorious Basterds (R) 7; The Final


Children ages 6-11 $1.50, children younger than 6


..... .


GOSPORTMOVIES


PAGE B5






PAG EB6
October 9, 2009


GOSPORTPARTYLINE


Partyline e-mail submissions
Submissions for Partyline should
be e-mailed to: anne.thrower.ctr
@navy. mil.
Submissions should include the
organization's name, the event, what
the event is for, who benefits from the
event, time, date, location and point
of contact.

Commissary has reduced hours on
Columbus Day
The commissary will open late at 7
a.m. and close early at 4 a.m. on
Columbus Day, Oct. 12. Normal hours
will resume Oct. 14.

Jayne Wayne Day Oct. 17
The Marine Aviation Training
Support Group (MATSG-21) will host
its first Jayne Wayne Day from 8 a.m.-
3 p.m., Oct 17, at MATSG headquar-
ters at NASP.
The all-day event is open to
MATSG spouses and is aimed at giv-
ing them a first-hand look at the daily
life of their Marine.
Events will include the circuit
course, self defense training, nutrition
classes and a genuine Marine Corps
meal served at the NASP galley.
Jayne Wayne Day promises to be
filled with fun, sweat and more fun.
For more information contact
Deborah Salerno-Maye at 452-9460,
ext. 3111.

Retired military seminar Oct. 17 at
NASP
The 37th annual Gulf Coast Area
Retired Military Seminar, sponsored
by NASP's Fleet and Family Support
Center, will be held Oct. 17 in the base
theater, Bldg. 633, from 9 a.m. noon.
Representatives from the Veteran's
Administration, Naval Hospital
Pensacola, TRICARE, Social Security
Administration, Internal Revenue
Service, Naval Legal Service Office,
TRICARE Dental, Retired Activities
Office and Survivor Benefits will con-


duct workshops. Personnel Support
Detachment will be open from 9 a.m.-
noon for ID cards and DEER enroll-
ment.
Door prizes and refreshments pro-
vided by the Naval Exchange and
Commissary. For more information,
call Glen Colbert at the Fleet and
Family Support Center at 452-5990.

Charlie Pier open for fishing Friday
and Sunday
The Charlie Pier will be open for
fishing Oct. 12 (Columbus Day) from
6 a.m.-6 p.m. to raise money for the
Maine Corps Ball. The pier is open to
active/retired military and
DoD/contractor personnel.

Military children in Escambia County
schools will bring home cards Oct. 12
Military parents with children
attending public schools in Escambia
County will be receiving federal
impact aid cards Oct. 12.
It is important to completely and
accurately fill out the cards that will
come home with their children.
This ensures that needed dollars
connect with your public schools, said
Carissa Bergosh, school liaison offi-
cer.
The Impact Aid Program is admin-
istered by the U.S. Department of
Education. .

Marine Corps position open
The Marine Corps is accepting
resumes for the Marine Corps family
team building director position at
NASP. Resumes will be accepted by
e-mail at www.albany.vacancies
@usmc-mccs.org or mail. View
announcement at www. usmc-
mccs.org, for address and certifica-
tions required.

Ballinger Golf Tournament and dinner
The Andrew J. Ballinger Golf
Tournament will take place 1 p.m.,
Oct. 17, at the Tiger Point Country


Club in Gulf Breeze.
Ballinger, 29 was diagnosed with
acute ALL leukemia earlier this sum-
mer. He is the father of a 3-year-old
Grace and son of Glenys and Malcolm
Ballinger.
The tournament's format will be a
four-person scramble, 50 percent
handicap.
The $100 registration fee per golfer
includes lunch, golf, cart and dinner. A
dinner-only fee is available for $50.
Checks, payable to "Andrew J.
Ballinger Medical Fund" should be
mailed to Jake Jacobelly, 3726 Bengal
Road, Gulf Breeze, FL 32563
For information, contact Rene or
Jake Jacobelly at jakenrene@aol.com.

Base fire department to host aware-
ness night
Fire & Emergency Services Gulf
Coast will be hosting a Fire
Prevention and Safety Awareness
Night at the Corry Sport Complex
Oct. 13 from 4:45-7 p.m.
The event is open to all military
personnel and their families. Come
out and see fire trucks, ambulances,
police cars, Panhandle K-9 Search and
Rescue, Sparky the Fire Dog and
Pluggie the Talking Fire Hydrant.
There will be a car seat inspection
and installation station set up. People
are urged to bring cars and car seats to
have them checked by certified techni-
cians for the safest installation possi-
ble. The event starts with a parade of
emergency vehicles that will make
their way though the Balfour Beatty
Communities Housing area to the
Corry Sports Complex.

Military engineers' golf tournament
set for Oct. 23
The Society of American Military
Engineers (SAME) is hosting its
annual scholarship golf tournament
Oct. 23 at A.C. Read Golf Course
onboard NAS Pensacola.
The cost is $280 per team with pro-


ceeds to benefit college scholarships
for local engineering students. This
past year the Pensacola Post awarded
more than $5,000 in scholarships to
local students.
Plenty of door prizes and cash
awards available. Registration and
lunch begin at a.m. For more informa-
tion contact Lt.j.g. Dane Elles at
dane.elles@navy.mil.

Spin Instructor class at Corry Oct. 17
Spinning orientation, required for
those who want to be a spin instructor,
is being offered Oct. 17 at the Navy
Wellness Center at Corry Station.
The class is from 9 a.m.-6 p.m. and
costs $309. Discounts are available to
military.
Contact Lisa Carson at 452-6802
for information.

Cuban-American Association meets
The Cuban-American Association
of Pensacola invites people to attend a
dinner dance to celebrate the 517th
anniversary of the discovery of Cuba.
The event will take place at 6:30
p.m., Oct. 16, at New World Landing.
RSVP by Oct. 11 to Zeida Ward,
438-4515, Mayra Fillmore, 484-8099,
Silvia Machado, 469-9795 or by e-
mail at CubanAmerican@ hot-
mail.com.The cost is $35 per person.

Upcoming Marine Corps family
events
Marine Corps Family Team
Building with MATSG-21 is hosting
the following events.
Passport to L.I.N.K.S. 4 Kids, Oct.
9, 6-9 p.m., for Marine Corps children
ages 6-12.
Passport to L.I.N.K.S for military
spouses, Oct. 24, 9-3 p.m. and Dec. 1,
8:30 a.m.-3 p.m.
To register contact Christina Myers
at christina.myers@usmc.mil or 452-
9460, ext. 3010; or Debbie Jenkins at
deborah.jenkins@usmc.mil or 452-
9460, ext. 3012.


Fill out the form below and drop off or mail to:
Ballinger Publishing
41 N. Jefferson St. Suite 402
Pensacola, FL 32502
Name and address where you want Gosport delivered. Please print clearly.















Payment:
Cash Check MasterCard Visa AmEx
Card Number
Exp. Date


For years, Ballinger Publishing has been providing the
community and the region with business and lifestyle publi-
cations like Pensacola Magazine, NW Florida's Business Climate
and Pensacola Downtown Crowd. Now, Ballinger Publishing is
proud to announce that it is the new publisher of Gosport.
Since 1921, Gosport has provided local military with time-
ly, important information as it pertains to regional and
national military life. That tradition of excellence will not be
changing-the content of Gosport will be of the same high
quality, and will be provided by the same exceptional staff
Gosport's readership has come to appreciate.
Ballinger Publishing has always been a proud supporter
of our local military, and we are honored to be a part of
this grand Naval tradition.
For more information on Gosport, visit
www.gosportpensacola.com. For information on available
advertising
opportunities, contact advertising executive Simone Sands
at (850) 433-1166 ext 21.


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PAGE B7


GOSPORT October9, 2009


GOS IRT


To place an ad



433-1166 Ext. 29













Publication date every Friday
L except Christmas and New
Years.
S Deadline to place an ad is
4:00 pm Friday, one week prior
to publication date.
SPlace your ad in person at our
office at 41 N. Jefferson Street
in Downtown Pensacola
between Monday-Friday 8:30
am-5:00 pm
SPlace your ad by phone or fax
Monday-Friday 8:30 am-5:00 pm
W Fax your ad to 850-435-9174
Reach us at 850-433-1166 Ext. 29


I MAKE COOL
STUFF OUT OF
METAL! Custom metal
furniture, art, bikes, etc.
www.holsteinmetalwor
ks.com. 850.221.4673

Pocket Knives. Case
folding pocket knives.
Six for $75. 850-497-
1167

Muzzle Loader Acces.
All you need. $75 for
all. 850-497-1167

Rifle Scope. Long
range scope. 6x24x50
Like new condition.
850-497-1167



I Buy LP. Wanted
vinyl albums. Call 850-
712-6373.





Pensacola-Bayou
Blvd. 2BD/1BA. Water
view, completely reno-
vated, wood/tile floors,
carport, new appli-
ances, secluded comer
lot. $385,000 601-341-
2002

Perdido Key Condo
Waterfront, first floor
2BR/2BA, W/D, all
appliances, outdoor
pool. Water/garbage
included. $850/month
850-698-0301

Townhouse For Sale
2BR/2BA, 1,116 sq ft.
Close to NAS and
Corry, $64K Call Mike
554-7352



Pensacola-Bayou
Blvd. 2BD/1BA. Water
view, completely reno-
vated, furnished, car-
port, new appliances,
secluded comer lot.
$1,200/ month 601-
341-2002

Condo For Rent
Furnished waterfront
1BR/1BA/KIT condo,
located 3 miles from
NAS. Util included.
$750+dep. No pets
492-7078.

Clean 2/1 Near NAS,
Corry. Dishwasher,
nice deck. Garage and
large fenced yard.
Lease required. $700/
month. 484-3284

Nice 3/1 In good
neighborhood. Large
fenced backyard, car-
port, clean and quiet.
Lease required. $800/
month. 484-3284.



Near NAS/Corry
Share 3BR/2BA house.
Furnished. Incl. Util/
cable, laundry. Kitchen,
internet, pool $450
850-458-2566


Scion XB-2008 One
owner, only 20K miles.
Must see #P81010062
$15,991. Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272.

Honda Accord LX-
2004 One owner, auto.,
A/C, 4 door, cheap
payment #P4G706260
$11,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272

Toyota Camry-2007
XLE, one owner,
leather, moon roof,
bluetooth #T7U596617
$13,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272

Nissan Altima-2007
Hybrid, loaded, only
38K miles #P6B002580
$17,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272

Ford Mustang-2004
GT, cony, super clean,
only 50K miles
#T4F232383 $15,992
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Mercury Grand
Marquis-2006 One
owner, limited, leather,
moon roof, chrome
wheels #P6X625209
$16,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272

Mazda Miata-2006
AT, A/C, only 26K
miles, nice beach car
#P60107472 $18,991
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Buick Park Ave-
1998 Leather, 3.8 Ltr,
only 86K miles
#TW4647328 $7,991
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Acura TL Type S-
2007 One owner, super
sharp car, only 26K
miles #P7A000403
$28,992 Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Acura TSX-2009
One owner, only 12K
miles, must see
#P9C024133 $28,992
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Acura TL
Navigation-2005
One owner, navi,
leather, moon roof,
clean #P5A046129
$21,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272

Chevy Impala-2003
One owner, only 84K
miles #T39191035
$7,991 Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Chevy Camaro RS-
2010 Nice, only 2,500
miles, one owner
#TA9117306 $31,991
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Lincoln Town Car-
2001 Exc edition,
leather, only 77K miles
#T1Y658290 $6,592
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272
Honda Accord LX-
2008 One owner, auto,
low miles, Honda
cert, 100K warranty
#P8C031473 $19,991
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272


Honda Accord SE-
2007 One owner, auto,
special edt, Honda
cert, 100K warranty
#P7A168911 $15,993
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Honda Fit Sport-
2008 One owner, auto,
Honda cert, 100K war-
ranty #P8S016258
$14,993 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272

Honda Civic EX-
2006 One owner, only
26K miles, Honda
cert, 100K warranty
#P6L136291 $16,992
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Honda S2000-2006
One owner, super
clean, only 20K, Honda
certified #T6S003645
$21,992 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272

Honda Civic EX-
2007 Coupe, 5-speed,
only 14K miles, Honda
cert, 100K Warranty
#P7H549250 $14,993
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272



Nissan Pathfinder
SE-2006 One owner,
super clean, nice SUV
#P6C669119 $16,992
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

GMC Sierra Z71-
2003 One owner, ext
cab, 4x4, low miles,
good hunting truck
#T31205266 $13,991
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Chevy Express-1999
Cov. Pkg. TV, VCR,
lowmiles #TX1011116
$7,991 Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

GMC Yukon-2005
Leather, DVD, navi.,
super nice SUV
#T5J245386 $18,591
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Saturn VUE-2007
One owner, only 20K
miles, must see
#T7S800431 $14,591
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Honda Odyssey-
2000 Power doors,
rear A/C, nice, cheap
van #TYH537719 $6,991
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Honda Pilot EXLR-
2006 Leather, DVD,
moon roof, nice SUV
#P6B002580 $18,992
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Toyota Tacoma-
2006 Pre runner, one
owner, nice truck, only
48Kmiles #T6Z197689
$18,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272

Jeep Grand
Cherokee-2006 One
owner, only 30K miles
#P6C251483 $17,991
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272


Dodge Ram-2007
Quad cab, 2WD, one
owner, must see, great
boatpuller #T7S162138
$19,992 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272

Dodge Ram-2006
Reg cab, 2WD, only
31Kmiles #T6J209328
$13,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272

Ford F350-1997
Crew cab, auto, A/C,
dual wheels, only 87K
miles #TV1024180
$5,994 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272

Jeep Grand
Cherokee-2002 4x4,
Lorado, nice SUV
#T2C115112 $6,992
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Nissan Armada SE-
2004 4WD, cloth,
great for pulling a boat
#T4N721227 $15,992
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Nissan Frontier-
2002 XE, ext cab,
auto, nice small truck
#T2C347143 $6,992
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Mercury Mariner-
2008 One owner, V6,
nice SUV #P8KJ22895
$18,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272

Ford F150-1994
Super clean truck, low
miles, must see
#TRKA48166 $5,592
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Honda Odyssey
Touring-2006 One
owner, navi, DVD,
loaded, Honda cert,
100K warranty
#T6B024533 $22,991
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Honda CRV EX-
2006 Moon roof, auto,
Honda cert, 100K war-
ranty #T6C020964
$18,592 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272

Honda Element EX-
2005 One owner, auto,
Honda cert, 100K
warranty #P5L016035
$15,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272

Honda Pilot EXL-
2007 One owner,
leather, moon roof,
Honda cert, 100K
warranty #P7B008531
$28,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272

Honda CRV EX-
2005 4WD, Honda
Certified, 100K
Warranty #P50334060
$16,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272



Vintage 1979 Vespa
P200 Scooter $1,900
Rebuilt & ready to go.
Starts first or second
kick. Great gas mileage.
Top speed 55+ mph.
850-712-6373.


Place Your Classified Ad


in the Gosport.


Classified ads for Military


Personnel are free.


Call 433-1166 ext.29


Paid Classified Ad Form
Place your ad by mail, fax or phone
(deadline: Thursday @ 12pm, eight days prior to publication)
41 N Jefferson Street, Suite 402, Pensacola, FL 32502
Phone 850-433-1166 ext. 29
Fax 850-435-9174



Rules and Restrictions
Other special rates may apply. GOSPORT reserves the right to censor, reclassify, revise, edit, or reject any adver-
tisement not meeting its standards of acceptance. We accept only standard abbreviations and required proper
punctuation. Submission of an advertisement does not constitute a commitment to publish the advertisement.
Publication of an advertisement does not constitute an agreement for continued publication. Rates and specifica-
tions are subject to change. In-column ads will appear within GOSPORT printed newspaper classifieds.


Check ONE Classification (no mixed classification ads will be accepted):
I Bulletin Board ]Merchandise
1 Announcements, Lost & Found, etc... Articles For Sale, Garage Sales, Auctions, Pets,
Employment Tickets, Wanted To Buy/Swap
1 Business Opportunities, Help Wanted, F] Motor
Employment Services Autos For Sale, Motorcycles, Trucks, SUV's and
S] Services Vans, Boats
Building/Remodeling, Landscaping, Attorneys, E Real Estate
Cleaning, Internet, Repairs, Web design, etc Commercial Property, Homes For Rent, Apartments For
Rent, Homes For Sale, Apartments For Sale, Roomates
SLine Rates:
$9 for the first 10 words, 50 each additional word
(Words are counted after each break in character. Headlines are included in the 10 words.)
1 Extra charges:
$1 per bolded word, Framed border around ad: $5.00, Background highlighting: $4.00

Print Ad Copy Here
Please Write Clearly. We Cannot Print an Unreadable Ad.
Category:

Sub-category:
Headline: -](Bold headline for $1 per word)





















SNumber of words ______
Basic cost of ad per week $ _______
SExtra words (500) x_ words = $_______
SBig headline/Bold type ($1) x__ words = $_______
x ____ insertions = $ ________ Total cost
SDesired Start Date: (Only on Friday) Desired End Date: (Only on Thursday)
Month: ____Day:____ Year: Month:____- Day__ Year

I Payment:
___Cash ___Check ___MasterCard Visa AmEx
I Card Number
Exp. Date
P Name
Address
City State Zip

Phone

Signature







PAGE B8


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~'1


-4nsacola SALE. HOUR:-O



www.PensacolaHonda.com SMK E D EPT OPEN

50W a PeasnWa BLVD479-9091a8lA910-3916S& 7 -Y A


Scion XB-2008 One owner, only 20K
miles. Must see #P81010062 $15,991
Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Honda Accord LX-2004 One owner,
auto., A/C, 4 door, cheap payment car
#P4G706260 $11,991 Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Toyota Camry-2007 XLE, one owner,
leather, moon roof, bluetooth #T7U596617
$13,991 Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Nissan Altima-2007 Hybrid, loaded, only
38K miles #P6B002580 $17,991
Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Ford Mustang-2004 GT, cony, super
clean, only 50K miles #T4F232383
$15,992 Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Mercury Grand Marquis-2006 One
owner, limited, leather, moon roof, chrome
wheels #P6X625209 $16,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272

Mazda Miata-2006 AT, A/C, only 26K
miles, nice beach car #P60107472 $18,991
Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Buick Park Ave-1998 Leather, 3.8 Ltr,
only 86K miles #TW4647328 $7,991
Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Acura TL Type S-2007 One owner, super
sharp car, only 26K miles #P7A000403
$28,992 Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Acura TSX-2009 One owner, only 12K
miles, must see #P9C024133 $28,992
Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Acura TL Navigation-2005 One owner,
navi, leather, moon roof, clean #P5A046129
$21,991 Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272


Chevy Impala-2003 One owner, only
84K miles #T39191035 $7,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272

Chevy Camaro RS-2010 Nice, only
2,500 miles, one owner #TA9117306
$31,991 Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Lincoln Town Car-2001 Exc edition,
leather, only 77K miles #T1Y658290
$6,592 Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Honda Accord LX-2008 One owner,
auto, low miles, Honda cert, 100K warranty
#P8C031473 $19,991 Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Honda Accord SE-2007 One owner,
auto, special edt, Honda cert, 100K warran-
ty #P7A168911 $15,993 Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Honda Fit Sport-2008 One owner, auto,
Honda cert, 100K warranty #P8S016258
$14,993 Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Honda Civic EX-2006 One owner, only
26K miles, Honda cert, 100K warranty
#P6L136291 $16,992 Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Honda S2000-2006 One owner, super
clean, only 20K, Honda certified
#T6S003645 $21,992 Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Honda Civic EX-2007 Coupe, 5-speed,
only 14K miles, Honda cert, 100K Warranty
#P7H549250 $14,993 Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Nissan Pathfinder SE-2006 One owner,
super clean, nice SUV #P6C669119
$16,992 Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272


GMC Sierra Z71-2003 One owner, ext
cab, 4x4, low miles, good hunting truck
#T31205266 $13,991 Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Chevy Express-1999 Cov. Pkg. TV,
VCR, low miles #TX1011116 $7,991
Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

GMC Yukon-2005 Leather, DVD, navi.,
super nice SUV #T5J245386 $18,591
Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Saturn VUE-2007 One owner, only 20K
miles, must see #T7S800431 $14,591
Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Honda Odyssey-2000 Power doors, rear
A/C, nice, cheap van #TYH537719 $6,991
Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Honda Pilot EXLR-2006 Leather, DVD,
moon roof, nice SUV #P6B002580
$18,992 Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Toyota Tacoma-2006 Pre runner, one
owner, nice truck, only 48K miles
#T6Z197689 $18,991 Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Jeep Grand Cherokee-2006 One owner,
only 30K miles #P6C251483 $17,991
Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Dodge Ram-2007 Quad cab, 2WD, one
owner, must see, great boat puller
#T7S162138 $19,992 Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Dodge Ram-2006 Reg cab, 2WD, only
31K miles #T6J209328 $13,991
Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Jeep Grand Cherokee-2002 4x4,
Lorado, nice SUV #T2C115112 $6,992
Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272


Ford F350-1997 Crew cab, auto, A/C,
dual wheels, only 87K miles #TV1024180
$5,994 Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Nissan Armada SE-2004 4WD, cloth,
great for pulling a boat #T4N721227
$15,992 Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Nissan Frontier-2002 XE, ext cab, auto,
nice small truck #T2C347143 $6,992
Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Mercury Mariner-2008 One owner, V6,
nice SUV #P8KJ22895 $18,991
Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Ford F150-1994 Super clean truck, low
miles, must see #TRKA48166 $5,592
Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Honda Odyssey Touring-2006 One
owner, navi, DVD, loaded, Honda cert,
100K warranty #T6B024533 $22,991
Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Honda CRV EX-2006 Moon roof, auto,
Honda cert, 100K warranty #T6C020964
$18,592 Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272

Honda Element EX-2005 One owner,
auto, Honda cert, 100K warranty
#P5L016035 $15,991 Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Honda Pilot EXL-2007 One owner,
leather, moon roof, Honda cert, 100K war-
ranty #P7B008531 $28,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272

Honda CRV EX-2005 4WD, Honda
Certified, 100K Warranty #P50334060
$16,991 Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272


October9 2009 GOSPORT




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