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Group Title: Gosport (Pensacola, Fla.)
Title: The Gosport
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00098615/00005
 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 30, 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: VID00005
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 30575998
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Preceded by: Air Station news

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Table of Contents
    Section A
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        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
        Page B 8
Full Text



NASP Halloween trick-or-treating hours


NAS Pensacola Halloween
"trick-or-treating" hours for resi-
dents only will be from 4-8 p.m.
Oct. 31 throughout base housing


onboard Naval Air Station
Pensacola and Corry Station.
Base security will provide addi-
tional patrols to help keep little


"goblins" safe.
For more information, contact
NASP Chief of Police Carl
Matthews at 452-2653.


Vol. 73, No. 43 VISIT GOSPORT ONLINE: www.gosportpensacola.com October 30, 2009


Scholarship established


in tribute to Len Keller


By Nikki Nash
NAS Pensacola Public Affairs

After attending the Medal of Honor
Convention in 2007, recipient Len Keller
began working with the Brian LaViolette
Scholarship Foundation to begin estab-
lishing a scholarship in his name.
Keller was going to present the first
scholarship in 2010 to a senior at
Guilford High School, in Rockford, Ill.,
wishing to join the
military or go into
public service after
graduating. Keller
was a graduate of
Guilford High
School.
Now it will be
presented next year
in his honor. Keller,
62, died Oct. 18 in a
motorcycle acci-
dent. Mourners
packed the Naval
Aviation Memorial
Chapel Oct. 27 for
a memorial. Leonard B. "Len" Ke
Interment with full Brian LaViolette Sch
military honors will
be held Nov. 30 at 11 a.m. at Arlington
National Cemetery.
"He was really honored and excited
about the scholarship," says Kim
LaViolette, executive director of the
foundation
The scholarship was created to inspire


ille
hol


and motivate future military and public
service individuals, while giving them
someone to look up to. The recipient
will receive $750 and a medal with an
inscription on the back about Keller.
The Scholarship of Honor was creat-
ed to honor those who served while rec-
ognizing those who are following in
their footsteps. New scholarships are
established each year, with a current
total of 20 in 10 states.
Keller received
the Medal of
Honor in 1968 for
his service in the
Vietnam War. The
medal was present-
ed to him by
President Lyndon
Johnson.
Keller worked in
the supply depart-
ment at NAS
Pensacola. He
retired in 2008 but
continued to work
as a consultant on
er. Photo courtesy of base until his
arship Foundation death.
The Len Keller
scholarship is currently accepting dona-
tions. Checks should be made payable to
the Len Keller Scholarship of Honor and
mailed to 1135 Pleasant Valley Drive,
Oneida, WI. 54155. For more informa-
tion, e-mail LaViolette at kim-
rlav@yahoo.com.


Still time to participate in this year's Veterans Day parades


By Anne Thrower
Gosport Staff Writer

It's not too late to participate
in a Veterans Day parade this
year in the Northwest Florida
area. Parades are planned for
Pensacola, Milton and Pensacola
Beach.
In Pensacola, the parade will
start at 9 a.m., Nov. 11, at the
intersection of South Spring and
Main streets and proceed down
Main Street to the Veterans
Memorial Park where a ceremo-
ny will take place about 9:30 a.m.
All veterans are welcome to
participate and encouraged to
wear their uniforms, said Ernest


Blond, treasurer and former pres- sored by the Community/
ident of the Escambia County Veterans Coordinating
Veterans Roundtable. The Committee will kick off
roundtable, which is Nov. 11 at 9:30 a.m.
composed of more at Milton High
than 25 local vet- School and end at
erans organiza- the Santa Rosa
tions, helps Co unty
organize the Veterans Plaza
event each year. at 5178 Willing
New to the St.
parade this year A ceremony
will be veterans who will follow at 11
have served on the USS a.m. where a set of
Oriskany. Others interested in bleachers will be available.
participating should contact People are also encouraged to
Blond at 341-3575. bring chairs.
In Santa Rosa County, the Retired Marine Col. Chris
2009 Veterans Day parade spon- "Caveman" Holzworth will


serve as both the parade grand
marshal and ceremony guest
speaker. The day's events will
conclude with a Veterans Day
picnic hosted by the Santa Rosa
County 4-H at the plaza where
hot dogs, hamburgs and chips
will be served for a donation.
Organizations wishing to par-
ticipate should call Ralph
Nesenson at 626-7292 or 313-
6637 or the Santa Rosa County
Chamber of Commerce at 623-
2339.
At Pensacola Beach, the
Veterans Day Parade will start
Nov. 11, 11 a.m., at 1 Avenida
and end at the Gulfside Pavilion
about noon. To participate call


George Schribner at 206-0577.
In Navarre, a Veterans Day
ceremony will take place Nov.
11 at 11 a.m. at the Navarre Park
on U.S. 98 just before the bridge.
The guest speaker will be Col.
Albert M. Elton II from Hurlburt
Air Force Base. The Navarre
High School Navy Junior
Officers' Reserve Training
Corps will present the colors.
The ceremony is organized
with help from several veterans
groups, said Cmdr. Ron Engberg
of Spectre VFW Post 11367.
Others involved includes
American Legion Post 382,
VFW Post 4407 and the Navarre
Elks Lodge.


Three Pensacola health care facilities

partner to implement smoke-free initiative


From Rod Duren
NHP PAO

Naval Hospital Pensacola (NHP), Baptist
Health Care and Sacred Heart Health System
announced Oct. 29 a partnership to promote a
healthier environment for area residents by
going tobacco free on all campuses.
As community health care providers, NHP,
Baptist Health Care and Sacred Heart Health
System want to ensure patients, families,
employees and community members are not
exposed to the harmful effects of smoking while
on the facilities' campuses.
"Navy medicine delivers world-class health-
care anywhere, anytime," said NHP
Commanding Officer, Capt. Maryalice Morro.
"It is in the business of saving lives ... on the
battlefield and at home. Tobacco usage is in


direct conflict with our mission; and we have a
responsibility to our patients to not only provide
an environment that is conducive to healthy liv-
ing but to set the standard for healthy living
There are fewer things more fulfilling than to
strive to return a better quality of life whether
hours or years to service members, and their
families, to which we owe our national grati-
tude."
Together, the local hospitals join 1,800 hospitals
nationwide who have adopted smoke-free policies.
Locally, four health care facilities Baptist's Jay
Hospital, Baptist Manor, Baptist Behavioral
Medicine Hospital, and Santa Rosa Medical
Center have already established smoke-free
campuses. A smoke-free policy reinforces the
commitment to improving the health of

See Hospitals/smoke-free 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.


Fall back: clocks go back
one hour this weekend
Daylight-saving time 2009 ends at
2 a.m. Nov. 1 (Sunday).







2October30, 2009 GOSPORT


THIS WEEK

IN NAVAL HISTORY


October 30
1775 Congress authorizes four vessels for
the defense of the United Colonies.
1799 William Balch becomes Navy's first
commissioned chaplain.

October 31
1941 German submarine U-552 sinks USS
Reuben James (DD 245), which was escorting
Convoy HX 156, with loss of 115 lives.
1956 Navy men land in R4D Skytrain on the ice at
the South Pole. Rear Adm. George Dufek, Capt.
Douglas Cordiner, Capt. William Hawkes, Lt. Cmdr.
Conrad Shinn, Lt. John Swadener, AD2 J. P Strider
and AD2 William Cumbie are the first men to stand on
the South Pole since Capt. Robert F. Scott in 1912.

November 1
1841 "Mosquito Fleet" commanded by Lt. Cmdr.
J. T. McLaughlin, carries 750 Sailors and Marines
into the Everglades to fight the Seminole Indians.
1941 President Franklin D. Roosevelt places
Coast Guard under jurisdiction of Department of
the Navy for duration of national emergency.

November 2
1943 In Battle in Empress Augusta Bay, U.S.
cruisers and destroyers turn back Japanese forces
trying to attack transports off Bougainville,
Solomons.

November 3
1853 USS Constitution seizes suspected slaver
H. N. Gambrill.
1943 Battleship Oklahoma, sunk at Pearl Harbor
Dec. 7,1941, is refloated.

November 4
1967 Landing craft from USS Navarro (APA 215)
rescue 43 men from British SS Habib Marikar aground
on a reef at Lincoln Island in the Tonkin Gulf.
1971 USS Nathanael Greene (SSBN 636)
launches a Poseidon C-3 missile in first surface
launch of Poseidon missile.

November 5
1775 Commodore Esek Hopkins appointed to
Commander in Chief of the Continental Navy.
1915 In AB-2 flying boat, Lt. Cmdr. Henry C.
Mustin makes first underway catapult launch from a
ship, USS North Carolina, at Pensacola Bay.

Naval historical data excerpted from U.S. Naval History &
Heritage Command's Web site. For complete listings, visit
www.history.navy.mil/wars/dates.htm.

NHP to close Nov. 20-22
for scheduled power outage
If you have an emergency, call 911 or visit the nearest
emergency room. Military and enrolled beneficiaries seeking
non-emergency care may go to the Naval Branch Health
Clinic at Naval Air Technical Training Center (NATTC)
onboard NAS Pensacola. NATTC hours: Friday: noon-7 p.m.
Saturday and Sunday: 7 a.m.-7 p.m.
Call 452-8970, ext. 123 for information. The hospital will
reopen Nov. 23 at 7 a.m.

Editor's note: With the advent of a new
printer for Gosport, we are looking at deliv-
ery issues for our readers. If your work-
spaces receive Gosport and you would like
more or less, a different drop site for the
papers, or to stop/start delivery, e-mail:
scott.hallford@navy.mil or call 452-3100,
ext. 1543.


Obama declares H1N1 influenza national emergency


By Army Sgt. 1st Class Michael J.
Carden
American Forces Press Service

WASHINGTON (NNS)
President Barack Obama signed a
national emergency declaration on
H1N1 influenza over the weekend to
accommodate American health care
facilities' ability to address the pan-
demic.
"By rapidly identifying the virus,
implementing public heath measures,
providing guidance for health profes-
sionals and the general public, and
developing an effective vaccine, we
have take proactive steps to reduce the
impact ofthe pandemic and protect the
health of our citizens," the president
said in his proclamation Oct. 24.
Health and Human Services
Secretary Kathleen Sebelius has twice
declared a public health emergency due
to the H1N1 strain. The first came July
24, and the most recent was Oct. 1.
"As a nation, we have prepared at all
levels ofgovernment, and as individuals
and communities, taking unprecedented
steps to counter the emerging pandem-
ic," Obama said. "Nevertheless, the
2009 H1N1 pandemic continues to
evolve. In recognition of the continuing


I Ig.tA Sg OR


President Barack Obama delivers remarks to about 3,500 Sailors, Marines
and other service members during a rally held onboard NAS Jacksonville. 'We
are taking additional steps to facilitate our (H1 N1) response,' the president said.
Photo by MCC Anthony C. Casullo


progression ofthe pandemic, and in fur-
ther preparation as a nation, we are tak-
ing additional steps to facilitate our
response."
The declaration grants authority to
the Department of Health and Human
Services to waive legal requirements
and gives medical facilities the ability to
set up alternate care sites, modify patient
triage protocols, alter patient transfer
procedures and other actions to employ
disaster operations and relief Pentagon
spokeswoman Rene White said.
Temporary waivers are petitioned
to HHS by the individual medical


facilities under Section 1135 of the
Social Security Act. Although the
president declared the pandemic a
national emergency, waivers still
require specific requests to HHS, and
some state laws may need to be
addressed, according to a White
House statement released yesterday.
The most recent examples of a U.S.
president granting the Section 1135
waivers was in the aftermath of
Hurricane Katrina in 2005, Hurricanes
Ike and Gustav in 2008 and as a proto-
col for January's presidential inaugura-
tion.


Drive-through flu clinic Nov. 7 at naval hospital


Naval Hospital
Pensacola (NHP) will host
a Nov. 7 "Drive Thru Flu
Clinic" for seasonal flu
mist/shots for all
Department of Defense-eli-
gible beneficiaries between
8 a.m. and noon. For some
of the higher-risk cus-
tomers, such as children
and young adults, the
H1N1 vaccine will tenta-
tively be available.
Entry to the hospital will
be via the westside gate
from 62nd Street.
NHP's medical commu-


Hospitals/smoke free from page 1

area residents.
"We are pleased to join with
Baptist Health Care, Naval Hospital
Pensacola and many other health-
care facilities in our region in mov-
ing toward tobacco-free campuses,"
said Laura Kaiser, chief operating
officer and interim CEO, Sacred
Heart Health System. "Our efforts
not only will provide a safer environ-
ment for all who visit and work at
our healthcare facilities, but also
demonstrate our commitment to pre-
serving and promoting the health of
our community. We are setting a
standard we hope many area busi-
nesses and organizations will
embrace as well."
Baptist Health Care will implement
its smoke-free policy onNov. 19, coin-
ciding with the Great American
Smoke Out. NHP and Sacred Heart
Health System will implement their
smoke-free policies in late 2010.
"Baptist Health Care strives to serve
as a source of health, healing and edu-
cation in our community," said Al
Stubblefield, president and CEO,
Baptist Health Care. "The implemen-


nity is exercising portions of
its pandemic influenza
response plan by holding
this clinic.
"This is a great opportu-
nity for those of you who
haven't gotten your flu vac-
cine, and to do it in the com-
fort of your vehicle," said
Cmdr. Kim Toone, who will
be running the Saturday
clinic. "Many cities in the
U.S. are conducting similar
drive-thru vaccination cam-
paigns in order to evaluate
their response plans," she


Participation is voluntary
and limited to DoD-eligible
beneficiaries. The flu vac-
cine is recommended for
everyone over the age of 2
years, especially for children
less than 5, adults over 50,
those who are pregnant,
those with chronic diseases
and health care providers.
The medical standard of
care will be the same as if
the vaccinations were given
in a clinical setting indi-
viduals will be screened,
vaccinated and then asked to
wait in their cars for the stan-


tation of a smoke-free policy on all of
our campuses is the right thing to do
for our patients, their families, employ-
ees and community. A smoke-free
campus enhances our commitment to
provide a safe, healthy environment
for those we serve."
Among the reasons for adopting a
smoke-free policy at NHP and all
Baptist Health Care and Sacred
Heart Health System campuses,
smoking and second-hand smoke:
Have the potential to slow and/or
inhibit treatment.
Are known causes of many ill-
nesses.
Are inconsistent with a mission
of healing.
Timelines: Naval Hospital
Pensacola On Nov. 19, 2009 -
Great American Smoke-Out Day -
Naval Hospital Pensacola will begin
year-long education and prevention
initiatives in preparation to support
the Military Medical Facility becom-
ing a tobacco-free campus for the
2010 Great American Smoke-Out.
Baptist Health Care Drawing
on the expertise of four Baptist Health
Care facilities that have already
adopted smoke free policies, we have


dard 15-minute observation
period before departing.
Emergency medical person-
nel will be on site for the
duration of the exercise in
the event of any adverse
reactions.
The focus is on social dis-
tancing, the commander
explained. By giving vacci-
nations to persons in their
vehicles, "we avoid the need
to bring large groups of peo-
ple together in a clinic or
theater where disease could
potentially be spread quick-
ly," reasoned Cmdr. Toone.


been planning to go smoke free on all
campuses for more than eight
months. Baptist Health Care chose
Nov. 19 to coincide with the Great
American Smoke-Out, promoting
unity, health and healing. To commu-
nicate smoking cessation information
and community resources, Baptist
Health Care developed and will
maintain a dedicated Web site -
BHCgoes smokefree.com.
Sacred Heart Health System -
Sacred Heart Health System has initi-
ated the process of creating a tobacco-
free environment. During the coming
year, Sacred Heart Health System will
implement a multi-phase plan to help
associates, physicians and visitors
acclimate to our tobacco-free envi-
ronment.
A new Tobacco-free Environment
Policy will be finalized by the first of
the year, and all phases of the plan
will be fully implemented by
September 2010. Sacred Heart Health
System will also continue to provide
and promote smoking cessation pro-
grams for those who chose to quit
smoking. Updates and resources will
be made available on Sacred Heart's
intranet and at www.sacred-heart.org.


. OSPOR I

-'Y*L A'sa I***.Oa .re@,a r r U


Vol. 73, No. 43


October 30, 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. corn

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






GOSPORT October 30, 2009


Homefront in Focus: Birthdays, breasts

and domestic violence


PAGE 3


By Beth Wilson
Military Spouse Contributor

Birthdays, breasts and domestic violence.
Did I get your attention? October is Halloween,
fall Colors, the Navy Birthday Ball and Breast
Cancer and Domestic Violence Awareness month.
My friend, fellow Navy wife, and beautiful
breast cancer survivor, Cheryl, is also a faithful
"pain in my breast."
Cheryl faithfully leaves this mes-
sage on my phone: "This is your
conscience speaking... schedule
your mammogram."
Breast cancer survival is directly
related to early detection, and
though I loathe this yearly mam-
mogram the reality is our lives
depend on it.
Through TriCare you can self-
refer to schedule your annual mam-
mogram.
If you are 40 or older you should
have an annual mammogram. If
you are under 40, talk to your doc-
tor to see if early mammography is Bet
needed.
Please don't put this off. "This is your con-
science speaking, schedule your mammogram!"
I cannot resist one little commentary on breast
cancer awareness. Although the pink breast cancer
awareness campaign is brilliant, the day my
Pittsburgh Steelers took the field wearing pink
shoes and gloves ... well that was just plain wrong.
The next October observance is equally impor-
tant domestic violence.
I feel very inadequate discussing this important
topic. This is the bottom line if you are in an
abusive relationship or know someone who is in
such a relationship, there is help. No one deserves
to be abused, either physically, mentally or emo-
tionally. No one. Please do not suffer in silence or
alone.
The DoD and Navy have many resources for you


th


and your service member. Please contact your local
Family Advocacy Program office (FAP, the coun-
seling services center) for support. At NASP that
office can be reached through the Fleet and
FamilySupport Center at 452-5990.
You may think that FAP will inform your service
member's command if you seek help for the abuse
in your relationship.
Please know that you may request a confidential
report. This confidential report will not be reported
to the command, yet you will
still receive counseling and
support.
I want to speak candidly
about three common myths.
Many spouses are afraid to
get help or take action because
their service members con-
vinced them of several lies. It is
time to expose those lies.
(1) Your Sailor's career will
not be cooked if you seek help
and report the violence. Their
failure to take appropriate steps
to change the behavior can
Wilson impact their career. Only they
can mess up their career.
(2) He will not automatically be kicked out of the
Navy resulting in no salary, benefits for you and
your family. Again, the DoD and Navy will work
with your service member and you to change the
behavior. If your service member fails these long-
term efforts, it may result in involuntary separation,
but it is not automatic.Further, the DoD and Navy
have programs to help you in that situation should
it occur.
(3) He will take away your kids, and you'll never
see them again. This is an empty threat to control
you.
As the parent you have rights. Please do not let
your fear of this threat stop you from getting all the
support that is available to you and your children.
For information and support, please logon to
www.domesticviolence.org or the Domestic


Violence hotline at www.ndvh.org or (800) 799-
7233.
Please seek help from your ombudsman, chap-
lain, Family Advocacy Program or friend.
Transitioning from these two intense topics is not
easy but this month we observe the 234th birthday
of the United States Navy. I hope you'll enjoy the
many balls taking place as we say "Happy
Birthday" to our Navy.
Drop Beth an e-mail at beth@homefront info-
cus.com. Check out "Navy Homefront Talk," a talk
show for Navy spouses, at www.blogtalk
radio com/nht.


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Navy Legal:


Will return next week









Fifth in a series of fire prevention articles during October National Fire Prevention Month


RVs and fire safety: know the risks

From Craig Lewis
Fire & Emergency Services Gulf Coast

L ife is good; you are hitting the highways in the

recreational vehicle (RV) and ready for the good
times to start but are you really safe: fire safe?


Let's look at some items you need to
check before you start out on that next
road trip.
There are an estimated 20,000 report-
ed RV fires each year and a large per-
centage of these fires are related to the
vehicle transmission on the motor
homes; the usual cause being automatic
transmission fluid leaking from the trans-
mission. Before traveling in your RV,
inspect the underside for any signs of
fluid leakage, have any potential leaks
checked and repaired immediately. More
than 25 percent of RV fires are caused by
shorts in the 12-volt electrical system.
Here are some items on your RV to
inspect to be fire safe:


Electrical systems.
Inspect your fire extinguisher and
test the smoke alarms.
Clean your cooking vent hood to
avoid grease fires.
Have an evacuation plan: even as
simple as getting out of the camper may
seem, evacuating a smoke-filled RV will
present you with some challenges.
Ensure everyone knows how to operate
the latches on doors and windows, par-
ticularly those intended for emergency
egress use.
Inspect your cooking appliances -
have an authorized technician inspect it
annually.
Do not use cooking appliances for


Owning a recreational vehicle (RV) can make you king of the road, but make cer-
tain you are aware of the special fire dangers presented by the RV lifestyle.


comfort heating and have your heating
unit inspected for operation and leaks.
Have a carbon monoxide detector
and test it prior to each trip or use.
Generators: they allow you access to
120 volts when there is no shore power


available, but before you start and use the
generator, inspect the exhaust system and
know the signs of carbon monoxide poi-
soning.
Always be fire safe and enjoy your
next RV outing.


PWD: Naval Air Station Pensacola is saving energy

Several projects meet LEED certification


From NAVFAC Southeast


Recent Gosport article introduced the benefits of
Utility Energy Savings Contract (UESC) pro-
gram used by the Naval Air Station Pensacola
(NASPEN) Public Works Department (PWD).


This article will out-
line the results of the
UESC program as well as
discuss the incorporation
"green" practices through
Leadership in Energy and
Environmental Design
(LEED) construction.
In 2008, several UESC


projects were initiated to
overhaul the heating,
ventilation, and air condi-
tioning systems as well as
retrofitting lighting fix-
tures at the naval hospi-
tal, Naval Education and
Training Command, and
Public Works


Department Pensacola.
These projects provided
more than $812,000 in
annual savings.
Completion ofprojects
with similar scope during
2009 includes one at
Naval Air Technical
Training Center and two


(Above) An air conditioning chiller serving hangars is being replaced with a 'Turbocor"
chiller. This new chiller is the very latest in chiller technology that is variable speed, mag-
netic bearings, microprocessor and variable inlet vanes, just to name a few of the advan-
tages. They are also much lighter and have little or no vibration and noise. This is the first
one of its kind installed at NAS Pensacola. Photo courtesy Lt. Cmdr. Oscar Bernal


aircraft hangars at
Sherman Field.
The fiscal year 2009
(FY09) anticipated sav-
ings are approximately
$947,000.
From FY08 to FY09
these major projects
along with several
smaller scale projects
reduced electric, natural
gas, and water consump-
tion by 6.7 percent, 2.8
percent, and 2.7 percent,
respectively.
NASP PWD is also
conserving natural
resources through
"green" practices during
construction and major
renovations projects.
These practices make
concerted efforts to
build environmentally
friendly, energy-effi-
cient facilities through
the LEED accreditation
program.
There are currently
four facilities on NASP
that meet Silver
Certification. They are
the Transient Quarters
Building, Aviation
Rescue Swimmers
School, Radford Fitness
Center, and, most
recently, the USAF
Combat Systems Officer
Applied Instruction
Facility and Hangar.
In addition to the
projects listed above,
efforts in FY08 reduced
CH4 (methane) impact
by 29 pounds, CO2 (car-
bon dioxide) by 2.78
million pounds and
NOX (nitrogen oxide)


by 4,380 pounds.
To read more about
LEED, visit the U.S.


Green Building Council
at http:// www/
usgbc. org.


The way ahead

for Navy energy
From U.S. Navy RhumbLines

The U.S. Navy relies heavily on a finite and unre-
liable stock of fossil fuels that will likely rise in cost in
the future. Oil is a limited resource, highly concentrat-
ed in and purchased from volatile areas of the world.
The U.S. consumes 25 percent of the world's oil but
controls the production of three percent. This creates
a vulnerability to U.S. energy security and thus
national security. For this reason, the Secretary of the
Navy, Ray Mabus, has declared improving naval
energy security to be a strategic imperative. At the
Naval Energy Forum Oct. 14, Secretary Mabus
announced five energy goals.
Department of the Navy energy targets
The lifecycle energy cost of platforms, weapons
systems, and buildings, the fully-burdened cost of fuel
in powering these, and contractor energy footprint
will be mandatory evaluation factors used when
awarding contracts.
The Navy will demonstrate a Green strike group
of nuclear vessels and ships using biofuel in local
operations by 2012. By 2016, the Navy will sail a
"Great Green Fleet" composed of nuclear ships, sur-
face combatants with hybrid electric power systems
using biofuel, and aircraft flying only on biofuels.
By 2015, the Department of the Navy (DoN) will
reduce petroleum use in the commercial fleet of
50,000 vehicles by 50 percent by phasing in a com-
posite fleet of flex fuel, hybrid electric, and neighbor-
hood electric vehicles.
By 2020, at least half of the DoN's shore-based
energy requirements will come from alternative
sources.
By 2020, half of total DoN energy consumption
will come from alternative sources.
Energy and acquisition reform, along with
unmanned systems, is a main focus area for DoN
leadership.
The primary goal for energy reform is increased
warfighting capability.


PAGE 4


October 30, 2009 GOSPORT






PAGE 5


GOSPORT October 30, 2009


USS Constitution at sea for birthday


By MC1 Eric Brown our Navy, and
USS Constitution Public Affairs her rich her-
itage contin-
ABOARD USS CONSTITUTION, Mass. ues to exem-
(NNS) The oldest commissioned warship plify the fmesi
afloat in the world, USS Constitution, per- traditions ol
formed an underway demonstration for the h o n o r
first time in more than a decade to celebrate courage anc
the anniversary date of its launch, Oct. 21, commitment
1797. that define ou
The last time "Old Ironsides" spent a birth- service."
day at sea was in 1997, in celebration of its W h i 1
bicentennial, underway, the
This year, more than 300 people were ship fire
aboard for the events; they included USS shots from
Constitution's crew and members of the Naval port and star-
History and Heritage Command, Boston's board saluting
National Park Service and the USS batteries in h(
Constitution Museum. prised Americ
"Today marks the day when USS launched in tl
Constitution began her legacy of honor and tional shot wa
service to our nation," said the ship's 71st and In accordai
current commanding officer, Cmdr. Timothy em USS Cor
Cooper, shortly after the vessel got underway. birthday two
"Over two centuries of service, she has by their ship
used both force and diplomacy to advance Command Le
American interests all over the world. She is BerensonAw;
the most visible reminder of the beginnings of Builder 1st

Creating the original I
By Charles E. Brodine Jr.
Historian, Naval Historical Center

In October each year the U.S. Navy celebrates its birthday. It
has done so for 234 years, but did you know that the genesis of
the U.S. Navy stems from a very short, frantic, almost panicked
11 days in 1775?
For those Americans who lived on the continent's coastal
waterways in the fall of 1775, the question of naval defense was
of no small moment. For a maritime people whose prosperity
and fortunes were tied to the sea, the prospect of full-scale con-
flict with the greatest sea power in the world must have been a
chilling one indeed.
Because Congress had already provided for an Army to con-
tend against the red coats, those who feared the British trident
might reasonably have asked why could not Congress create a
Navy?
Over an 11-day period in early October 1775, Congress
deliberated on just this question, considering several schemes to
fund the purchase or building of ships to defend the Colonies.
A number of congressmen argued vehemently against these
proposals.


The USS Constitution ear
or of the 16 states that com-
it !
r



-

The USS Constitution earl
onor of the 16 states that com-
:a when USS Constitution was
he late 18th century; one addi-
s fired in honor of the ship.
ice with a tradition among mod-
Istitution Sailors, on the ship's
crew members were recognized
mates and received the 2009
leadership Award and the 2009
ard.
Class Juanita Esquivel was the


recipient of the 2009 Command Leadership
Award. "Petty Officer Esquivel's selection by
a vote of her peers shows she has earned the
respect and trust of each and every crew mem-
ber, junior and senior," noted the award cita-
tion. "Petty Officer Esquivel's professional-
ism and selfless devotion to duty reflected
credit upon herself and were in keeping with
the highest traditions of the United States
naval service."
Airman Mark Alexander was named the


2009 BerensonAward recipient. "Selection by
the crew as the top tour guide from the crew,
Airman Alexander's has earned the respect
and trust of all crew members, junior and sen-
ior," his citation reads. "Known for giving
extremely informative and creative tours, he
represented USS Constitution, as well as the
Navy, proudly and with enthusiasm. Each tour
sends people away with a sense of pride in our
Navy and its glorious history."
In her years of active service, from 1798 -
1855, the three-masted wooden frigate fought
in the Quasi-War with France, the Barbary
Wars and the War of 1812. Today, Old
Ironsides' is the oldest commissioned warship
afloat in the world, has a permanent crew of
about 75 active-duty U.S. Navy Sailors and is
visited by nearly half a million people every
year.
"This morning, we are again calling upon
USS Constitution to perform her duty,"
Cooper said shortly before the ship returned to
Pier One at the Charlestown Navy Yard.
"While I don't expect that we will be fighting
any battles or negotiating any treaties, I do
think that we will be proving that USS
Constitution continues to do her part for our
country."


Navy in October 1775 with two sailing vessels
These arguments were countered effectively by JohnAdams squadron of eight vessels ready to put to sea on Feb. 17.
and other pro-naval congressmen who forcefully articulated the Hopkins returned less than two months later with a large
advantages of a Navy. store of ordnance and munitions taken at New Providence
Ultimately Adams and his fellow "navalists" carried the day Island in the Bahamas and with two British warships as prizes.
and on Oct. 13 Congress voted to fit out two sailing vessels, The work of John Adams and others in creating the
armed with 10 carriage guns, as well as swivel guns and Continental Navy was impressive. It was a bold signal by
manned by crews of 80. America's leaders that they were willing to challenge Great
Once the decision to purchase a modest-size naval force was Britain on the high seas.
made, the push within Congress to create a regular naval estab- While the Continental Navy never achieved the heights of
lishment gained momentum. Before the year was out, the law- greatness many envisioned, its accomplishments were nonethe-
makers had authorized the purchase of an additional six ships less noteworthy and enduring. Over the course of the War of
and the construction of thirteen frigates and selected a com- Independence, the Navy sent to sea more than 50 armed vessels
mander for the Continental fleet, Esek Hopkins. of various types.
One of the first ships commissioned by the Continental They took nearly 200 British vessels as prizes, contributing
Congress was the brigantine Defiance, later named the USS to the demoralization of the enemy and forcing the British to
Andrew Doria which was purchased by the Congress in divert warships to protect convoys and trade routes. In addition,
October of 1775. USS Andrew Doria received the first-ever the Navy provoked diplomatic crises that helped bring France
salute to the United States by a foreign power when on Nov. 16, into the war against Great Britain. And the Continental Navy
1776, she arrived at St. Eustatius, a Dutch Island. She was helped provide a focus for unity at home. The Continental Navy
burned to prevent capture, Nov. 21, 1777. bequeathed a legacy of wartime experience, traditions, and
The frenetic pace of activity in naval affairs continued heroes that has guided and inspired Sailors and civilians in the
through the first months of 1776, enabling Hopkins to have his United States Navy down to the present day.


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Ghost tales: haunted history aboard NASP

By Mike O'Connor
Gosport Associate Editor

A murmur of voices teases your ear, you feel a sudden drop in temperature. In

the icy cold you may smell an aroma of pipe or cigar smoke or catch a
fleeting glimpse of movement out of the comer of your eye. Then a feeling
of dread sweeps over you as you realize you're in the presence of the supernatural ...
onboard Naval Air Station Pensacola.


Over the years, several build-
ings at NASP have attained the
reputation of being haunted.
Whether or not you believe in
ghosts or scientific explanation, a
number of witnesses have reported
eerie phenomena that seem to defy
the senses. What better time than
Halloween to explore some of
NASP's ghost tales?
Admiral's Row
In 1874, Commodore
Melanchton B. Woolsey was the
first resident of newly built
"Quarters A," on Admiral's Row's
Johnson Street.
An epidemic of yellow fever
had been sweeping the area, and
Woolsey didn't want to be a vic-
tim. Believing that disease-carry-
ing mosquitoes couldn't reach the
third floor cupola, he moved into it
to wait out the epidemic. He
received his daily supplies of food
- and medicinal rum by rope
basket. When the "tonic" was for-
gotten one day, Woolsey came
down, contracted the fever, and
died shortly after. His presence, as


well as those of a ghostly lady clad
in white, are still said to be seen
and felt on occasion in Quarters A.
Building 191
Built in the 1850s, Bldg. 191
was a grocery store once, and has
served many roles over the years.
It is the only remaining building of
the early town of Warrington.
Owned and operated by the Bauer
family, it became Navy property in
1915.
Once home to NASP Public
Affairs and Gosport offices, Bldg.
191 may still be home to some pre-
vious inhabitants. Former Gosport
reporter Larry Kachelhofer
recalled receiving an unpleasant
surprise when working late in the
building one night. "I've heard
people walking down the stairs
when there was nobody else in the
building," he said.
On another occasion, he said,
voices could be heard speaking
indistinctly. A search of the build-
ing with another staffer revealed
no other people. The final straw
came when Kachelhofer saw what


he believes was an actual appari-
tion: an outline of a figure in a
swirl of skirts, which then turned
and vanished. "There is no doubt
in my mind that building's haunt-
ed," he said.
Building 16
In the 1920s, Marine Capt. Guy
Hall, a flight instructor, frequently
whiled away off hours playing
poker with other officers. His well-
known habit of shuffling poker
chips with his fingers may have
been his way of shifting attention
from a winning hand.
Hall's luck ran out when he was
killed in a training mission, but
some believe he never really left
Bldg. 16. Over the years, on more
than one occasion, the tinkling
sound of poker chips has been heard
- as if they are being shuffled.

Do ghosts keep watch over the
NAS Pensacola Lighthouse?
Sightings of apparitions, along with
sounds and other phenomena ini-
dicate a strong possibility. Gosport
file photo by Mike O'Connor


Pensacola Lighthouse's recent hauntings, paranormal investigations


By Wanda Mayo
Special to Gosport
If you've never seen the view
from the top of the magnificent
Pensacola Lighthouse, by all
means, put it on your "bucket
list." Just the impressive 2-ton
Fresnel (fruh-NELL) lens by
itself is well worth climbing those
177 spiral cast-iron stairs. And
along the way, it's quite possible
you might encounter one of its
resident spirits.
First lit 150 years ago Jan. 1,
1859, the lighthouse has seen
many keepers and their families
come and go. Some spent their
last moments on earth here. One
such person was Ellen Cordelia
Clifford.
As a young girl of 3, Ellen
(affectionately called Ella) came
to live at the lighthouse when her
father became the assistant light
keeper. Ella spent her childhood
playing in the woods, fishing and
crabbing in the local waters, and
helping her father tend the light.
She eventually fell in love with a
young man stationed at the Navy
Yard and married him. Their
daughter, Naomi, was born a few


years later at the lighthouse, but
Ella never recovered from her
birth. A few months later, Ella
died from blood loss in the
upstairs bedroom of the keepers'
quarters. She was 23 years old.


Ellen Cordeila Clifford
Over the years, many people
have heard her voice or felt her
touch. Two people even reported
seeing her translucent figure
walking on the upper catwalk at
dusk one evening. Perhaps her
spirit lingered to watch over her
daughter...


Another of the resident spirits,
possibly that of Samuel Lawrence
(light keeper in the 1880s), seems
to have an affinity for brooms.
Volunteers have to constantly
search for missing brooms.
Recently, "Roger," a long-time
volunteer at the lighthouse, was
working alone cleaning the floors.
He leaned a broom against the
wall by the bathrooms where he
was working. A short time later,
he needed the broom again -
only no broom. He searched
the entire area and finally, in exas-
peration, exclaimed, "OK,
Samuel, what did you do with my
broom?" Immediately, he heard
the broom hit the floor with a
resounding whack in a totally
different area of the house an
area he had not been in that day ...
"Susan," another volunteer,
has also had a few hair-raising
episodes at the lighthouse recent-
ly. Early this summer, she joined
one of the last tours of the
evening with the Ghost Seekers
of Texas (a paranomal investiga-
tive group). Shortly after walking
into the east front parlor, one of
her ringlets of hair wrapped itself
around her neck. There was no


one near her and no breeze in the
room. The group started calling
out various names as to who was
playing with her hair and when
they said "Samuel" an electro-
magnetic field (EMF) recorder


Samuel Lawrence
pinged. Susan then asked Samuel
if he liked her hair and the
machine pinged again. Her next
question took everyone by sur-
prise when she asked Samuel if
he wanted her to leave her hair
there (she was wearing a hair-
piece.) The machine pinged again


and she immediately felt a very
cold sensation on her right hand.
Thinking that Samuel was
holding her hand, she asked him
if he wanted to go home with her.
Later that night as she got in her
car, she smelled pipe tobacco
smoke (Samuel had been a pipe
smoker). When she got to the
NASP main gate, she politely told
Samuel he should go back to the
lighthouse. The smell of tobacco
smoke immediately left the car ...
The Pensacola Lighthouse is
a favorite of the Ghost Seekers
of Texas. They have investigat-
ed the lighthouse on five differ-
ent occasions the latest visit
being Oct. 8-10 of this year.
Check out the "evidence" page
of their Web site (ghostseeker-
softexas.com) for some of the
experiences that have been
recorded at the lighthouse.
Recently, a crew from the
Syfy Channel's "Ghost Hunters"
arrived in a caravan of black
high-security-looking SUVs.
The team spent most of a week
filming until the wee hours of
the morning. The "Pensacola
Lighthouse" episode is tenta-
tively scheduled to air Nov. 18.


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PAGE G6


October 30, 2009 GOSPORT






October 30, 2009


GOSPORT ARTYLINEAGE


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

Thanksgiving food baskets
The Pensacola Chief Petty Officer
Association (CPOA) is sponsoring
Thanksgiving food baskets to help families
and to help some Sailors who may be in
need or away from family during the holi-
days. With the help of the commissary, the
CPOAwill be able to provide turkey dinner
baskets for a donation of $30 dollars.
For more information, e-mailACC Trent
Hathaway trent.hathaway@ navymil or
call 452-7016; or e-mail HMC Bradley
Brew bradley.brew@ med.navy.mil or call
452-3005.

Naval hospital closed Nov. 20-22
Naval Hospital Pensacola will be closed
Nov. 20-22 for a scheduled power outage.
The hospital will reopen Nov. 23 at 7 a.m.
Military and enrolled beneficiaries seek-
ing non-emergency care may go to the
Naval Branch Health Clinic at the Naval
Air Technical Training Center (NATTC)
onboard NAS Pensacola
NATTC hours are Friday, noon-7 p.m.
and Saturday and Sunday 7 a.m.-7 p.m.
Call 453-8970, ext. 123, for info and direc-
tions.

Antique show at O'Club Oct. 30-31
Dealers will be offering furniture, glass,
jewelry and more at the antique show at the
Mustin Beach Officers' Club Oct. 30-31 at
NASP
Organized by the Officers' Spouses'
Organization (OSO) at NASP, the free
show is open to the public. The show will
be set up in the ballroom from 3-8 p.m. on
Oct. 30 and 9 a.m.-4 p.m. on Oct. 31. For
information, call Karin Feagles at 292-
8063.


Commissary hours reduced Nov. 11
On Veterans Day, Nov. 11, the commis-
sary will have reduced hours, opening at 9
a.m. and closing at 5 p.m.

Homeless veterans stand down Nov. 6
The Department ofVeterans Affairs Gulf
Coast Veterans Health Care System will
conduct a Homeless Veterans Stand Down
event for homeless veterans in Escambia
and Santa Rosa counties at the Joint
Ambulatory Care Center on Nov. 6.
The event is scheduled to run from 8
a.m.-3 p.m.
The JACC is located on Highway 98
West, next to Naval Hospital Pensacola.
Veterans who show a valid form of vet-
eran status such as their DD Form 214, cer-
tificate of release or discharge from active
duty or a VA identification card can obtain
a free bus ride.
Call 255-5570 for more information.

Free golf lessons for military children at
NASP
The First Tee Military Affiliate Program
and MWR is offering free golf lessons for
authorized dependents ages 8-13 from Nov.
3-Dec 19.
Children ages 8 and 9 will receive les-
sons on Thursdays from 3-4:30 p.m; ages
10 and 11 will receive lessons from 3-4:30
p.m. on Tuesdays; and ages 12 and 13 will
receive lessons on Saturdays from 10-11:30
a.m.
Registration is through the youth center
at 452-2417. For information call the youth
center orA.C. Read Golf Club 452-2454

B'Nai Israel holds Veterans Day activities
Nov. 6
The B'Nai Israel's Men's Club invites all
active-duty service members of the Jewish
faith to a free Veterans Day dinner and sab-
bath services Nov. 6 at 6 p.m.
The cost for others is $10 per person and
$5 for children 12 and under.
The guest speaker will be retired Maj.


Gen. Alfonsa Gilley. To RSVP, e-mail bnai-
israel@syn.gccoxmail.com or call 433-
7311.

ROWWA lunch scheduled for Nov. 12
The Retired Officers' Wives and
Widows Association November luncheon
and meeting will be held at New World
Landing Nov. 12 starting at 11 a.m., with
lunch served at 11:30 a.m.
Lunch costs $15. Reservations are
required.
Checks should be sent to ROWWA, PO
Box 15124, Pensacola, FL 32514 and must
be received by Nov. 7. For information call
Evelyn Busch at 476-8949.

Army TRADOC inspector general requests
session
The inspector general for U.S. Army
Training & Doctrine Command, Col.
Geoffrey Ling, will host an Inspector
General Action Request session for all
active Army, Army Reserve, National
Guard, Army retired, or separated Army
personnel on Nov. 17 from 4:45-5:45 p.m.
at Bldg. 3712 (Crosswinds) on Corry
Station.
This session is to afford the opportunity
for a complainant to complete the IGAR,
present it to the IG, who in turn, initiates the
appropriate action.
The IGAR form, DAForm 1559, can be
filled one out in person or reviewed at the
IGAR session.
When completing an IGAR, include as
much detail as possible. This enables the IG
to conduct a through inquiry.

Scholarship established for Keller
The Brian LaViolette Scholarship
Foundation has established a scholarship of
honor in Len Keller's name.
The first scholarship will be presented in
2010 to a graduating senior at Keller's high
school who is going into public service.
The foundation was established in 1992
to provide scholarships to students while


honoring hard working, community service
individuals, including those serving in the
military.
The scholarship is accepting donations.
Checks should be made payable to the Len
Keller Scholarship of Honor and mailed to
1135 Pleasant Valley Dr., Oneida, WI
54155.
For more information, email kim-
rlav@yahoo.com.

VFW Post 4833 to host yard sale
The ladies auxiliary to the VFW Post
4833 will hold its fall yard sale at the post in
Milton on Nov. 6-7.
On Nov. 6 the sale will be 8 a.m.-5 p.m.
and on Nov. 7 the sale will be 7 a.m.-noon.
All proceeds will go toward veteran pro-
grams and outreach projects. For informa-
tion call the post at 6234833.

Antarctic groups meets Nov. 7
The Gulf Coast Group Chapter of the
Old Antarctic Explorers Association
(OAEA) will meet at 1 p.m., Nov. 7 at the
Shrimp Basket on Navy Boulevard.
All members, family or interested parties
who have been to Antarctica or who may
have an interest in Antarctica are invited.
For information visit http:/www.
shrimpbasket.comA arrington.htm.

Halloween blood drive Oct. 30
Northwest Florida Blood Services and
WEAR TV3 will hold Halloween blood
drives.
A drive will be held at the TV studio on
Mobile Highway Oct. 30 from 7 a.m- 6 p.m.
Donors can enter to win a car, eat sand-
wiches and receive a special Halloween T-
shirt.
Blood drives will also be held Oct. 30 at
the centers at 2209 North Ninth Ave. and
1999 East Nine Mile Road in Pensacola
from 9 a.m.-6 p.m.
For information, call 473-3853 or check
the Northwest Florida Blood Services Web
site at www.nfbcblood.oig.


2009 PERDIDO KEY MARTINI FESTIVAL
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PAGE 8


"Witty, whimsical and wie,
fMJfvSTS4YING-.r zwililput a


R ,,rrr


October 30, 2009 GOSPORT


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-The


discarded, and Amish


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SECTIONE

October 30, 2009


GOSPORT IFE


NASP command
Civilians of the
Quarter are Linda
Delaney and
Matthew C.
Capp; see page
B2 Spotlight


The fantasy and folklore of Al HalOWS E
AJ Ir ii lE tU1vi iiit


By Jack Santino
Library of Congress Research Center

H alloween had its beginnings in an ancient, pie-Cisan Celtic festival of the dead. The Celtic
peoples, who were once found all over Europe, divided the year by four major holidays.
I I According to their calendar, the year began on a day conesponding to Nov. 1 on our pesent
calendar. The date marked the beghning of winter. Since they were pastoral people, it was a time when
cattle and sheep hadtobe movedto closerpastures and all livestockhadtobe secured forthewintermonths.


Crops were harvested and stored
The festival observed at this time was
called Samhain (pronounced Sah-ween).
It was the biggest and most significant
holiday of the Celtic year. The Celts
believed that at the time of Samhain, more
so than any other time of the year, the
ghosts of the dead were able to mingle
with the living, because at Samhain the
souls of those who had died during the
year traveled into the otherworld. People
gathered to sacrifice animals, fruits and
vegetables. They also lit bonfires in honor
of the dead, to aid them on their journey,
and to keep them away from the living.
On that day all manner of beings were
abroad: ghosts, fairies and demons all
part of the dark and dread.
Samhain became the Halloween we are
familiar with when Christian missionaries
attempted to change the religious prac-
tices of the Celtic people. In the early cen-
turies of the first millennium A.D., before
missionaries such as St. Patrick and St.
Columcille converted them to
Christianity, the Celts practiced an elabo-
rate religion through their priestly caste,
the Druids, who were priests, poets, scien-
tists and scholars all at once. As religious
leaders, ritual specialists, and bearers of
learning, the Druids were not unlike the
very missionaries and monks who were to
Christianize their people and brand them
evil devil worshippers.
As a result of their efforts to wipe out
"pagan" holidays, such as Samhain, the
Christians succeeded in effecting major
transformations in it. In 601 A.D. Pope
Gregory I issued a now-famous edict to
his missionaries concerning the native
beliefs and customs of the peoples he
hoped to convert. Rather than try to oblit-
erate native peoples' customs and beliefs,
the pope instructed his missionaries to use
them: if a group of people worshipped a
tree, rather than cut it down, he advised
them to consecrate it to Christ and allow
its continued worship.
In terms of spreading Christianity, this
was a brilliant concept and it became a
basic approach used in Catholic mission-
ary work. Church holy days were pur-
posely set to coincide with native holy
days. Christmas, for instance, was
assigned the arbitrary date of Dec. 25
because it corresponded with the mid-
winter celebration of many peoples.
Likewise, St. John's Day was set on the
summer solstice.
Samhain, with its emphasis on the


The date marked both an ending and a beginning in an eternal cycle.


supernatural, was decidedly pagan. While
missionaries identified their holy days
with those observed by the Celts, they
branded the earlier religion's supernatural
deities as evil, and associated them with
the devil. As representatives of the rival
religion, Druids were considered evil wor-
shippers of devilish or demonic gods and
spirits. The Celtic underworld inevitably
became identified with the Christian hell.
The effects of this policy were to
diminish but not totally eradicate the
beliefs in the traditional gods. Celtic belief
in supernatural creatures persisted, while
the church made deliberate attempts to
define them as being not merely danger-
ous, but malicious. Followers of the old
religion went into hiding and were brand-
ed as witches.
The Christian feast of All Saints was
assigned to Nov. 1. The day honored
every Christian saint, especially those that
did not otherwise have a special day
devoted to them. This feast day was meant
to substitute for Samhain, to draw the
devotion of the Celtic peoples, and, final-
ly, to replace it forever. That did not hap-
pen, but the traditional Celtic deities
diminished in status, becoming fairies or
leprechauns of more recent traditions.
The old beliefs associated with
Samhain never died out entirely. The
powerful symbolism of the traveling dead


was too strong, and perhaps too basic to
the human psyche, to be satisfied with the
new, more abstract Catholic feast honor-
ing saints. Recognizing that something
that would subsume the original energy of
Samhain was necessary, the church tried
again to supplant it with a Christian feast
day in the ninth century. This time it estab-
lished Nov. 2 as All Souls Day a day
when the living prayed for the souls of all
the dead. But, once again, the practice of
retaining traditional customs while
attempting to redefine them had a sustain-
ing effect: the traditional beliefs and cus-
toms lived on, in new guises.
All Saints Day, otherwise known as All
Hallows (hallowed means sanctified or
holy), continued the ancient Celtic tradi-
tions. The evening prior to the day was the
time of the most intense activity, both
human and supernatural. People contin-
ued to celebrate All Hallows Eve as a time
of the wandering dead, but the supernatu-
ral beings were now thought to be evil.
The folk continued to appease those spir-
its (and their masked impersonators) by
setting out gifts of food and drink.
Subsequently, All Hallows Eve became
Hallow Evening, which became
Hallowe'en an ancient Celtic, pre-
Christian New Year's Day in contempo-
rary dress.
Many supernatural creatures became


associated with All Hallows. In Ireland
fairies were numbered among the leg-
endary creatures who roamed on
Halloween. In old England cakes were
made for the wandering souls, and people
went "a' soulin"' for these "soul cakes."
Halloween, a time of magic, also became
a day of divination, with a host of magical
beliefs: for instance, if persons hold a mir-
ror on Halloween and walk backward
down the stairs to the basement, the face
that appears in the mirror will be their next
lover.
Virtually all present Halloween tradi-
tions can be traced to the ancient Celtic
day of the dead. Halloween is a holiday of
many mysterious customs, but each one
has a history, or at least a story behind it.
The wearing of costumes, for instance,
and roaming from door to door demand-
ing treats can be traced to the Celtic peri-
od and the first few centuries of the
Christian era, when it was thought that the
souls of the dead were out and around,
along with fairies, witches and demons.
Offerings of food and drink were left out
to placate them. As the centuries wore on,
people began dressing like these dreadful
creatures, performing antics in exchange
for food and drink. This practice is called
mumming, from which the practice of
trick-or-treating evolved. To this day,
witches, ghosts and skeleton figures of the
dead are among the favorite disguises.
Halloween also retains some features that
harken back to the original harvest holi-
day of Samhain, such as the customs of
bobbing for apples and carving vegeta-
bles, as well as the fruits, nuts and spices
cider associated with the day.
Today Halloween is becoming once
again an adult holiday or masquerade, like
Mardi Gras. Men and women in every
disguise imaginable are taking to the
streets of American cities and parading
past grinningly carved, candlelit jack-o'-
lanterns, reenacting customs with a
lengthy pedigree. Their masked antics
challenge, mock, tease and appease the
dread forces of the night, of the soul, and
of the otherworld that becomes our world
on this night of reversible possibilities,
inverted roles and transcendency. In so
doing, they are reaffirming death and its
place as a part of life in an exhilarating
celebration of a magic evening.

Halloween doings
onboard NASP
The National Naval Aviation Museum at NASP will
hold its annual Halloween celebration Oct. 31 from 11
a.m. to 3 p.m. The event includes a "Haunted
Helicopter," costumed staff and more.
The new Canteen Club for teens on base will cele-
brate Halloween Oct. 31 from 5-10 p.m. with basket-
ball and a horror movie. Free popcorn.
A Cosmic Halloween Bowl will take place at the
Corry Station Bowling Center Oct. 31. There will be
two sessions $10 for the 6:30-9:30 p.m. session
and $8 for the 9:30-midnight session.
On Oct. 30 and 31, the Pensacola Lighthouse
Association will be partnering with Coast Guard flight
students in offering "Haunted Lighthouse Tours."
Hours are 6 p.m.-10:30 p.m.; admission is $5 for
adults and $3 for children ages 7 to 11; seniors and
active military. No reservations are necessary.


KW
KM
T X
G C
R C
H G
0 F
E J
F J
F N
G K
F J
I D
D I
T X


Color Me 'Jack-O'-Lantern'


CANDY
COSTUME
FRIGHT
GHOST
GHOUL


Jokes & Groaners

Horrible Halloween jokes
What do you get when you cross a vampire and a snow-
man? Frostbite.
Do zombies eat popcorn with their fingers?
No, they eat the fingers separately.
What is a vampire's favorite mode of transportation?
A blood vessel.
What kind of streets do zombies like the best?
Dead ends.
Why don't skeletons ever go out on the town?
Because they don't have any body to go out with.
How do witches keep their hair in place while flying?
With scare spray.
What is a ghost's favorite mode of transportation?
A scareplane.
What type of dog do vampires like the best?
Bloodhounds.
Why do vampires need mouthwash?
They have bat breath.


Word Search 'Fright night'


GOBLIN
NIGHT
PUMPKIN
TREAT
TRICK


I






PAGE B2


GOSPORT POTLIGHT


October30, 2009


BIRTH


NASP command's Civilians of the Quarter


inda Delaney


from Cony


Naval Hospital Pensacola
Sept. 29-Oct. 22, 2009
Reagan Ellie Long, was
born to 2nd Lt. James and
Kristina Long, Sept. 29.
Asher Edward Tennison,
was born to 1st Lt. Joseph
and Corina Tennison, Sept.
29.
Owen Nicholas Britten, was
born to 2nd Lt. Andrew and
Kristine Britten, Sept. 30.
Aaron Daniel Snyder, was
born to 2nd Lt. Daniel and
Abbey Snyder, Oct. 2.
Morgyn Sophia Wade, was
born to Joshua Van-
Becelaere and Katelin
Wade, Oct. 5.
Elia Michele Seguine, was
born to Lt. Christopher and
Jenica Seguine, Oct. 6.
Anahi Mia Munoz, was
born to Pfc. Manual and
Noraida Munoz, Oct. 6.
Khloe Syrah Goble, was
born to ND2 Marshall and
Maythiel Goble, Oct. 8.
Maverick Ryan Dalasinski,
was born to Lance Cpl.
Nathan Dalasinski and
AMAN Mailie Oliver, Oct. 9.
Reagan Michelle Schoch,
was bor to Maj. Ronald
and Jennifer Schoch, Oct. 9.
Vincent Gray Faircloth,
was born to ACAA
Gregory Faircloth and Gina
Davis, Oct. 11.
Jacob Anthony Hardin, was
born to Pfc. Jeffery and
Andrea Hardin, Oct. 11.
Carter Michael Swarthout,
was born to Maj. Gregory
and Heidi Swarthout, Oct.
12.
Olivia Elizabeth Spencer,
was born to Charles and
retired PS1 Judith Spencer,
Oct. 13.
Keandre Damian Cooks,
was born to ANH3 Damian
and Melinda Cooks, Oct. 13.
Katelyn Angeline Pflepsen,
was born to Sgt. Matthew
and Jamie Pflepsen, Oct. 13.
Austin Taylor Harden, was
born to HM3 Michael Jr.
and Natalie Harden, Oct.
14.
Shayla Nicole Adams, was
born to 2nd Lt. Nicholas and
Yolanda Adams, Oct. 14.
William Phanuwat Stuart,
was borntoATI Joshua and
Phawinee Stuart, Oct. 15.
Jaylin Patrick Jones, was
born to ATAA Jasmine
Jones, Oct. 15.
Omari Amir Brookshire,
was born to Corey and Pfc.
Erin Brookshire, Oct. 15.
James Robert Burnie
Golden, was born to CTR1
Robert and Cynthia
Golden, Oct. 16.
Alexander Samuel Wehner,
was born to 2nd Lt.
Michael and Jessica
Wehner, Oct. 16.
William Cole Greeson, was
bor to 1st Lt. William and
Denae Greeson, Oct. 18.
Micah Joseph Preuc, was
born to SW2 Tomas and
Sarai Preuc, Oct. 20.
Selah Grace Herrman, was
born to AW2 John and
Laurel Herrman, Oct. 20.
Levi Edward Davis, was
born to Master Sgt. John Jr.
and Brenda Davis, Oct. 21.
Ella Elizabeth Turczyn, was
born to Maj. Tadd and
Laura Turczyn, Oct. 21.
Avery Lynn Hellums, was
born to CTTSN Nicole
Hellums, Oct. 21.
Faith Mariah D'Agostino,
was born to HM2 Shaun
and Tamara D'Agostino,
Oct. 22.


I Development Center is the NASP com-

mand's Senior Civilian of the Quarter,

third quarter, Operations Division (Parol Section), secu-

rity department police officer Matthew C. Capp is the

Junior Civilian ofithe Quarter


Linda Delaney
According to her nomination,
written by Kerry Shanaghan
Navy Region Gulf Coast MWR
director, Delaney is "an excep-
tional manager" that has suc-
cessfully taken over as head of
the NAS Pensacola Child and
Youth Program (CYP), respon-
sible for two child development
centers (CDC)s with 550 spaces,
a youth center and two school-
age care programs in addition to
her center director duties in
charge of the Corry Station
Child Development Center
(CDC) and School Age Care
(SAC) Program.
Shanaghan notes "she has
carried the entire program for-
ward through innovation,
expansion and successful men-
toring of her staff." Delaney has
personally overseen the recently
completed total renovation of
the NAS Pensacola CDC fol-
lowing recommendations from a
no-notice CYP inspection by
Commander Navy Installations
Command (CNIC). Completed
during a staffing transition that
ultimately hired a new NASP
CDC director, she ensured the
overall safety and child care
standards were not sacrificed
during construction. This was
made more difficult with the
work being done, to include all
floors, walls and ceiling repairs
that resulted in half the center
being closed at a time. She was
responsible for all the collateral
equipment for the center, replac-
ing older, worn out furniture
with the latest child safe materi-
als and dramatically increasing
individual room storage through
use of kitchen cupboards out of
the reach of the children.
Delaney has managed the
staffing standards to ensure suf-


ficient manpower was available
while the facility was under
repair along with completing
room setup and ensuring collat-
eral equipment needs were all
met. Through judicious use of
existing space, Delaney has seen
the waiting list for care in the
centers decrease to its lowest
level in the past six years, with
only infants on a far shortened
waiting list.
She has also maintained the
national accreditations at all the
centers. Her programs are all
certified for operation both
CDC's and the school-age care
programs by the designatedna-
tional agency. The School-Age
Care Program is of particular
note as this program picks up
students from various schools
and brings them back to the
CDC until parents pick up after
work, helping the active duty
members stay at work during
often flexible school days.
In addition, Delaney contin-
ues a state of Florida Variable
Pre-Kindergarten program that
teaches specific skill sets to pre-
school students under a program
developed by the state. The
state subsidizes the program
thus there is very little cost to
the Navy, providing much need-
ed services while saving signifi-
cant APF money. The Corry
VPK program she directly over-
sees is the second largest in the
area.
Delaney is a caring child care
professional and superb manag-
er. She has overseen the resusci-
tation of a troubled and failing
CYP program at the NAS
Pensacola CDC into a program
turning the corer in an
improved and renovated space.
Her individual center is always
on budget, her staff well trained


Pen Air joins 'Operation

Best Wishes' Nov. 5;

Military can webcast holiday messages


Pen Air Federal Credit
Union (FCU) is inviting
the military and their fam-
ilies to webcast special
holiday messages to fam-
ily members back home
or deployed loved ones
during Operation Best
Wishes. This free service
will be offered from 9:30
a.m. 4 p.m. Nov. 5, at
Pen Air FCU's corporate
office on 1495 East Nine
Mile Road, Pensacola,
Fla.
Operation Best Wishes
sets up a mobile webcast
studio at the credit union
and gives military person-
nel or family members up
to 10 minutes each to
record and send special
greetings. Families or
deployed loved ones can
either watch the webcast
message live or access the
archived recording over
and over again from a
secured Web site.
Military families and
personnel interested in
taking advantage of this
offer are encouraged to
sign up and register for a
webcast recording ses-


sion on www. opera-
tionbestwishes.com.
Select the Pen Air Federal
Credit Union location and
a recording time that is
convenient for your
schedule.
"We are excited to host
this program and help
boost the spirits of our
military personnel that
have to be apart from
family and friends during
the holidays," said Patty
Veal, vice president of
Pen Air FCU. "We want
to do everything in our
power to remind them
that we appreciate what
they are doing for us and
wish them a safe return."
Operation Best
Wishes is offered free to
families by America's
credit unions through the
Defense Credit Union
Council. During its 2009
national tour, Operation
Best Wishes will be vis-
iting many other credit
unions and military fam-
ilies across the United
States. For details, visit
www. operationbest-
wishes.com.


Linda Delaney
and the facility well cared for.
She has led the transition of all
CYP personnel into the mandat-
ed CYP series, ensuring qualifi-
cations and training modules are
completed and accounting for
program growth and expansion
in budgeting and submissions.
"There is no better person for
parents to leave their children
with than Linda Delaney,"
Shanaghan wrote. "This is high
praise indeed and more than
deserving of recognition as
Senior Civilian of the Quarter
for the Third Quarter 2009."

Matthew C. Capp
Police officer Capp is
assigned to the Operations
Division (Patrol Section),
Security Department. He is
responsible for patrolling all
areas onboard NAS Pensacola,
Corry Station, Saufley Field,
and other outlying areas under
the cognizance of the com-
manding officer, NAS
Pensacola.
According to Capp's nomina-
tion from NASP Security
Director Darrell D. Lumpkin,
police officer Capp acts as a
first responder to all reported
criminal matters, vehicle acci-
dents and is responsible for
securing crime scenes, appre-
hending criminals, and inter-
viewing suspects, victims, wit-
nesses, and complaints, as may
be appropriate. Capp has been a
member of NAS Security
Department Police Division for
five years. "He is truly an out-
standing police officer and fed-
eral employee," Lumpkin
wrote. Capp retired after 24
years of active duty from the
United States Navy as senior
chief petty officer. His experi-
ence in law enforcement


Matthew C. Capp
include certifications for the
Florida Crime Information
Center and for the National
Crime Information Center; he is
emergency vehicle operator cer-
tified as well. Additionally,
Capp was selected to help
rewrite the Security Department
standard operating procedures
(SOP) manual.
Police officer Capp has been
selected as a field training offi-
cer for newly assigned person-
nel to teach and assist them in
the performance of their law
enforcement duties and assign-
ments.
Capp has updated 55 depart-
mental SOP's and took over
another program, updating the
program and testing material.
He researched and created an
updated taxi cab PowerPoint
training class; was responsible
for updating the department
training tracker and responsible
for updating more than 150
training jackets.
Capp also taught numerous
classes such as deadly force,
baton, and others. He assisted
the police training supervisor in
receiving a grade of zero dis-
crepancy for a recent
Commander Navy Region
Southeast visit.
"This is the kind of experi-
ence and can do attitude Police
Officer Capp brought to the
police department," Lumpkin
wrote. "The security depart-
ment, NAS Pensacola, the naval
services, as well as the local
community has and are greatly
benefiting from the services of
police officer Capp. His dedica-
tion and untiring efforts have
placed him with the elite. It is
truly a pleasure and honor to
nominate police officer Capp as
Civilian of the Quarter."


Child


NASP motorcycle safety instructor Jim Miller receives by Syl
Holley "Superhog" foundation ... NAS Pensacola motorcycle safety
instructor Jim Miller received a letter of appreciation (LOA) from NASP CO
Capt. Bill Reavey Oct. 19 on behalf of the Syl Holley "Superhog" Memorial
Safety Rally Committee. At the rally, which took place July 11 in Cantonment,
Miller was a guest speaker and provided a safety demonstration on braking
techniques as well. "It's a good thing and it was a shock to have that done,"
Miller recalled, upon being presented with the LOA. "I wasn't expecting it at all.
(Capt. Reavey) came out to the rider safety range, where I was observing a
rider coach preparation course. It was great to be honored in front of peers."
Miller was quick to return to the subject at hand. "Everybody needs to be
aware of the motorcycles that are out there, regardless if you ride or not," Miller
said. "If you ride, get the training." Photo by Patrick Nichols





PA E B3


NASP chaplain uses Facebook to reach Sailors


Story, photo
By Anne Thrower
Gosport Staff Writer
Naval Air Station Pensacola's head
chaplain Cmdr. David Gibson has a
new tool to communicate with Sailors
- Facebook.
"That's the way this generation
communicates," he said. "And it's the
way you get the word out."
Communicating through Facebook
has only been in existence about a
week, so it's too soon to know how
successful it will be.
But Gibson, 52, said so far he has
used the page to encourage students to
check out what the chapel has to offer.
There are standing orders from
Capt. Bill Reavey to try and reach
more students. And that's where the
Facebook idea came from.
"My staff says they convinced me,


NASP Chaplain, Cmdr. David Gibson,
is using Facebook to encourage stu-
dents on base to check out what the
chaplain's office has to offer.
I say they forced me to get on
Facebook and start connecting with
these students," he said.
Reaching students has not been
easy. "No religious preference" is a
common response when they sign up.


If 100 students show up for Sunday
services at NASP, that's considered a
lot. Most who attend on Sunday are
either retirees or active duty who are
not students.
One program that has been a suc-
cess with students has been the service
at 6 p.m. on Sunday when 30 or more
students often attend.
The casual service offers modem
worship music and free dinner to
attract Sailors.
Gibson returned as NASP chaplain
in August after three years at the Naval
Chaplains School. He was previously
chaplain from 2002-2006.
This time there are fewer chaplains.
When he left, there were five, now
there are three and a contract chaplain.
And there is a smaller budget.
But the staff which includes Lt.
Cmdr. Darren Stennett, Lt. Randall
Ekstrom and Father John Gray is


wonderful, Gibson said.
And the mission is the same. The
students are still the priority as they
make the transition from a civilian
culture to the military culture.
"We can help facilitate that transi-
tion, but we can also reach them at a
very critical time in their lives," he
said.
Whether they come on their own or
from orders from their chief, Gibson
said he's happy to see them.
It's not unusual to see a student who
has never been to church except for a
wedding or a funeral.
Gibson hopes to change that. He
wants their first contact with a chapel
and chaplains to be good and part of
their future.
"But also we hope they will send
their people to us as they start getting
more senior and see us as a ready
resource for their people," he said.


LISTEN UIIE! CNNPENSACOLA.COm


German Style ww.elbertafre.com
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Goulash SAUSAGE FESTIVAL


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Arts & Crafts
Bake Sale



Music


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Kiddie Games


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8:00 A.M. 6:00 P.M.
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GOSPORT October30, 2009


........................................


~X~I-WO ~cia-D~a






PAGE B4


GOSPORTOFF


DUTY


October 30, 2009


WORSHIP New IMAX lineup at aviation museum October
I I- ==


NAS Pensacola
Protestant
Sunday
* 8 a.m., Communion
Service**
* 10:15 a.m. Worship
Service*
* 6 p.m. Contemporary
Service**
Tuesday
* 9 a.m., Women's Bible
Study***
Wednesday
* 5:30 p.m. Fellowship
Dinner
* 6 p.m. Bible Study***
Roman Catholic
Saturday
* 3:45 p.m. Sacrament of
Penance****
* 4:30 p.m. Mass*
Sunday
* 8:30 a.m. Mass*
Monday and Thursday
* Noon Mass****
Friday
* 11 a.m. Mass****


Corry Station
Protestant
Sunday
* 9 a.m. Adult Bible
Study (chapel conference
room)
* 9 a.m. Chapel Choir
(sanctuary)
* 10 a.m. Worship
Service
* 11:30 a.m. Fellowship
* 7:30 p.m. Praise and
Worship
Thursday
* 5:30 p.m., Bible Study
and dinner (fellowship
hall)
Roman Catholic
Sunday
* Noon Mass
Tuesday
* 11 a.m. Mass (small
chapel)

Latter Day Saints
Sunday
* 10:30 a.m.**
Wednesday
* 7-8:30 p.m., Bible
Study (Corry)

*Naval Aviation
Memorial Chapel
**All Faiths Chapel
***J.B. McKamey
Center
****Lady of Loreto
Chapel


From Ashley Chisholm
EW Bullock Associates

Penetrate the eye of a hurri-
cane, go head-to-head with a
killer tornado and track mon-
soons and blizzards by watching
"Stormchasers," the new IMAX
film showing at the National
Naval Aviation Museum starting
today (Oct. 30).
"Stormchasers" is a tale of sci-
entific discov-
ery and natu-
ral wonder New IMA]
that takes
audiences on a Fighter Pile
journey across Hurricane c
the planet to Noon
experience the T i
most extreme The
storms and to a.m.
witness the Stormchase
d r a m a t i c p.m. and 3 p.i
efforts of sci- Straight Up
entists in pur- 4 p.m.
suit of under-
standing
Mo th e r
Nature.
"Stormchasers," produced by
McGillivray Freeman Films, fea-
tures music by Emmy Award-
winner Patrick Williams and nar-
ration by Hal Holbrook.
Weather fanatics can also get
their fill of extreme storms with a
special weekend weather combo
available on Saturdays and
Sundays beginning Oct. 31 by
watching "Stormchasers" and
"Hurricane on the Bayou" back-
to-back on a giant, seven-story
screen for $11.50.
"Hurricane on the Bayou"


- .I LIDerty ACtivities


takes audiences on ajourney deep
into the soul-stirring heart of
Louisiana, before, during and
after the unprecedented devasta-
tion of Hurricane Katrina.
Narrated by Academy Award-
winning actress Meryl Streep and
arranged with a vibrant jazz,
blues and gospel-fueled sound-
track, "Hurricane on the Bayou"
is both an eye-opening documen-
tary of a storm's human effects
and a com-
pelling call to
Schedule restore
Louisiana's
-2 p.m. wetlands,
n the Bayou rebuild New
Orleans and
of Flight 10 honor the
f Flight 10 place where
America's
s- 11 a.m., 1 most vibrant
1. home-grown
Helicopters culture was
born.
The
IMAX the-
ater at the
National
Naval Aviation Museum is one of
the largest IMAX theaters in the
world and has the largest screen
in Florida.
The theater contains 690 tons
of structural steel and 1,990 cubic
yards of concrete.
The screen is 62 feet high and
82 feet wide, with a frontal sur-
face area of 5,084 square feet.
The screen itself weighs more
than 600 pounds and is stretched
over a structure called the screen
tower, weighing more than five
tons.


There are 535 seats in the the-
ater, which is handicap accessi-
ble.
Ticket prices range from
$4.75-$8.
The National Naval Aviation
Museum features free admission
and a full slate of events through-
out the year.
For a complete list of events,
exhibits and attractions at the
museum, visit NavalAviation
Museum.org or call the Naval
Aviation Museum Foundation at
453-2389 or 1 (800) 327-5002.


Air Force band to perform at Saenger


The United States Air Force
Band Airmen of Note (jazz
band) is coming to Pensacola
for a free concert at 7:30 p.m.,
Nov. 19, at the Saenger Theatre.
The primary purpose of this
concert is to honor men and
women in uniform, both past and
present, from all branches of the
military, as well as their families.
During the concert the band will
also tell the story of today's mil-
itary, and demonstrate its ideals:
Honor, Service and Excellence.
They do all this through the won-
drous gift of music.
"When the Airmen of Note
contacted me and asked for my
assistance, I could not wait to get
started," said Joseph T. Spaniola,


director of jazz studies and music
theory at the University of West
Florida and a former member of
he United States Air Force
Academy Band.
"I realized that it was an
exceptional opportunity to bring
one of the country's premier big
bands to Pensacola and, at the
same time, proudly honor and
support our men and women in
uniform."
This concert is made possible
by the generous support of local
sponsors, including the
University of West Florida
Department of Music-Jazz
Studies, The Jazz Society of
Pensacola, The Phillips Jazz
Piano Competition, Pensacola


News Journal, Pen Air Federal
Credit Union, Dollarhide's
Music Center and Schmidt's
Music."
While admission is free, tick-
ets are required for this concert.
Tickets are available at the
Saenger Theatre Box Office
595-3880. There are no reserved
seats. With general admission,
the first to come will be the first
to be seated.
For more information on the
Airmen of Note, visit the Air
Force Band Web site:
www.usafband.af.mil.
For more information on the
local concert, contact Spaniola
at 474-2483 or jspanio-
la@uwf.edu.


ot




r

p


The Liberty Program events
target young, unaccompanied
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/
m w r/singsail/
libertyht.

30
Liberty NASP -
Halloween Party,
7 p.m., costume
contest.

Liberty Corry -
Marine pick movie
night

31
Liberty FSU vs.
NC, $25, includes
tickets and trans-
portation. Time to be
arranged.

Liberty Volunteer
to help Halloween
Party, 3 p.m. includes
dinner, Truth For
Youth.

November

1
Liberty Free shut-
tle to naval aviation
museum. Leaves
NASP at noon and
11:30 a.m. at Corry.

2
Liberty NASP -
Monday night football
on the big screen -
free chips and salsa.

"NAS Live" The
topic will be the Blue
Angels Homecoming
Air Show. The show
airs at 6:30 p.m. on
Cox Cable's Channel
6 or Mediacom's
Channel 38.

3
Liberty Free mall
shuttle, leaves
5:30 p.m.







GOSPORTMOVIES


Movies and show times for Portside Cinema

FRIDAY Fame (PG) 5; All About Steve (PG13) 5:15; Jennifer's Body (R) 7:15; Inglorious Basterds (R)
7:30; Gamer (R) 9:30


SATURDAY


SUNDAY


Fame (PG) noon; Julie & Julia (PG13) 12:15; I Can Do Bad All By Myself (PG13) 2:15; Love
Happens (PG13) 2:45; The Informant (R) 4:45; All About Steve (PG13) 5; Gamer (R) 7;
Jennifer's Body (R) 7:15; Inglorious Basterds (R) 9:15; Whiteout (R) 9:30
All About Steve (PG13) noon; Fame (PG) 12:15; I Can Do Bad All By Myself (PG13) 2:15; Love
Happens (PG13) 2:30; Sorority Row (R) 4:45; Gamer (R) 5; Inglorious Basterds (R) 7; Jennifer's
Body (R) 7:15


MONDAY Closed
TUESDAY Whiteout (R) 5; All About Steve (PG13) 5:15; Jennifer's Body (R) 7:15; The Informant (R) 7:30


WEDNESDAY


Fame (PG) 5; Love Happens (PG13) 5:15; I Can Do Bad All By Myself (PG13) 7:15; Sorority
Row (R) 7:30


THURSDAY Whiteout (R) 5; All About Steve (PG13) 5:15; Jennifer's Body (R) 7:15; The Informant (R) 7:30

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


Ballin er


Publisher of these fine publications


I


PAG EB5


October 30, 2009






October 30, 2009 GOSPORT


PAGE B6


Ads placed by the Military community



GOSPORT MILITARY MARKETPLACE

* Motor Merchandise Employment Real Estate and more


To place a FREE Military Marketplace classified ad


433-1166 Ext. 29


Merchandise

Garage Sales

Sat 31 Oct 09. All
day Saturday. 4929
Alvin Drive
Pensacola FL 32507
Wingate subdivision
Blue Angel & Gulf
Beach
Articles For Sale

Appliance for Sale
Iroomba Series 500
vacuum cleaner. Like
new, extra filters.
$200 932-3467

Two Uniform
Shirts 1 khaki, 1
white with
epaulets. Worn
once. Chreighton,
size med. $10 each.
850-607-4517


Merchandise

Two Bar Stools 30"
Beautiful light
wood mission style.
Less than half
price. $99 850-
934-7369

Fishing cart
Factory alum.
Model with balloon
tires, cooler and all
acc. $60 497-1167

Rifle Scope
Simmons 6x20x50
with parallax
adjustment. Like
new condition
$100 497-1167

Side by Side
Refrigerator $175
380-0484

Antique Fishing
Lure Collection
About 50 rare
wooden lures $225
for all 497-1167


Pets

Chocolate Lab 10
months old. 42 lbs.
$150 380-0484
Real Estate

Homes for Rent

2/2 Mobile Home 4
Rent Clean/ Quiet
near Fairfield/ 98 -
military clause. 458-
4085

Perdido Key Beach
Condo Nice, IBR,
furnished, W/D,
pool. Minutes to
NAS $695 Bills paid
850-934-7369

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


Real Estate

Pensacola-Bayou
Blvd. 2BD/1BA.
Water view, com-
pletely renovated,
furnished, carport,
new appliances,
secluded corer lot.
$1,200/ month
601-341-2002

Flight Students
4BR/3BA w/ pool,
Gulf Breeze, near
Live Oaks. 25 min.
to NAS/35
W h i t i n g.
$1,850/month
850-934-7419
Homes for Sale

House For Sale
3BR/ 1BA
Waterfront, 100 ft
on Intercoastal.
Watch dolphins
play on a covered
front porch and
deck. Lots of stor-


Real Estate

age. High and dry.
3 stories w/ eleva-
tor. $480,000.
251-961-1642 or
850-382-7620

House For Sale
Walking distance to
Perdido Bay access,
3BD/2BA. 3 all
fenced beautiful
lots, front and back
screened porches,
low taxes
$115,000 251-
961-1642 or 850-
382-7620

Pensacola-Bayou
Blvd. 2BD/1BA.
Water view, com-
pletely renovated,
wood/tile floors,
carport, new appli-
ances, secluded
corner lot.
$385,000 601-
341-2002


Real Estate
Gulf Breeze
Beauty 4BR/3.5BA
Water view, 2937
Coral Strip Pkwy.
$200s, 850-934-
7369

House For Sale
Heron's Forest,
near NAS, 3BD/
2BA, 2,000 sq ft.
$250,000 251-
9 7 9 5 6 1 2
Discount for mili-
tary.
Roommate

Furnished Room
In 3bd/3bath
h o m e .
$450/month.
Includes utilities.
Sorry, no pets. 492-
4634 or 492-4988


Motors

1995 Dodge Ram
Pickup 5sp.
Manual Tran. 3.9v6
body rough, good
mechanical shape
$1400 206-1141

2001 Dodge
Stratus Good con-
dition, new tires
$2200 206-1141

1923 Ford (T)
Bucket Big block
engine $14,300
Call 850-433-1306
1990 Chrysler
New Yorker Exc.
cond., new tires
$1200 206-1141

98 Honda Accord
4 cylinder VTEC
172,000 miles,
new Michelin
Radial tires, 4 door
$4,300 OBO 380-
0484


Motors

1990 Buick Reatta
Limited Edition,
second owner, 97K
miles, automatic,
air, power win-
dows. Asking
$7,500. Call 484-
0928 or 698-1752
Leave message.
Motorcycles

Scooter Blue/
Silver JMST MC-
08-50 (50GL) 3.3-
1/49.5 cc. lyr old
as new $750neg.
458-7835

2003 Honda
Goldwing 1800
Silver. Trailer
included if wanted.
$9,500 or best
offer. Call for addi-
tional details. 529-
0665 or
kswier921 @ohotma
il.com


Motors

2008 Concours
w i t h
Throtlemeister,
handlebar riser,
footpeg lowering
kit, front fender
extender, and Cee-
Bailey windshield,
only 8,500 miles.
Silver gray color.
Garage kept, never
dropped, no dings
or scratches, like
new. 850-572-
1546 or 251-946-
2654. Will email
pix upon request.
$9,000




H R !!

I SIRI


Place Your Classified Ad in the Gosport.

Classified ads for

Military Personnel are free. Call 433-1166 ext.29


Free Military 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

Free Military Ads Rules and Regulations
To qualify for a free GOSPORT ad, you must be: Active or retired military, DOD personnel (including DOD retirees), or contract
employees working on a Pensacola area military installation All free ads must be for a one-time sale of personally owned items.
Business ads do not quality as free ads. Free ads are limited to three per week (maximum 25 words per ad), per household Ballinger
Publishing reserves the right to edit, change, delete or cancel your ad if it contains information that is contrary to its publishing stan
dards Contact (850) 433-1166 for more information
If you want to place a classified ad in the GOSPORT,
please call Ballinger Publishing at (850) 433-1166 ext. 29.
All goods and services must be available without regard to race, creed or color The GOSPORT staff and Ballinger Publishing are not
responsible for any loss or expense that results from the publication or omission of a classified ad. Due to space limitations, free ads
may be bumped to the next issue Time sensitive ads will take precedence
NOTE: A free ad cannot exceed a maximum of 20 words Standard abbreviations are used Please type your ad in the text box pro
vided below This will help approximate the way your ad will appear in the Gosport If your ad exceeds 25 words, it will be edited
down to 25 words without prior consent Ballinger Publishing reserves the right to edit or modify your ad based upon our standard
styles and abbreviations Also, Ballinger Publishing reserves the right to not run any ad that does not meet its publication standards.
We will no run ads that contain profanity or offensive language Florida Law requires that all pets sold in the state of Florida are
properly inoculated for rabies and other communicable diseases

DEADLINE: Deadline for all ads is 12pm Thursday, 8 days prior to the following Friday edition.
SRequired Personal Information (if any information is omitted, your ad will not be published)
Full Name:
Status:
| Active Duty I ] Retired Military I DOD Personnel [I Retired DOD
-1 Government Contractor (working on a military facility in the Pensacola Area)
Rate/Rank/Title:
Branch of Service or Employer Name:
SMilitary Duty Station (If active duty, DOD Civilian, or Govt. Contractor)
SAddress:
SStreet:


State:


Contact Information: Home Phone:


Zip Code:
Work Phone:


E-Mail:

Free Ad Eligibility Certification: By checking this box, I certify that I am active or retired
military, DOD personnel, or government contractor working at a military facility in the Pensacola
area.
Check ONE Classification (no mixed classification ads will be accepted):


] Bulletin Board
Announcements, Lost & Found, etc...
F] Employment
Business Opportunities, Help Wanted,
Employment Services
O Services
Building/Remodeling, Landscaping, Attorneys,
Cleaning, Internet, Repairs, Web design, etc

Print Ad Copy Here
Please Write Clearly. We Cannot Print an Unreade


Could You


Be Our


Next Cover


Model?





M
O i '.










y'



















Pensao .
magazine .....



We're Iooing for the perft wedding model for e over

of tdo rMgzi Wd d n2010,and that mod

cold be you. Submit few of your wedin photos

( did shot by your profession photograph ore

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you could kei red l on the (over of he

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Weddings


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For mwe ifonmowlm, iit iwww.pVm(IamQozinm.mi
o fMo l sK y Juat s 6 arisbye. PlMae send
Ihe pholm y k ruflary l 2010


O Merchandise
Articles For Sale, Garage Sales, Auctions, Pets,
Tickets, Wanted To Buy/Swap
D Motor
Autos For Sale, Motorcycles, Trucks, SUVs and
Vans, Boats
SReal Estate
Commercial Property, Homes For Rent, Apartments For
Rent, Homes For Sale, Apartments For Sale, room-
mates


may be used in ad.


Category:
Sub-category:
















Desired Start Date: (Only on Friday) Desired End Date: (Only on Thursday)
Month:____ Day:_ Year: Month: Day: Year:
Month: Day: Year: Month: Day: Year:


No 452-(BASE) numbers







GOSPORT October 30, 2009


SPORT


PAG EB7


To place an ad


433-1166 Ext. 29











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


Queen Mattress
Set New, pillowtop
with warranty.
850-471-0330

New King
Pillowtop Set In
plastic. Delivery
available. 850-
255-3050

Full Size Mattress
with Foundation
Still factory sealed
850-471-0330

Living Room Set
Rich Brown
Leather Sofa $450,
Loveseat $450,
chair $350 or all
for $1,000. 850-
471-0330

Plush Microfiber
Sofa & Loveseat
In crates, retails for
$1,199. Sacrifice
$500. 850-255-
3050





Great 1 BR Near
NAS/Corry-
Studio with water
view. Cable and
internet. $695
incl. All utilities.
Call 850-418-1031

Beach Villa 1 BR
Beautiful 1BR
condo in Perdido
Key. Gated resort
pool, tiki bar,
Jacuzzi, etc. $795
Call 850-418-1031





Honda Civic-2003
Hybrid, must see #
T3S030549 $9,991
Pensacola Honda 1-
800-753-8272

Mercury Grand
Marquis-2006
Limitied, loaded #
P6X625209 $15,991
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Buick Park
Avenue-1998 Only
86K miles, loaded #
TW4647328 $5,993
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Honda Accord-
2003 Automatic,
only 64K miles #
P3A040094 $12,993
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Honda Accord EX-
2002 Two door,
moon roof #
T2A021 736
$11,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272


Chevy Impala IS-
2007 Loaded, one
owner # T79240591
$10,992 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Ford Mustang-
2005 5 speed, only
36K miles #
P55247248 $12,592
Pensacola Honda 1-
800-753-8272

Honda Accord-
2006 One owner,
only 31K miles #
P6G710534
$15,992 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Nissan Maxima-
2008 SE, only 25K
miles # T8C827456
$20,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Honda Civic SI-
2007 Loaded, lots of
extras #
P7H710744
$17,992 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Chevy Impala SS-
2009 Only 9K miles
# T91112842
$22,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

VW Jetta TDI-
2006 One owner,
diesel, leather #
T6M788183
$13,992 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Honda Civic LX-
2003 Only68Kmiles
# P3H535519
$10,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Jaguar XJ8-1998
Loaded, localtrade #
TWC8 51784
$8,992 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Acura TL-2007
Navi, loaded, must
see # P7A005190
$27,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Honda Acdn LX-
2008 Honda cert,
100K warranty
#P8C031473
$18,993 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Honda Accond SE-
2007 Honda cert,
100K warranty #
P7A168911 $17,592
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Honda Civic EX-
2006 Honda cert,
100K warranty #
T6L033557 $16,592
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272


Honda Accord
EXL-2007 V6,
Honda cert, 100K
warranty #
P7A004260
#23,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Honda Civic-2007
2 door, navi, loaded
Honda cert, 100K
warranty #
P7H538024
$17,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272



Chevy Colorado-
2004 5 speed, A/C
# T48138718
$9,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Honda Ridgeline
RTL-2006 Leather,
loaded #
T6H563013
$18,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Mazda Tribute-
2005 Low miles,nice
SUV #
T5KM57688
$12,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Mercury Mariner-
2008 One owner,
loaded #
P8KJ22895 $17,992
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Lincoln Aviator-
2005 DVD, navi,
leather #
T5ZJ14656 $17,991
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Nissan Frontier-
2006 Crew cab, SE,
low miles #
P6C463038 $17,992
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Subaru Forester-
2009 Premium, one
owner #
P9H705729
$$23,592 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Ford Expedition-
2004 Third seat,
XLS, loaded #
T4LA70538
$10,992 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Toyota Tacoa--
2007 One owner,
prerunner #
P 7 M 0 1 1 9 1 4
$20,993 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Honda CRV-2002
EX, only 77K miles
# T2U012383
$12,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272


Jeep Liberty-2008
Limited, 2WD,
loaded #
T8W1 1 7 0 1 6
$18,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Hyundai Tuscan-
2005 only 28K miles
# P5U103995
$11,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Hyundai Santa Fe-
2007 Limited, DVD,
loaded #
T7H035458
$19,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Honda Odyssey
EXL-2007 Honda
cert, 100K warranty
# P7B030113
$29,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Honda Pilot-2008
Honda cert, 100K
warranty #
T8B024306 $23,991
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Honda Element
EX-2005 Honda
cert, 100K warranty
# P5L005748
$15,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Honda Pilot EXL-
2007 Honda cert,
100K warranty #
P7B008531 $27,991
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Honda CRV EXL-
2008 Leather, only
14K miles, Honda
cert, 100K warranty
# P8C022135
$27,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Honda Ridgeline-
2006 RTL, Honda
cert, 100K warranty
# P6H512647
$24,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Honda Odyssey-
2007 EXLR, DVD,
Honda cert, 100K
warranty #
P7B112969 $26,991
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272


Put your


Clas



he re


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
SAnnouncements, Lost & Found, etc... Articles For Sale, Garage Sales, Auctions, Pets,
! Employment Tickets, Wanted To Buy/Swap
1 Business Opportunities, Help Wanted, Motor
SEmployment Services Autos For Sale, Motorcycles, Trucks, SUVs and
S] Services Vans, Boats
Building/Remodeling, Landscaping, Attorneys, O Real Estate
Cleaning, Internet, Repairs, Web design, etc Commercial Property, Homes For Rent, Apartments For
Rent, Homes For Sale, Apartments For Sale, Roomates
Line Rates:
$9 for the first 10 words, 50C each additional word
(Words are counted after each break in character. Headlines are included in the 10 words.)
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.
SCategory:
Sub-category:


Headline:


D(Bold headline for $1 per word)


Number of words =______
Basic cost of ad per week $ ________
Extra words (500) x__ words = $_______
Big headline/Bold type ($1) x__ words = $_________
x insertions $ Total cost
Desired Start Date: (Only on Friday) Desired End Date: (Only on Thursday)
Month: ____ Day:____ Year: Month:____- Day __ Year
Payment:
Cash ___ Check ___ MasterCard Visa AmEx
Card Numbero
Exp. Date
Name
Address
City State Zip
Phone

Signature
........ ........ ........ ........ ........ ........ ........ ........ ........ ........ ........ ........ .......






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S20 & 2010 CM~ &ACCORDS j
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2004 CHEVY COLORADO
5 SPEED, A/C, T48138718
$9991.00
2003 HONDA CIVIC HYBRID
MUST SEE, T3S030549
$9991.00


2006 MERCURY GR MARQ LIMITED,
LOADED, P6X625209
$15,991.00
2006 HONDA RIDGELINE RTL
LEATHER, LOADED, T6H563013
$18991.00
1998 BUICK PARK AVE
ONLY 86K MILES, LOADED, TW4647328
$5993.00
2005 MAZDA TRIBUTE
LOW MILES, NICE SUV, T5KM57688
$12991.00
2008 MERCURY MARINER
1-OWNER, LOADED, P8KJ22895
$17992.00
2005 LINCOLN AVIATOR
DVD, NAVI, LEATHER, T5ZJ14656
$17991.00
2003 HONDA ACCORD LX
AUTO, ONLY 64K MILES, P3A040094
$12993.00
2002 HONDA ACCORD EX
2DR, MOONROOF, T2A021736
$11991.00

2007 CHEVY IMPALLA LS
LOADED, 1-OWNER, T79240591
$10992.00
2005 FORD MUSTANG
5-SPEED,ONLY 36K MILES, P55247248
$12592.00
2006 NISSAN FRONTIER CC SE
LOW MILES, P6C463038
$17992.00

2009 SUBARU FORESTER PREMIUM
1-OWNER, P9H705729
$23592.00


2007 TOYOTA TACOMA
1-OWNER, PRERUNNER, P7M011914
$20993.00
2006 HONDA ACCORD
1-OWNER,ONLY 31K MILES, P6G710534
$15992.00


2002 HONDA CRV, EX
ONLY 77K MILES, T2U012383
$12991.00
2008 JEEP LIBERTY LIMITED
2WD, LOADED, T8W117016
$18991.00
2008 NISSAN MAXIMA, SE
ONLY 25K MILES, T8C827456
$20991.00
2005 HYUNDAI TUSCON
ONLY 28K MILES, P5U103995
$11991.00


2007 HONDA CIVIC SI
LOADED, LOTS OF EXTRAS, P7H710744
$17992.00


2009 CHEVY IMPALLA SS
ONLY 9K MILES, T91112842
$22991.00


2006 VW JETTA TDI
1-OWNER, DIESEL, LEATHER, T6M788183
$13992.00
2 P4 FORD EXPIDITION
3KU SEAT, XLS, LOADED, T4LA70538
$10992.00
2003 HONDA CIVIC LX
ONLY 68K MILES, P3H535519
$10991.00
1998 JAGUAR XJ8
LOADED, LOCAL TRADE, TWC851784
$8992.00


2007 HYUNDAI SANTE FE
LIMITED, DVD, LOADED, T7H035458
$19991.00
2007 ACURA TL
NAVI, LOADED, MUST SEE, P7A005190
$27991.00


HONDA CERTIFIED CARS ALL HAVE
100K WARRANTY !!!!!!!!


CERTIFIED HONDA'S


2007 HONDA ODYSSEY EXL
HONDA CERT, 100KWARR, P7B030113
$29991.00
2008 HONDA ACCORD LX
HONDA CERTIFIED, P8C031473
$18993.00
2007 HONDA ACCORD SE
HONDA CERTIFIED, P7A168911
$17592.00
2008 HONDA PILOT
HONDA CERT, 100KWARR., T8B024306
$23991.00
2005 HONDA ELEMENT EX
HONDA CERT, 100KWARR, P5L005748
$15991.00
2007 HONDA PILOT EXL
HONDA CERT, 100K WARR, P7B008531
$27991.00
2006 HONDA CIVIC EX
HONDA CERT, 100K WARR, T6L033557
$16592.00
2008 HONDA CRV EXL
LEATHER,ONLY 14K MILES, P8C022135
$27991.00
2006 HONDA RIDGELINE RTL
HONDA CERTIFIED, P6H512647
$24991.00
2007 HONDA ACCORD EXL V6
CERTIFIED, P7A004260
$23991.00
2007 HONDA ODYSSEY EXLR
DVD, CERT HONDA, P7B112969
$26991.00
2007 HONDA CIVIC
2DR NAVI, LOADED, P7H538024
$17991.00


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October 30, 2009 GOSPORT


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