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Group Title: Gosport (Pensacola, Fla.)
Title: The Gosport
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00098615/00006
 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: November 2, 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: VID00006
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
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    Section B
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        Page B 4
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Vol. 73, No. 44 VISIT GOSPORT ONLINE: www.gosportpensacola.com November 6, 2009



Naval hospital to close temporarily Nov. 20-22


From Rod Duren
NHP PAO

During the weekend of Nov. 20-22, it will be neces-
sary for Naval Hospital Pensacola to temporarily close,
including all services for patients, while new emergency
generators begin a phased-in installation. There will be
no power available within the facility during this process.
Beginning Friday, Nov. 20, at 11 a.m., the hospital will
cease all clinical operations including pharmacy. The
main gate to the facility will be closed to all incoming
traffic at noon. Any remaining inpatients at the facility
will be transferred to other nearby medical facilities.
Sick call and non-emergency outpatient care for mili-
tary and enrolled beneficiaries will be available on a


walk-in basis at the branch health clinic at Naval Air
Technical Training Center (NATTC) onboard NAS
Pensacola. Hours of operation for these services are
Friday, noon to 7 p.m.; and Saturday and Sunday, 7 a.m.
to 7 p.m.


The NATTC clinic is located next to the Portside
Complex on East Avenue directly behind the main
administration and galley facilities of NATTC. For addi-
tional information or directions call 452-8970, ext. 123.


All naval hospital customers who may need urgent or
emergency care, during the Nov. 20-22 shutdown, should
go to the closest hospital emergency room or urgent care
clinic.
The Pharmacy Refill Center at the NEX Mall will
maintain its regular schedule on Friday, from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m., and Saturday, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Because of the weekend closure, the naval hospital
will cease providing labor and delivery services as of 6
p.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 18. All maternity patients, 36
weeks gestation or more, will be contacted by Navy hos-
pital personnel with instructions on where to report for
care in the event of labor or other health care needs.
All naval hospital services will resume Monday mom-
ing, Nov. 23, at 7 a.m.


Spike in
motorcycle
accidents

sends warning
to NASP riders
By Mike O'Connor
Gosport Associate Editor

A recent increase in
nationwide motorcycle-
related fatalities among
service members has
prompted Navy and base
officials to remind riders
of their risks and urge safe
riding practices.
"Recently a significant
number of Sailors have
been seriously injured or
have died in private
motor vehicle (PMV) and
motorcycle mishaps,"
Adm. Jonathan Greenert,
Vice Chief of Naval
Operations (VCNO),
wrote in a memo last
week. "In one month we
have lost 31 percent of the
number of Sailors we lost
in all of FY 2009. This is
a tragedy for our service,
constitutes a significant
impediment to Navy
readiness, and requires
that we refocus our efforts
at every level of com-
mand."
NAS Pensacola Safety
Department Director Jon
Winters confirmed the
VCNO's numbers. "In
the first 17 days of
October, we have had
four Marines and four
Sailors killed in motor
vehicle accidents.
Another one is in critical
condition." Five of the
service members lost
were on motorcycles, so
was the injured service
member.
"VCNO has directed
we take a look at our traf-
fic safety programs and
reemphasize them to head
this (trend) off. What
we've done is try to
increase the awareness
and get the message out
to refocus on these pro-
grams."
The Navy and Marine
fatalities took place Oct.
1-17 in North Carolina,
Virginia, Hawaii,
Massachusetts and
California.
Jay Harrison, NASP
Traffic Safety Program
manager, has worked
with Winters to develop a
plan to promote safe rid-

See Ride safe on page 2


Downtown Pensacola Veterans Day parade. File photo by Scott Hallford


John Appleyard to be recognized at


Veterans Day ceremony in Pensacola


By Anne Thrower
Gosport Staff Writer

John Appleyard, Pensacola businessman
and historian, will be recognized during the
Veterans Day ceremony Nov. 11 in
Pensacola for the contributions he has made
for veteran's causes.
He was especially helpful, along with
Vince Whibbs, in raising the $475,000 need-
ed for the World War II memorial at Veterans


Memorial Park, said Retired Capt. John E.
Pritchard of the Pensacola Veterans
Memorial Park Foundation. And he was part
of the organizing effort for the first honor
flight to Washington D.C. for World War II
veterans.
Appleyard, 86, is a World War II veteran
himself who went on to found the John
Appleyard Agency in Pensacola with his
wife, Eleanor. He served as chief executive
officer until 1993 when his son, Dick, took


Julie Clark in the Chevron T-34 Mentor performs in a swirl of colored
smoke at the Night Air Show in 2008. File photo by Tom Callahan


Air show brings


changes this year


By Anne Thrower
Gosport Staff Writer

The countdown to the 2009
Blue Angels Homecoming Air
Show at NAS Pensacola is near-
ing completion.
For veteran air show goers, the
two-day event on Nov. 13-14 will
have some familiar sights and
sounds and some changes as well.
One of the biggest changes this
year is the night show with all its
performers, pyrotechnics and fire-
works will be on Saturday (Nov.
14), instead of Friday.
Organizers hope moving to a


weekend will allow more people
to attend the event and encourage
those who come on Saturday to
stick around for a few more hours.
'This is a perfect family event,
concluding early enough for
small children, and the fireworks
will be the best seen in the local
area this year," Shanaghan said.
"We were competing with high
school football on Friday nights,"
he said. "And with the show end-
ing at 6:30 p.m., people on Friday
were not able to get from work to
home to get the family and then

See Air show on page 2


over.
In addition to Appleyard, 12 World War II
veterans will be singled out during the cere-
mony, which will follow the Veterans Day
parade that starts at 9 a.m.
The parade will begin at the intersection
of South Spring and Main streets and pro-
ceed down Main Street to the Veterans
Memorial Park.

See Veterans Day on page 2


Story of base's history

told in bronze plaques


Story, photo
by Mike O'Connor
Gosport Associate Editor

From a storm's destruction has
come a commitment cast in
bronze to preserve NAS
Pensacola's history for future
generations to see.
As part of NAS Pensacola's
post-Hurricane Ivan Historic
Mitigation and Landscape
Repairs project, a series of
bronze plaques which commem-
orate people, places, events and
buildings have been placed in
scenic and historic locations on
base.
Twenty-eight
plaques out of
30 total have
b e e n
been
placed by
contractor
ValleyCrest
Landscaping
Development in
the project's four
pedestrian plazas along NASP's
waterfront areas; the last two will
be in place by Nov. 10. A date has
not yet been set for the official
dedication.
"There was a concern that


along with the historic buildings
that were damaged beyond repair
during Ivan, that history not be
lost along with the actual struc-
ture," said Bryan Moeller, Naval
Facilities Engineering Command
(NAVFAC) Southeast, who
worked on the project.
The Historic Mitigation and
Landscape Repairs project is a
multi-phased collaborative effort
involving state and base officials
during the recovery efforts fol-
lowing 2004's Hurricane Ivan. A
seawall walkway running the
length of Radford Boulevard
connects the project's west plaza
to its main plaza. Ten
plaques are
located in
t h e
main
plaza;
the
north
and west
plazas have
six each. The
seawall walkway features
an additional eight plaques.
On each plaque, a photo or
graphic is etched in the bronze

See Base history 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.







November 6,2009 GOSPORT


Navy's Chief Training Officer

tells business leaders open seas

ensure American prosperity


Story, photo
by Joy Samsel
NETC Public Affairs

"Our Navy exists to pro-
vide for the safety, the
security and the prosperity
of America." That was one
of the messages delivered
to more than 500 business
leaders and military guests
at the annual Combined
Rotary Military
Appreciation
Luncheon by
Rear Adm.
Joseph
Kilkenny,
commander,
Naval
Education
and Training
Command
(NETC).
The event
was held
Nov. 2 at the Rear
New World Joseph I
Landing
restaurant in Pensacola.
Addressing the audi-
ence, Kilkenny explained
the importance of free seas
to America's commerce
and security.
'Today, the economies
of Pensacola, and indeed
the entire United States,
are tied to the seas.
Because the maritime
domain the world's
oceans, seas, bays, estuar-
ies, islands, coastal areas,
littorals and the airspace
above them supports
90 percent of the world's
trade, it carries the
lifeblood ofthe global sys-
tem that links every coun-
try on earth. It links
Pensacola to the world."
Kilkenny also gave the
audience a snapshot of


K
I


how the military stationed
in Pensacola affects the
community.
"In fiscal year 2008
more than 4,000 uni-
formed staff at the local
training commands pro-
vided training for more
than 14,000 military stu-
dents. These military
members come from
every state in the nation, as
well as many of our allied
nations."
Citing
information
from a 2008
economic
impact report
compiled by
NASP,
Kilkenny told
Sthe business
leaders the
gross salaries
of the uni-
Adm. formed mili-
lilkenny tary staff and
students
exceeded $710 million.
For the more than 4,000
civilian employees at area
military commands, their
salaries exceed $210 mil-
lion.
According to Kilkenny,
the military impact on the
local community can be
measured in more than
dollars.
"Every command has
active Community
Outreach programs that
touch the lives of the elderly,
the homeless and others,"
Kilkenny said. "Working
with the various support
organizations and schools in
the area, our commands
logged more 119,000 vol-
unteer hours last year. This
too is the legacy of the mili-
tary in Pensacola."


Veterans Day from page 1

Other Veterans Day activities in the area include
parades and ceremonies in Milton and Pensacola
Beach and a ceremony in Navarre.
In Milton the 2009 Veterans Day parade will
start at 9:30 a.m. on Nov. 11 at Milton High
School and end at the Santa Rosa County
Veterans Plaza at 5178 Willing St. A ceremony
will follow at 11 a.m.
Retired Marine Col. Chris "Caveman"


Ride safe from page 1

ing locally. "We've sent out a mes-
sage to all department heads with a
checklist from the Naval Safety
Center to go over their people before
weekend travel," Harrison said. "It
includes both privately owned vehi-
cles (POVs) and motorcycles. "And
our traffic safety program here is
award-winning; we're teaching two
basic rider courses, an experienced
rider course and a military sport bike
rider course every week."
NAS Pensacola was recently
named a winner in the Motorcycle
Safety Foundation (MSF)'s
"Outstanding Military Base" catego-


Air show from page 1

out to the show in time."
The hour-long Blues
show on Saturday will fin-
ish about 3 p.m., and the
night show will start an
hour later with the fire-
works and wall of fire fin-
ishing at 6:30 p.m. In
between the day and night
show, the New Orleans
Navy Band "Express" rock
band will be performing.
Organizers are already
watching the weather on
their computers. "We all
start looking at the weather
a week out as the forecasts
have a bit more accuracy
because that's one thing we
cannot control," said
MWR Director Kerry
Shanaghan earlier this
week. With more than
175,000 expected to attend
the two-day show, the
weather can be key.
Attendees will also
notice a change in the way
cars are parked on the base.
A new Air Force hangar
now under construction is
in the area on the south
ramp where cars had been
parked for past shows.
People will be directed
to outlying parking lots


John
Appleyard


ry for its 2008 awards. Each year, the
Motorcycle Safety Foundation
acknowledges outstanding achieve-
ment and excellence in rider educa-
tion and training, honoring agencies,
organizations and individuals who
enhance motorcycle safety.
"This is a spike, but it's not some-
thing new," Winters noted.
"(Motorcycle safety) is something
that we always have to keep our
focus on it's one of our biggest
concerns."
Winters also emphasized the twin
dangers of both alcohol and late-
night driving.
"If you do drink and drive, you're
putting not only yourself but other


around the base and taken
by shuttle to the show. The
free shuttle will run contin-
uously throughout the
show.
People can enter the
base at either the front or
back gate. And parking
spaces around Sherman
Field will probably fill up
first.
Typically, the crowds
start increasing about noon
in time for the Blues show
that starts about 2 p.m. Fat
Albert will make its last jet
assisted take-off (JATO)
with the help of solid fuel
rockets at the Saturday day-
time performance.
The gates open at 8 a.m.,
with shows starting at 9:30
a.m. There are numerous
static displays, including
current tactical aircraft and
a B-52. "It will be the best
lineup we've had in quite
some time," Shanaghan
said. Also included will be
a C-130 Hurricane Hunter
for people to see.
Organizers will take
over the tarmac on Nov. 10
and start putting up every-
thing from barricades and
tents to a kids' zone with
inflatables. Up to that
point, months of preparing


Holzworth will serve as both the parade
grand marshal and ceremony guest speaker.
At Pensacola Beach the Veterans Day
parade will start at 11 a.m. on Nov. 11, 11
a.m., at 1 Avenida and end at the Gulfside
Pavilion about noon.
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 Field.


people at risk as well," he said.
"While some people are worried
about a DUI, that's nothing com-
pared to crippling or killing yourself
and you could cripple or kill some-
body else that did not make the deci-
sion to drink and drive.
"Additionally, if you drive late at
night you're putting yourself at
greater risk, even if you are sober.
Unfortunately we see that through
statistics you are at greater risk of
being killed by a drunk driver."
Riders can register at
www.navymotorcyclerider com for
the NASP safety department basic,
experienced, and military sport bike
rider courses.


Shanaghan said. "If it did,
it wouldn't be in the same
way, shape or fashion that
we currently do it."
During the show, volun-
teers are used to work the
concession booths and
other areas around the
show. While not paid
directly, volunteers earn
money for their command,
based on concession sales.
"They are actually cus-
tomer service representa-
tives for us to the general
public," Shanaghan said.
"Their role is very impor-
tant."
The military perform-
ances will feature appear-
ances by the F-16 Viper E
Demo Team, the F/A 18F
Super Hornet and F-15
Strike Eagles.
New civilian acts this
year include Patty
Wagstaff, Aerostars, Kent
Pietsch and Geico
Skytypers.
People are reminded
not to bring coolers or pets,
but chairs or blankets and
sunscreen are encouraged.
There will be plenty of
food and beverages at the
show with something for
everyone," Shanaghan
said.


have been going on for the
Morale Welfare and
Recreation Department
and Air Operations at
NASP.
Plans start in December
at the International
Council ofAir Shows con-
vention where officials
with MWR and Air Ops
start looking at acts, said
Stephanie Oram, air show
coordinator for Air Ops.
Ultimately, MWR picks
the civilian acts and Air
Ops picks the military acts
for the show.
"There is a tremendous
amount of work that goes
on behind the scenes as far
as setup is concerned,"
Shanaghan said. From
security, the fire depart-
ment, safety, facility,
MWR and Air Ops, pretty
much everyone on the
base contributes to this
show each year."
Like all special events,
hundreds of volunteers
help put up and tear down
everything that is needed.
Marines and Sailors pitch
in before, during and after
everyone goes home.
"Without the volunteers
this air show probably
wouldn't happen,"


Fall Festival fun at NASP CDC ... The Child
Development Center at NAS Pensacola hosted a Fall
Festival for children and parents Oct. 30. Many families
joined in the activities which included face painting; hat
decoration; sand and spin art; a fishing booth, a
bounce house and a haunted house. Marine students
from AMS-1 awaiting class, other volunteers and staff
supported the event. (Above) 2-year-old Maya
Anglero, daughter of Lt. Antonio Anglero and Diana
Analero nets her face painted Photo courtesy CDC


Base history from page 1

along with text that illustrates the
remembrance, turning a walk along
the seawall into a walk through the
base's past.
Pedestrians resting in the shaded
pavilions can see photos of how the
base looked during the early era of
seaplanes, or take a stroll and learn
about its shipbuilding origins and
meet Capt. Lewis Warrington, the
city's namesake.
In the main plaza: "The Cradle


ofNaval Aviation," "Introduction to
NAS Pensacola," "Shipbuilding,"
"Quarters A," "Outlying Fields,"
"Timeline," "Pensacola in Wars,"
"The City of Five Flags,"
"Pensacola Navy Yard" and "Capt.
Lewis Warrington,."
North plaza: "Power Plant,"
"Capt. M. T. Woolsey/Commodore
M. B. Woolsey," "Aviation Firsts,"
"Pensacola Navy Yard during the
Civil War," "North Avenue" and
"Lt. Cmdr. Godfrey DeCourcelles
Chevalier."


Along the seawall: "Ramps and
Hangars," "Hurricanes,"
"Development of Aircraft
Carriers," "Bldg. 191 and the
Communities of Warrington and
Woolsey," "World War I-era
Camps," "Training at NAS" and
"The Earliest Inhabitants of the
Pensacola Bay Area."
West plaza: "Introduction,"
"Aviation Technology," "Forts,"
"Pensacola Lighthouse," "Blue
Angels" and "NAS Pensacola and
the Space Race."


IIAVIL AIR TAT*T404P rEmIAC*IQ _*_rFLIIC


Vol. 73, No. 44


November 6, 2009


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


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


in 1856 and at night still shines for Sailors 27
miles out at sea.
Established in 1921 as the Air Station
News, the name Gosport was adopted in
1936. A gosport was a voice tube used by
flight instructors in the early days of naval
aviation to give instructions and directions to
their students. The name "Gosport" was
derived from Gosport, England (originally
God's Port), where the voice tube was invent-
ed.
Gosport is an authorized newspaper pub-
lished every Friday by Ballinger Publishing,
The Rhodes Building, 41 North Jefferson


Street, Suite 402, Pensacola, FL 32504, in
the interest of military and civilian personnel
and their families aboard the Naval Air
Station Pensacola, Saufley Field and Corry
Station.
Editorial and news material is compiled by
the Public Affairs Office, 190 Radford Blvd.,
NAS Pensacola, FL 32508-5217. All news
releases and related materials should be
mailed to that address, e-mailed to
scott.hallford@navy.mil or faxed to (850)
452-5977.
National news sources are American
Forces Press Service (AFPS), Navy News
Service (NNS), Air Force News Service
(AFNS), News USA and North American
Precis Syndicate (NAPS).
Opinions expressed herein do not neces-
sarily represent those of the Department of
Defense, United States Navy, nor officials of
the Naval Air Station Pensacola.
All advertising, including classified ads, is
arranged through the Ballinger Publishing.
Minimum weekly circulation is 25,000.
Everything advertised in this publication
must be made available for purchase, use or
patronage without regard to rank, rate, race,
creed, color, national origin or sex of the
purchaser, user or patron. A confirmed
rejection of this policy of equal opportunities
by an advertiser will result in the refusal of
future advertising from that source.


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

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


Gosport Editor
Scott Hallford
452-3100, ext. 1543
scott.hallford@navy.mil

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

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


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


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


PAGE 2






PAGE 3


GOSPORT November 6,2009


Navy Legal: Avoiding unnecessary residential lease fees with a landlord


By Lt. Corey D. Bean
Legal Assistance Attorney

Imagine getting mail from your land-
lord about a month after moving out of
your apartment.
You assume the envelope contains
your refunded security deposit. Instead
it contains a bill for $3,552.01 and a
notice that your account will be turned
over to a collection agency if not settled
in 30 days.
While a legal assistance attorney may
be able to help you obtain some relief
(depending on the facts of the case), this
situation was probably avoidable.
Fees for repairs, early termination
and other lease violations can add up
quickly and seem disproportionate to
any damage suffered by the landlord.
The following is my best advice for
avoiding having to write a big check
after terminating a lease.
Read. The lease documents the
agreement between you and your land-
lord. When you sign it you agree to it
whether you read it or not because you
are presumed to have read it.
Most apartment complexes and prop-
erty management companies use stan-
dard forms with blanks filled in.
When you read through your lease
make sure that all blanks are filled in
and that the numbers match previous
representations of the landlord.
For instance, the amount of your
monthly rent, length of the lease, due
date for rent payments, amount of late
fees and notice for termination should
all be filled in.
An individual landlord/owner might
not use a form lease. You still need to
read the lease carefully and make sure
you understand all terms, especially
because some terms may be unconven-
tional.
Negotiate. No matter who you rent
from, you can still propose changes to
any lease contract.
The worst the landlord can do is
refuse to change a term you do not like
in which case you are no worse off than


before you asked.
If the terms are too onerous for you to
accept, look elsewhere for housing.
Especially in a depressed housing mar-
ket, landlords may work harder to com-
pete for your business.
Be sure that all of your negotiations
are in good faith. Sneaking terms into a
lease may give your landlord the option
to void the contract. Even if your land-
lord does not void your lease, your
landlord may now be looking
for ways to add violations or
fees.
Inspect. Before you
accept the house or apart-
ment, walk through it. "
What was promised must
be delivered, and you do
not need to accept any-
thing less.
For instance, if you were
promised new appliances and
there is an avocado green refrigerator
from 1974 in the kitchen, you can refuse
to accept the lease under the original
terms or at all. Similarly, if the premis-
es are filthy or infested, you do not have
to accept them.
Document. Take pictures or a video
walkthrough of pre-existing damage in
your house or apartment and note it on
the move-in check list that your landlord
should give you. Refuse to sign a lease
unless the landlord agrees to document
pre-existing damage. Save the pictures
and the move-in check list.
Comply. Pay rent on time to avoid
late fees. Also comply with other terms
in the lease.
If you are going to change room-
mates, most leases require an addendum
since you cannot sublease without the
landlord's approval of the new resident.
This requirement is understandable
from the landlord's point of view since
they have an interest in who is living on
the premises.
If you move out and at least one
roommate stays behind, also make sure
to get a lease addendum. Without the
addendum you can and will be held


liable for damages that may occur after
you are no longer living on the premis-
es.
Notify. Make sure to give advanced
notice before your move-out date to
avoid early termination fees or having to
pay more rent than necessary.
Although the Service Members' Civil
Relief Act provides some protection for
civilians or reservists receiving orders
to active duty and for active-duty
personnel receiving PCS orders
or orders to deploy for at
least 90 days, delay in noti-
fying your landlord may
result in more cash in
your landlord's pocket
and less cash in yours.
Notice under SCRA
or military clause. The
SCRA (and most military
clauses in a residential lease
simply parrot the language of the
SCRA) does not require that your land-
lord terminate your lease 30 days after
being properly notified of your orders
and move. It requires that the lease be
terminated 30 days after the next rental
payment is due.
So, if you give notice to move on Oct.
2, and will vacate the premises on Oct.
3, even under the SCRA the landlord
can hold you liable for all of October
and November rent. You gave notice on
Oct. 2 after rent was due on Oct. 1. The
next rental payment is due Nov. 1.
Thirty days after Nov. 1 is Nov. 30,
which will be the effective termination
date of the lease (assuming the lease
would not have terminated before then
under its original terms).
Notice under lease termination
clause. Your lease termination clause
may indicate that the lease will automat-
ically renew unless notice of intent to
terminate is given 30 or possibly 60
days prior to the end of the lease.
This means if your lease says 60 days
notice is required and you give notice 45
days before the end of your lease, the
landlord can hold you liable for an addi-
tional month of rent.


Worse yet, if you in fact move out
prior to the end of the lease, the landlord
can invoke early lease termination
clauses for "liquidated damages" and
any concessions or discounts given to
you during the terms of your lease.
Let's say you rent a place for $900 a
month after a 10 percent discount. You
move out with insufficient notice at 11-
and-a-half months of a 12-month lease.
You could be hit with an extra
month's rent under the automatic renew-
al clause ($1,000 since the discount
would not apply to the automatic renew-
al), liquidated damages ($850 usual-
ly 85 percent of one month's rent) and
charge back of the discount under an
early termination clause ($1,200).
While a liquidated damages clause
may be dubious in a residential lease in
most states and one has to ask how a
lease can automatically renew and ter-
minate early at the same time it is
better to plan ahead and give proper
notice than it is to contest the issue after
the landlord already feels aggrieved.
Re-inspect. Do a walk though with
your landlord after moving out. The
landlord should give you the chance to
fix any damage yourself before hiring a
contractor to fix it and sending you the
bill. But the landlord can only give you
this option if you make yourself avail-
able.
Small things like nail holes in walls
and broken internal door knobs can be
relatively inexpensive to repair yourself,
but hiring someone to fix them will give
you sticker shock.
Also most landlords will charge dis-
posal fees for items left in an apartment
after the lease terminates such as $200
to remove a sofa and $25 to remove
each bag of trash.
Following these steps during the
lease is minimally cumbersome and may
save substantial headaches and cash
upon termination.
Contact your local legal assistance
office with any questions regarding your
residential lease. At NASP, the legal
office can be reached at 452-3734.


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Voting changes will make it easier for service members to vote


By Anne Thrower
Gosport Staff Writer

The Military and Overseas
Voter Empowerment Act recent-
ly signed by President Barack
Obama will make voting in fed-
eral elections more streamlined
for service members, especially
those serving overseas.
"It will make it a lot easier to
just jump on your computer and
send your request for the absen-
tee ballot back to you, and all
you have to do is fill it out and
send it back in the mail," said Lt.
Cheryl Ausband, who is serving
as the voting assistance officer
for Naval Air Station Pensacola.
Ausband is also the judge
advocate for NASP, including
Corry Station and Saufley Field,
and for NAS Whiting Field and
Navy facilities in Panama City.
Previously, voting assistance
officers had to provide the phys-
ical address where military


Lt. Cheryl Ausband
members could request an
absentee ballot.
"Now all we have to do is say
'go to a Web site,'" Ausband
said.
At Naval Air Station
Pensacola, plans are already
underway to implement the bill.
"My job is to get the word out
and make sure everybody knows


where the information is,"
Ausband said.
"I think the biggest effect on
voting is the fact that it's doing
away with all the extra require-
ments, especially for those over-
seas," Ausband said.
That includes the procedural
requirements such as having the
document notarized. "It gives
you that flexibility to still have
your vote be counted, she said.
The bill also allows military
members to track the status of
their ballot requests.
"Before you sent off your
request in the mail and never
knew if it made it to somebody
or if you were actually going to
get a ballot back," Ausband said.
"With this you can actually
know what's going on and
what's coming."
Key aspects of the bill include
the following:
States must establish a pro-
cedure that allows military voters


to request voter registration
applications and absentee ballot
applications by mail or electron-
ically for general, special, pri-
mary and runoff elections for
federal office.
Military voters will be able
to designate how they want to
receive the application, either by
mail or electronically.
Procedures must protect the
security and integrity of the
voter.
Procedures must protect the
privacy of the identity and per-
sonal data of the military mem-
ber.
States must develop a way to
transmit blank ballots to military
voters by mail and electronically.
States must develop a way
for military voters to determine
whether their ballots were
received.
Expands federal write-in
absentee ballots to include all
special, primary and runoff elec-


tions for federal office.
Absentee ballots must be
sent at least 45 days before the
election. For the Nov. 2, 2010,
general election, 45 days before
the election would be Sept. 18.
The Federal Voting
Assistance Program must main-
tain an online database that
includes state contact informa-
tion for federal elections.
The Department of Defense
must establish procedures for
collecting and delivering absen-
tee ballots of voters who are
overseas and mail them to sate-
election officials.
DoD must inform and edu-
cate service members about the
ballot procedures.
DoD must implement a sys-
tem that allows military voters to
receive a list of all candidates for
federal office.
People with questions can
reach Ausband at 452-3100, ext.
1351.


Homeless stand down today at

Joint Ambulatory Care Center


By Anne Thrower
Gosport Staff Writer

The Department of
Veterans Affairs Gulf
Coast Veterans Health
Care System wants to see
as many homeless veterans
as possible today (Nov. 6)
during the Homeless
Veterans Stand Down at
the Joint Ambulatory Care
Center.
While stand downs are
not new in the area, it is the
first time the event will be
held at the JACC, next to
Naval Hospital Pensacola
on Highway 98 West.
The event will run from
8 a.m.-3 p.m.
All veterans will have to
bring is some proof of vet-
eran status such as their
DD Form 214, certificate
of release or discharge
from active duty or a VA
identification card to quali-
fy for services.
Finding homeless veter-
ans is all part of President
Barak Obama's mission to
bring services to them, said
Jerron Barnett, public
affairs specialist with the
VA Gulf Coast Veterans
Health Care System.
Other VA agencies are
also holding stand downs,
including one in Mobile,
Ala., on Nov. 19, and one
that has already occurred
in Biloxi, Miss., on Nov. 4.
What makes the
Pensacola stand down
unique is the agency is the
lead agency for the event
and not just a sponsor.
Bringing the veterans to


the JACC which has
been in existence a little
more than a year will
make it easier to enroll
them for the medical needs
they are qualified to
receive, Barnett said.
The facility was built to
handle 30,000 veterans so
there is plenty of room to
meet their needs, Barnett

What: Homeless stand
down
Where: Joint Ambulatory
Care Center, Pensacola
When: Nov. 6, 8 a.m.-3
p.m.
Purpose: Provide health
care for homeless veter-
ans

said.
Seasonal flu shots will
be available at the stand
down as we as a variety of
services that are offered at
the facility.
There will also be live
music and food. It will take
on the appearance of a
health fair on the VA
grounds, Barnett said.
An all-out effort has
been made to find home-
less veterans in Escambia
and Santa Rosa counties,
estimated to be about 200,
according to Janis Wilson,
who is coordinating volun-
teer efforts for the event.
Wilson works through the
EscaRosa Coalition on the
Homeless.
Part of the reason there
are so many homeless vet-


erans is because there are
so few shelters, she said.
Some of the homeless are
living in the woods in the
area.
Efforts are being made
to find the homeless,
including leaving informa-
tion at soup kitchens, shel-
ters and places around
town where they come in
to use their facilities,
Wilson said.
They are also working
with area veterans groups.
One motorcycle club con-
nected to an American
Legion post in Navarre has
plans to drive Interstate 10
leaving off information
where some of the home-
less veterans are believed
to be staying, Wilson said.
Homeless veterans will
also have free bus rides
available to them courtesy
of the Escambia County
Area Transit if they show a
valid form of veteran sta-
tus.
The EscaRosa Coalition
on the Homeless has
arranged free transporta-
tion to the event for home-
less in Santa Rosa County.
Bamett said he's not
sure how many people the
event, which will serve
breakfast and lunch for
those attend, will attract. It
could be anywhere from
150 to 350 people, he said.
"Once we get them
here, there is a lot we can
do for them," Bamett said.
For information, Bamett
can be reached at 912-
2380 or Wilson can be
reached at 255-5570.


INavy Aam. IVIIKe IViullen, cnairman OT me joini UinleTs OT siair, ana nis wife,
Deborah, greet formerly homeless veterans at the first Soldier On award ceremo-
ny in Holyoke, Mass., on Oct. 29. Mullen was the first recipient of the award creat-
ed to recognize a person each year who works to stem homelessness among vet-
erans.

Mullen receives award for homeless efforts


By Samantha L. Quigley
American Forces Press Service

HOLYOKE, Mass. The United
States has the values, wealth and support
of its leadership to end homelessness
among veterans, the top military officer
said recently as he accepted an award for
his efforts to stop what he said is a nation-
wide problem.
Navy Adm. Mike Mullen, chairman of
the Joint Chiefs of Staff, said he was
"humbled, thrilled and grateful" to accept
the first "Soldier On" award.
"I accept this award but I really do
accept it for the two million men and
women who are serving right now, active
and reserve and guard," Mullen said.
"(They) make up the best military we've
ever had in our country."
The Soldier On award was created as
an annual recognition of a person who has
made a significant contribution to ending
homelessness among veterans.
Mullen received a bronze statuette cre-
ated by internationally acclaimed sculptor
Andrew DeVries, who will create stat-
uettes for future honorees, as well.
Homelessness among veterans has


been a challenge virtually all of Mullen's
adult life, particularly post-Vietnam, he
said. It's an issue he's focused on as the
country fights two wars.
"Several years ago when these conflicts
started, one of the things I promised
myself is I'd do everything I could to
make sure we didn't generate another
generation of homeless veterans, which
we did when I was young," Mullen told
reporters before accepting the award.
The chairman said he is grateful for all
that Jack Downing, founder of Soldier On
and all the sponsors have done to curb
homelessness among veterans in
Massachusetts.
But, he said, "the homeless veterans
challenge is one that is certainly much
broader than the local challenge here. It's
a national challenge."
The road ahead to curbing homeless-
ness among veterans is long, but Mullen
said he's confident in the leadership,
which he described as "committed to
making it work."
"It is a great, great privilege to be able
to serve with so many who care and then
to see how much difference can be made,"
he said.


we did it.

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FEDERAL CREDIT UNION

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rade us their preferred fnanal insbtution over the past 73 years. As we celebrate this
oe, we wil continue to be your t hotiowr n credit un, wih the satme name, he
same common itby roots, and th e same vales of safety ad soundness firstW


S


PAGE 4


November 6, 2009 GOSPORT






PAGE 5


GOSPORT November 6,2009


NATTC Air Training Department sends mobile training to Japan
By AZC (AW/SW) Owen Brown
NATTC PAO

n early September, the Marine

Amphibious Group-36 sta- .....

tioned in Okinawa, Japan, sent

out a naval message to the


Naval Education


Training Command (NETC) request-

ing mission-essential shipboard basic

aircraft firefighting training for their

Marine Aircraft Group (MAG) prior

to their scheduled deployment.


NATTC Air Training Department and Center for Naval Engineering (CNE) Mayport personnel move into action
extinguishing flames on an aircraft simulator in Okinawa, Japan. A team of seven instructors were sent on a
mobile training assignment to provide firefighting instruction in the field to a group of deployed service members.
Photo courtesy of NATTC


Due to the number of trainees and
location of the MAG, it was more
cost effective to send team members


from NATTC's Air Training
Department on NAS Pensacola and
Center for Naval Engineering (CNE)


(Left to right) Miles M. Murray; DCC (SW) Christopher R. Tinkle; ABH1 (AW/SW)
John M. Markel; ABH1 (AW/SW) Antonio M. Wright; ABHC (AW/SW) James M.
Fillmore; ABH2 (AW/SW) Philip A. Mitcham; ABHC (AW) Ruben Martinez; DC1
(SW) David Stuart.


Mayport, Fla., over to Okinawa, said
Commanding Officer Capt. Kent
Miller. Mobile training is a great
way to save precious time and dol-
lars when forward deployed.
NATTC Air Training
Department and CNE Mayport
sprung into action sending a
team of seven instructors to
Okinawa to accomplish
this task. The team con-

Fillmore, ABHC
Ruben Martinez,
DCC Christopher
Tinkle, ABH1
Antonio Wright, ABH1 John Markel,
DC1 David Stuart and ABH2 Philip
Mitcham. The team provided 90
hours of in-class instruction to 71
Marine officers and enlisted person-
nel and more than 12 hours of high-
risk aircraft firefighting evolutions


under simulated conditions with zero
safety mishaps and a 100 percent
course completion rate.
"This was a wonderful, reward-
ing experience to be able to pro-
vide needed training to the cus-
tomer's front door in order for
them to do their jobs in the
fleet and corps," said ABH1
Markel.
This marked the first
time in several years
that NATTC
deployed as a
mobile firefight-
ing training team
sent to provide mission-essential
instruction overseas. The NATTC Air
Training Department members said
that they enjoyed teaming up with
the Mayport crew to ensure MAG-36
received top-notch training needed to
deploy.


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Pensacola area Marines' birthday celebrations start today


By Lt. Kelsey Lourie
MATSG-21

The Marine Corps' 234th birthday
celebration in the Pensacola area
starts tonight (Nov. 6) and lasts
through Nov. 12, with four balls rep-
resenting different groups of Marines,
including officers from the Marine
Aviation Training Support Group-21
at NASP.
USMC birthday ball is a yearly cel-
ebration of the history of the Corps,
and a time for esprit de corps among
the members of a given organization.
There will be a program that begins
with a "uniform pageant" that dis-
plays the many eras of the Marine
Corps via the uniforms worn in each
major conflict since its birth on 10
Nov 1775.
Following that is a reading of Gen
John A Lejeune's "Birthday
Message" dated Nov. 1, 1921.
The program culminates when the
oldest Marine and youngest Marine
present cut the birthday cake and take
the first bites.


A rundown of the balls in the area
are as follows:
4th MAWTSG Ball:
Who: Reserve Marines assigned to
the 4th Marine Air Wing Training
Support Group headquartered at
Naval Air Station Pensacola
When: Nov. 6 at 5 p.m.
Where: New World Landing,
Pensacola
MATSG-21 Officers Ball:
Who: Officers assigned to
MATSG-21, including those at Naval
Air Station Whiting Field and Eglin
Air Force Base.
When: Nov. 7 at 7 p.m.
Where: National Naval Aviation
Museum
MATSG-21 Student Ball:
Who: AMS-1 and AMS-2 enlisted
Marines training at NATTC
When: Nov. 10 at 5 p.m.
Where: AD hanger, NATTC
MATSG-21 Staff Ball:
Who: Staff officers, NCOs,
Marines and civilian employees
When: Nov. 12 at 5:30
Where: Renaissance Hotel, Mobile


MATSG-21 Marines enjoyed themselves at last year's ball at Naval Air Station
Pensacola. (above) The traditional birthday message read and (below) Group Sgt.
Major Leon Thornton cuts the cake at last year's ball. Photos courtesy of MATSG-


'Frozen Chosin' Marine shares history at birthday ball


By Sgt. Jennifer Brofer
1st Marine Logistics Group

MARINE CORPS
BASE CAMP
PENDLETON, Calif. -
A retired Marine veteran
who participated in the
Chosin Reservoir
Campaign in Korea and
was promoted by Chesty
Puller, attended the 7th
Engineer Support
Battalion, 1st Marine
Logistics Group Marine
Corps birthday ball to
share history and cama-
raderie with the Marines.
After the cake-cutting
ceremony, the guest
speaker, 1st Sgt. Robert
L. Gaines, told the
Marines stories about his
20 years in the Marine
Corps, his experiences in
Korea and serving with
Chesty Puller.
Gaines was stationed
at Marine barracks in
Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, in
1950. One day he was
told to report to the com-
manding officer, which
just happened to be Col.
Lewis B. "Chesty"
Puller, arguably one of
the most well-known
and highly decorated
Marines to ever serve in


the Corps. Chesty Puller
promoted Gaines to cor-
poral on the spot.
"Then he said, 'I'm so
proud of you, son. Soon
you'll be a sergeant and a
staff NCO,'" recalled
Gaines. "The way he
was talking, I thought I
would end up comman-
dant of the Marine
Corps."
The Korean War
broke out on June 25,
1950, when nearly
100,000 North Korean
soldiers crossed the 38th
Parallel into South
Korea and quickly over-
whelmed the lightly-
armed South Korea
Army positions,
explained Gaines.
Gaines was assigned
to Fox Company, 2nd
Battalion, 7th Marines at
Camp Pendleton.
The 1st Marine
Division arrived at
Inchon five days after
the Inchon landing. Less
than two weeks later,
Marines liberated the
South Korean capital of
Seoul.
By November 1950,
the Chinese had rallied
thousands of troops and
"were preparing a spe-


Hetired Marine 1st bgt.
Robert Gaines (center),
was guest of honor at the
234th Marine Corps
Birthday Ball ceremony at
Camp Pendleton Non-
commissioned Officer's
Club. Gaines was
assigned to 7th Marines
and served in six cam-
paigns in Korea, including
the Chosin Reservoir
Campaign. Photo by
Lance Cpl. Paul N.
Fajardo
cial fate for the
Marines," said Gaines,
80, from Plattsmouth,
Neb.
The Marines' main
task was to keep the
main supply route open
for the 8,000 Marines
with 5th and 7th Marine
Regiments, located at the


northwest comer of the
Chosin Reservoir at
Yudam-ni.
If the MSR fell to the
Chinese, the Marines
would have been cut-off
from all support and sup-
plies.
The Marines of Fox
Co. could not abandon
their fellow Marines,
said Gaines.
"The 1st Marine
Division was not at all
happy with the 78-mile
long line of supply," said
Gaines of the MSR,
which was a 78-mile trek
through the snowy
Korean mountains to get
to the Sea of Japan.
Fox Co. was posi-
tioned at Toktong Pass, a
high ridge overlooking
the MSR. It was later
dubbed "Fox Hill."
"The hill was sur-
rounded by 10,000
Chinese soldiers the
odds were 40 to 1," said
Gaines.
Gaines remembers
getting shot in the shoul-
der, but when he
assessed the damage, he
found no wound, no bul-
let nothing.
"That night in my fox-
hole, my shirt pulls out


and I reach back and the
slug falls out of my uni-
form," said Gaines of the
bullet that pierced his
uniform but not his skin.
"I carried it for a long
time."
Over the next four
days and nights of
intense fighting, 75 per-
cent of Fox Co.'s 240
Marines were killed,
wounded or captured,
said Gaines.
Temperatures dropped
to 40 degrees below
zero.
Rifles and machine
guns jammed. But the
"Frozen Chosin"
Marines successfully

"The hill was
surrounded by
10,000 Chinese
soldiers the
odds were 40 to
I,"
Retired
Marine 1 st Sgt.
Robert Gaines

fought off the Chinese,
keeping the MSR open.
"We kept it open, res-


cuing the 1st Battalion
(7th Marine Regiment),"
said Gaines.
Of the "Chosin few,"
Gaines believes there are
about 50-100 Chosin
Marines still alive today.
After the Korean War,
Gaines went on to serve
as a recruiter as well as in
embassy duty.
He retired in 1968
after his last tour with
13th Marines, 5th
Marine Division at
Camp Pendleton.
After retiring, he
taught high school
English and theater for
18 years.
He is now the owner
of an antique shop in Las
Cruces, N.M.
Forty-one years
removed from active
duty, Gaines still enjoys
attending birthday balls
and being around
Marines, passing on the
history and traditions of
the Corps.
"This will be the most
memorable Marine
Corps birthday I will
ever have ever celebrat-
ed," said Gaines.
"Happy birthday,
Marines."


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PAGE G6


November 6, 2009 GOSPORT






November 6, 2009


GOSPORTARTYLINEPAGE7


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

Seasonal flu shots available
Drive-through seasonal flu shots
will be available Nov. 7 at the Naval
Hospital Pensacola parking lot from 8
a.m.-noon.
Call central appointments at 505-
7171 for an appointment.

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

VFW post hosting night out
VFW Post 706, 5000 Lillian
Highway, in pensacola, is hosting a
pre-Veterans Day "Night Out" featur-
ing "Biscuit Miller and the Mix," on
Nov. 10 from 7-10 p.m.
The event is open to the public. All
proceeds will go toward veteran pro-
grams and outreach projects.
For information, call 455-0026.

Flight officer to talk Saturday (Nov. 7)
The Naval Aviation Museum
Foundation's "Discovery Saturday"
program will partner with the National
Flight Academy's book fair from 1-3
p.m., Nov. 7, at the Barnes and Noble
store on Airport Boulevard.
Author and museum volunteer
Bruce Gamble will be on hand to
share his experiences as a naval flight
officer and discuss his three published
narratives.

Volunteers needed for base
Christmas party
NASP's 2009 Christmas party will


take place Dec. 8 from 8 a.m.-2 p.m.
Military and civilian employees
may volunteer to work the command-
sponsored event with department
head/supervisor concurrence.
Those interested should contact
ABEC Christopher Scott or GSM2
Justin Cooper at Community
Outreach, Bldg. 624, by memorandum
no later than Nov. 27.
They can be reached at 452-3100,
ext. 1245 or 1241.

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

B'Nai Israel holding Veterans Day
activities Nov. 6
The B'Nai Israel's Men's Club
invites all active-duty service mem-
bers of the Jewish faith to a free
Veterans Day dinner and sabbath serv-
ices Nov. 6 at 6 p.m.
The cost for others is $10 per per-
son and $5 for children 12 and under.
The guest speaker will be retired
Maj. Gen. Alfonsa Gilley. To RSVP, e-
mail bnaiisrael@syn.gccoxmail.com
or call 433-7311.

Air Force band to perform at Saenger
The United States Air Force Band
Airmen of Note (jazz band) are com-
ing to Pensacola for a free concert,
7:30 p.m., on Nov. 19 at the Saenger
Theatre.


The primary purpose of the concert
is to honor men and women in uni-
form, 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 military,
and demonstrate its ideals: honor,
service and excellence.
While admission is free, tickets are
required. Tickets are available from
the Saenger Theatre box office at 595-
3880. There are no reserved seats.
Ticket holders must be seated 15 min-
utes before the performance begins.
For information on the concert,
contact Dr. Joseph T. Spaniola at 474-
2483 orjspaniola@uwf.edu

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. For reservations, 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 ses-
sion 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 oppor-
tunity for a complainant to complete
the IGAR, present it to the IG, who in
turn, initiates the appropriate action.
The IGAR form, DA Form 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 scholar-
ship of honor in Len Keller's name.
The first scholarship will be pre-
sented 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 stu-
dents while honoring hard working,
community service individuals,
including those serving in the military.
The scholarship is accepting dona-
tions.
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
programs and outreach projects.
For information call the post at 623-
4833.

Antarctic group 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. com/warrington. htm.


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November 6, 2009 CO() PORT


For all who seved and all who serve.
Thank you.


PAGE 8






SECTIONE

November 6, 2009


GOSPORT IFE


VT-4 instructor
pilot wins adven-
ture race champi-
onship; see page
B2 Spotlight


November is


Native American and Alaska Native Heritage Month

"Out of the Indian approach to life there came a great freedom, an intense and absorbing respect for life, enriching faith in a supreme power, and
principles of truth, honesty, generosity, equity and brotherhood as a guide to mundane relations."
Luther Standing Bear, Oglala Sioux
From Bureau of Indian Affairs
U.S. Department of the Interior

hat started at the turn of the last century

as an effort to gain a day of recognition
for the significant contributions the first
Americans made to the establishment and growth of
the United States, has resulted in a whole month being
designated for that purpose.


One of the very propo-
nents of an American
Indian Day was Dr.
Arthur C. Parker, a
Seneca Indian, who was
the director of the
Museum of Arts and
Science in Rochester,
N.Y. He persuaded the
Boy Scouts ofAmerica to
set aside a day for the
"First Americans" and for
three years they adopted
such a day. In 1915, the
annual Congress of the
American Indian
Association meeting in
Lawrence, Kan., formally
approved a plan concern-
ing American Indian Day.
It directed its president,
Rev. Sherman Coolidge,
an Arapahoe, to call upon
the country to observe
such a day. Coolidge
issued a proclamation
Sept. 28, 1915, which
declared the second


Saturday of each May as
an American Indian Day
and contained the first
formal appeal for recog-
nition of Indians as citi-
zens.
The year before this
proclamation was
issued, Red Fox James, a
Blackfoot Indian, rode
horseback from state to
state seeking approval
for a day to honor
Indians. On Dec. 14,
1915, he presented the
endorsements of 24 state
governments at the
White House. There is
no record, however, of
such a national day
being proclaimed.
The first American
Indian Day in a state was
declared on the second
Saturday in May 1916
by the governor of New
York. Several states cele-
brate the fourth Friday in


September. In Illinois,
for example, legislators
enacted such a day in
1919. Presently, several
states have designated
Columbus Day as Native
American Day, but it
continues to be a day we
observe without any
recognition as a national
legal holiday.
In 1990 President
George H.W. Bush
approved a joint resolu-
tion designating
November 1990
"National American
Indian Heritage Month."
Similar proclamations,
under variants on the
name (including "Native
American Heritage
Month" and "National
American Indian and
Alaska Native Heritage
Month") have been
issued each year since
1994.


Native Americans: a long history of military participation


Prepared for DoD by CEHIP Inc.
U.S. Department of the Interior

Native Americans have participated
with distinction in United States military
actions for more than 200 years. Their
courage, determination and fighting
spirit were recognized by American mil-
itary leaders as early as the 18th century.
Many tribes were involved in the War
of 1812, and Native Americans fought
for both sides as auxiliary troops in the
Civil War. Scouting the enemy was rec-
ognized as a particular skill of the Native
American Soldier. In 1866, the U.S.
Army established its Indian Scouts to
exploit this aptitude. The scouts were
active in the American West in the late
1800s and early 1900s, accompanying
Gen. John J. Pershing's expedition to


Mexico in pursuit of Pancho Villa in
1916. They were deactivated in 1947
when their last member retired from the
Army in ceremonies at Fort Huachuca,
Ariz. Native Americans from Indian
Territory were also recruited by Teddy
Roosevelt's Rough Riders and saw
action in Cuba in the Spanish-American
War in 1898. As the military entered the
20th century, Native Americans had
already made a substantial contribution
through military service and were on the
brink of playing an even larger role.
Contributions in combat
It is estimated that more than 12,000
Native Americans served in the United
States military in World War I.
Approximately 600 Oklahoma Native
Americans, mostly Choctaw and
Cherokee, were assigned to the 142nd


Infantry of the 36th Texas-Oklahoma
National Guard Division. The 142nd
saw action in France and its Soldiers
were widely recognized for their contri-
butions in battle.
The outbreak of World War II brought
Native American warriors back to the
battlefield in defense of their homeland.
Although now eligible for the draft by
virtue of the Snyder Act, which gave cit-
izenship to American Indians in 1924,
conscription alone does not account for
the disproportionate number of Indians
who joined the armed services. More
than 44,000, out of a total Native
American population of less than
350,000, served with distinction
between 1941 and 1945 in both
European and Pacific theaters of war.
Native American men and women on


the home front also showed an intense
desire to serve their country, and were an
integral part of the war effort. More than
40,000 Native Americans left their reser-
vations to work in ordnance depots, fac-
tories, and other war industries. They
also invested more than $50 million in
war bonds, and contributed generously
to the Red Cross and the Army and
Navy Relief societies.
The Native Americans' strong sense
of patriotism and courage emerged once
again during the Vietnam era. More than
42,000 Native Americans, more than 90
percent of them volunteers, fought in
Vietnam. Native American contributions
in United States military combat contin-
ued in the 1980s and 1990s as they saw
duty in Grenada, Panama Somalia and
the Persian Gulf.


"I think they (Native Americans) can be made of excellent use, as scouts and light troops." Gen. George Washington, 1778


Word Search 'Tribes'


Color Me 'Shield'


ARAPAHO
BLACKFOOT
CHEROKEE
CHOCTAW
CROW


HOPI
NAVAHO
SEMINOLE
SIOUX
ZUNI


Jokes & Groaners
Going to be cold, all right
The Blackfeet tribe asked their chief in autumn if the
coming winter was going to be cold or not. Not really
knowing the answer, the chief replied that the members of
the village were to collect wood in order to be prepared.
Being a good leader, he then went to the nearest phone
booth and called the National Weather Service and asked,
"Is this winter to be cold?" The man on the phone
responded, "Yes, this winter is going to be quite cold." So
the chief went back to speed up his people to collect more
wood to be prepared. Two weeks later, he called the
National Weather Service again, and asked, "Are you
absolutely sure that the winter is going to be very cold?"
"Yes, I'm absolutely sure," the weatherman replied, "the
Blackfeet tribe are collecting wood as fast as they can."

Here they come again
One popular cartoon shows a flying saucer making a
landing while a Native American watches. The caption
was "Oh, no not again."






PAGE B2


GOSPORT POTLIGHT


November 6, 2009


Top Sailors of 4th quarter at Naval Hospital Pensacola


By Rod Duren
Naval Hospital Pensacola PAO


aval Hospital Pensacolarecently announced its top four Sailors of
the Quarter (SoQ) for the fourth quarter 2009. Two of the four

represented the Branch Health Clinic Directorate; the other two

SoQs represented the medical and administrative directorates and were pre-

sented with awards at a luncheon Oct. 15 at Cony Station's Crosswinds.


HM1 Felisa K. Jackson


HM2(SW/FMF/EXW)
Jeffrey C. Mallabo


HM1 Felisa K. Jackson of
Naval Branch Health Clinic
(NBHC) Corry Station (at the
Joint Ambulatory Care Center)
is the Senior SoQ; HM2
(SW/FMF/EXW) Jeffrey C.
Mallabo of the director of
branch clinics is the SoQ; HM3
Candace M. Frank of the men-
tal health department is Junior
SoQ; and MASA Paloma E.
Bazille of the security depart-
ment is the Blue Jacket of the
Quarter.
HM1 Jackson, leading petty
officer ofNBHC Corry Station,
supervised 26 junior personnel
in the daily floor operations
within the multi-disciplinary
clinic that provides care to
more than 2,100 active duty
service members from five ten-
ant commands.
Jackson is a "selfless leader
who is genuinely concerned
about the welfare" of those she
serves and the goals of the com-
mand, said HMC Michelle
Goodman, senior enlisted
leader at the JACC.
She has provided hours of
service within the Pensacola
community volunteering with
American Legion Post 267 in
their Feed the Veterans


Program; Women's Day
Program at Good Hope AME
Church; mentoring and tutoring
at-risk teenagers; and a youth
football program.
HM2 (SW/FMF/EXW)
Mallabo, administrative assis-
tant and assistant commanding
individual augmentee (IA)
coordinator for director of
branch clinics, has shown "self
motivation and resourcefulness
with exceptional organization
skills," said Senior Enlisted
Leader HMC Victor Alonzo.
As the assistant IA aug-
mentee coordinator, Mallabo
was instrumental in the suc-
cessful implementation and
compliance of the program at
the hospital and its 12 branch
health clinics. He reported
monthly sponsor contacts for
deployed IA's and updated the
Navy Family and
Accountability Assessment
System for all deployed mem-
bers; and helped coordinate the
IA/GSA pre-deployment and
re-integration brief for 20
Sailors. He is also a basic life
support instructor.
He developed a "creative
and successful program" for the
family readiness group seminar


for deploying service members
and their families, Alonzo said.
Within the community,
Mallabo was volunteered off-
duty time at the Immanuel
Lutheran Church in feeding the
homeless; assisting in raising
funds to ship care packages to
deployed hospital personnel;
and the International Coastal
Cleanup.
HM3 Frank, the Junior SoQ,
is a psychiatric technician in the
mental health department at the
hospital who leads by example.
She individually performed 20
psychiatric intake interviews,
100 administration letters of
separation, 10 psychiatric tests
and 12 psychiatric intervention
sessions.
She also traveled to NBHC
Gulfport, Miss., and trained
five psychiatric technicians
there on how to conduct men-
tal-health interviews, proper
protocols of processing letters
and documentation for local
commanders, triage and consult
review.
Frank's "leadership (and)
boundless initiative" renders
her a positive role model who
"displays tireless motivation
and a strong work ethic," said


HM3 Candace M. Frank MASA Paloma E. Bazile


directorate Senior Enlisted
Leader, HMC Dexter Lewis.
Among some ofher commu-
nity-wide contributions
include: assisted in the coordi-
nator of vacation Bible school
activities at the Jordan Street
Seventh Day Adventist Church;
and the Pathfinder's Tri-State
Youth Federation.
MASA Bazile, the Blue
Jacket of the Quarter, a member
of the security department staff,
serves to provide safety and
security at the command. She
conducted 43 random anti-ter-
rorism measures, 230 vehicle
inspections and provides daily
foot patrol of the grounds
ensuring force protection con-
ditions are met. Bazile is also


responsible for monitoring 73
video cameras, the "notify-at-
once" paging system and fire
alarm station panel for the hos-
pital and outpatient clinic build-
ings.
"Seaman Apprentice Bazile
hit the deck running," said
HMCM Ronald Edquilang for
the director for administration.
Within two months of reporting
on board, she rewrote the stan-
dard operating procedures for
Code Red and Code Pink secu-
rity measures.
Among some of her commu-
nity service include volunteer-
ing with the Big Brothers/Big
Sisters program and feeding the
homeless twice a month at the
Pensacola Lutheran Church.


(Left to right) Jenny Johnson, Lt. Melissa Coombes, Dave Romilly, Chad Denning; (front row) Dave
Lamb and Erik Grimm.

VT4 instructor pilot wins four-day

adventure race national championship


From TraWing 6

New Hampshire-based adventure racing
teams Granite AR/Granite AR-1 are the win-
ners of the 2009 United States Adventure
Racing Association (USARA) National
Championship, held Oct. 22-24 in Pilot Point,
Texas.
VT-4 Instructor Pilot Lt. Melissa Coombes, a
member of Granite AR, helped the team take
home the national championship trophy -
something she described as a "a dream that
came true" for the team's six dedicated athletes.
More than 30 hours in length, the adventure
race combined approximately 110 miles of
mountain biking, 20-plus miles of windy and
choppy paddling and 20 miles of intense
trekking.
Collected in a particular order, the 42 check-
points (CPs) outlined the Texas course and
offered a distinct type of connect-the-dot scav-
enger hunt for the 62-plus teams that competed
in the event. With no GPS units allowed, each
team had to navigate the Texas countryside
using nothing but a compass and map.


"The two (three-person) Granite AR teams
stuck together throughout the entire event and
were at each other's aid during periods of phys-
ical exhaustion," Coombes said. The tempera-
tures reached almost 70 degrees during the day
and plummeted close to freezing during the
night, compounded with wind that topped near-
ly 20 miles per hour.
"With five inches of rain received the day
before the start, and it was a very muddy, cold
race," she recalled. "When mud is splashing in
your eyes, your body is soaked from head to
toe, and hypothermia is attempting to set in,
you need to be there every step of the way for
your teammates and friends. We're a team that
thinks as a single unit."
Crossing the finish line together in a tie, race
directors awarded both teams with the national
championship trophy. The trophy will be in
Team Granite AR's possession for the next
year, until they have to defend the title at the
2010 USARANational Championships, sched-
uled to be held in Pennsylvania.
For more information, visit Team Granite's
Web site at www.teamgranite.weebly.com.


2010 Scholarships


for Military Children


Program now open


By Tammy L. Moody
DeCA Marketing and Mass Communication Specialist

FORT LEE, Va. The holidays are fast approaching, and they can be
a fun family time as children away at college come home, and other stu-
dents get their holiday break. It's also a time for students and parents to
apply for the 2010 Scholarships for Military Children Program that opens
in November.
Scholarship applications are currently available in commissaries world-
wide and online through a link at https://www.commissaries.com and
directly at http://www.militaryscholarorg. Since the program began in
2000, it has awarded $7.3 million in scholarships to almost 5,000 children
of service members.
The scholarship kickoff coincides with National Military Family
Month, and is an example of commissaries supporting their local commu-
nities by helping to improve the quality of life for military families, said
Defense Commissary Agency Director and CEO Philip E. Sakowitz Jr.
"Being part of something that makes higher education more affordable
for military families is thrilling, as we feel it makes a better future possi-
ble for their children," he said. "The program awards $1,500 scholarships
to well-rounded, accomplished service members' children, enabling these
families to save some on their children's tuition."
Only dependent, unmarried children, younger than age 21 (age 23 if
enrolled as a full- time student at a college or university) of active duty per-
sonnel, Reserve, Guard and retired military members, survivors of service
members who died while on active duty, or survivors of individuals who
died while receiving retired pay from the military may apply for a schol-
arship. Eligibility is determined using DEERS, the Defense Enrollment
Eligibility Reporting System database. Applicants should ensure that they,
as well as their sponsor, are enrolled in the DEERS database and have a
current ID card. The applicant must be planning to attend, or already be
attending, an accredited college or university full time in the fall of 2010,
or be enrolled in a program of studies designed to transfer directly into a
four-year program.
Applicants should prepare to submit an essay on the following topic:
"You can travel back in time; however, you cannot change events. What
point in history would you visit and why?" Applications must be turned in
to a commissary by close of business Feb. 17. At least one scholarship will
be awarded at every commissary location with qualified applicants.
The scholarships program is administered by Fisher House
Foundation, a nonprofit organization that provides assistance to service
members and their families. Scholarship Managers, a national, nonprofit,
scholarship management services organization, manages and awards the
scholarships. Commissary vendors, manufacturers, brokers, suppliers and
the general public donate money to the program, and every dollar donat-
ed goes directly to funding the scholarships.






PAGE B3


GOSPORT November 6,2009


Overseas holiday mailing guidelines announced


By Air Force Tech. Sgt. John Jung
Special to American Forces Press Service
BAGRAM AIRFIELD, Afghanistan -
Postal service officials have announced
recommended mailing dates for delivery
by Christmas to U.S. service members
serving in Iraq, Afghanistan and other
overseas locations.
First-class and priority mail for service
members stationed in Afghanistan should
be sent by Dec. 4 for arrival by Christmas.
The deadline for parcel airlift mail is
Dec. 1, and space-available mail bound
for Afghanistan should be sent by Nov. 21.
Officials recommend that parcel post
mail to all military overseas locations
should be sent by Nov. 13.
A chart with recommended mailing
deadlines for all types of mail to various
APO and FPO addresses is available at the
Postal Service's Web site at
http://www.usps.com/communications/ne
wsroom/2009/pr09_082.htm.
Express mail cannot be used to mail


packages to Iraq and Afghanistan; howev-
er priority mail is available.
Priority mail packaging products,
including priority mail flat-rate boxes, can
be obtained free at any post office, or
online at http://shop.usps.com.
The priority mail large flat-rate box can
be used to mail to any overseas military
address, no matter the weight of the box,
for$ 11.95.
The postal service offers free military
care kits, designed for military families
sending packages overseas. To order by
phone, call (800) 610-8734 and ask for the
military care kit. Each kit includes two
"America Supports You" large priority
mail flat-rate boxes, four medium-sized
priority mail flat-rate boxes, six priority
mail labels, a roll of priority mail tape and
six customs forms with envelopes.
"All packages and mail must be
addressed to the individual service mem-
ber by name, without rank, in accordance
with Department of Defense regulations,"
said Air Force Master Sgt. Deb


LaGrandQuintana, the 455th
Expeditionary Communications Squadron
official mail manager here.
Military overseas units are assigned an
APO or FPO ZIP code, and in many cases,
that ZIP code travels with the unit wherev-
er it goes, LaGrandQuintana added.
The postal service places APO and FPO
mail to overseas military service members
on special transportation destined to be
delivered as soon as possible. Mail sent
APO and FPO addresses may require cus-
toms forms. All mail addressed to military
post offices overseas is subject to certain
conditions or restrictions regarding con-
tent, preparation and handling.
For general guidelines on sending mail
to service members overseas, visit
http://www.usps.com/supportingour
troops/.
Postal service officials recommend tak-
ing the following measures when sending
packages:
If you use a regular box, use one
strong enough to protect the contents with


no writing on the outside.
Cushion contents with newspaper,
bubble wrap or Styrofoam. Pack tightly to
avoid shifting.
Package food items like cookies,
fudge, candies, etc. securely in leak-proof
containers.
Use pressure-sensitive or nylon-rein-
forced packing tape.
Do not use wrapping paper, string,
masking tap, or cellophane tape outside
the package.
Print your return address and the serv-
ice member's complete name, without
rank, followed by unit and APO or FPO
delivery address on one side only of the
package.
Place a return address label inside the
package.
Remove batteries from toys and appli-
ances. Wrap and place them next to the
items inside.
Purchase insurance and delivery con-
firmation service for reassurance of pack-
age delivery.


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PAGE B4


GOSPORTOFF


DUTY


November 6, 2009


WORSHIP Snd o Mu ,' Nnpvember Liberty
WORSHIP 'Sound of Music,' von Trapp at PJC Activities


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 Alice Crann Good
Pensacola Junior College

The Pensacola
Junior College Lyceum
Series presents "The
Sound of Music" for
two weekends and
singer Elisabeth von
Trapp for a separate
mid-week concert.
"The Sound of
Music" runs 7:30 p.m.,
Nov. 13-14 and Nov.
19-21, and 2:30 p.m.
Nov. 15 and 22, at the
Ashmore Fine Arts
Auditorium, Bldg. 8,
on the Pensacola cam-
pus.
Elisabeth von Trapp
performs 7:30 p.m.,
Nov. 18, at the
Ashmore.


The Tony award-
winning musical starts
with Maria- a sweet
young postulant whose
love of freedom makes
it obvious to her superi-
ors that she is not suit-
ed for convent life.
Thus, she is sent off
to be the governess to
Capt. von Trapp's
seven troublesome
children. Due to their
mutual love of music,
Maria becomes friends
with the children.
Even the strict cap-
tain begins to admire
her and an adventure
ensues.
Born and raised in
Vermont, Elisabeth von
Trapp is the grand-
daughter of the leg-


Elisabetn von Trapp
endary Maria and
Baron von Trapp,
whose story inspired
"The Sound of Music."
Singing profession-
ally since childhood,
Elisabeth has
enthralled audiences
from European cathe-
drals to Washington
D.C.'s Kennedy
Center.
Inspired by her


father Werner von
Trapp's guitar playing
and singing, Elisabeth
has carried on the lega-
cy of the international-
ly renowned Trapp
Family Singers.
The musical and
concert are separate.
Tickets for each are
$10, reserved admis-
sion; $8, seniors, chil-
dren, non-PJC stu-
dents; $6, Senior Club
members, PJC
staff/faculty/retirees;
free, PJC students.
Purchase tickets at
the Lyceum box office
in the Ashmore Fine
Arts Center, 1000
College Blvd. For
information, call 484-
1847.


Active duty and vets eat free for Veterans Day


By Anne Thrower
Gosport Staff Writer
Two area restaurants are offer-
ing free meals to veterans and
active-duty military on or around
Veterans Day his year.
Applebee's Neighborhood
Grill & Bar restaurants are offer-
ing free meals on Veterans Day,
Nov. 11, at both locations in
Pensacola on Bayou Boulevard
and East 9 Mile Road.
Applebee's launched a pilot
program last year and because of
the response are providing the
meals throughout the country this
year.
Pensacola was not part of the
pilot program, but decided to
offer the free meals anyway -
unannounced. About 750 people
showed up last year without pub-
licity, said Eddie Hackett, manag-
er at the Bayou Boulevard restau-


rant.
He's expecting a lot more this
year. "We are treating it like a
Mother's Day," Hackett said.
The offer will be available the
entire day. Applebee's is open
from 11 a.m.-11 p.m.
In order to receive a free meals
veterans and active-duty military
must show proof of current or for-
mer military service.
Proof of service includes U.S.
uniform services identification
card, U.S. uniform services
retired identification card, current
leave and earnings statement, vet-
erans organization card, photo-
graph in uniform or wearing uni-
form.
For additional details, visit:
www. applebees. com/vetsday.
Golden Corral is holding its
ninth annual military appreciation
thank you dinner in Pensacola,


Nov. 16 from 5-9 p.m.
"There's always a big crowd,"
said Jerry Bulovas, manager at
the Golden Corral on Langley
Avenue.
Last year there were lines and
about $10,000 in free dinners
were given away.
The free dinner is avaliable to
any person who has ever served
in the United States military,
including the National Guard and
reserves. That includes veterans,
retirees and those currently serv-
ing.
To date, Golden Corral restau-
rants have provided more than 2.2
million free meals nationwide
and contributed more than $3.3
million to the Disabled American
Veterans organization.
Note: No official endorsement
of these commercial entities by
the Navy is implied or inferred.


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/
mwr/singsai /
liberty.ht.

6
Liberty Off-base
movie at The Rave,
leaves NASP at 6
p.m. and Corry at
6:15, $7.

7
Liberty Arts festi-
val, downtown
Pensacola, free shut-
tle, leaves NASP at
11 a.m. and Corry at
11:15 a.m.

8
Liberty New
Orleans Saints vs.
Carolina football, $35,
includes tickets and
transportation. Leaves
NASP at 9 a.m. and
Corry at 9:15 a.m.

9
Liberty Football
on the big screens.
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.

10
Liberty Free mall
shuttle, leaves 5:30
p.m.

11
Liberty NASP -
Blood drive, 4-9 p.m.,
register to win a Kia.

Liberty Corry -
Ladies pick movie
night.

12
Liberty NASP -
Free movie premier
- "GI Joe" at NASP,
11 a.m. and 7 p.m.


Loe HAPPY

1M. 3,,iivo Bee r, 2341h
NOPnu cct-mrym BIRTHDAY

SiloUpOcit m MARINES!

YDOC KOPPY



COME ADVERTISE WITH US!


CALL SIMONE SANDS


AT 433-1166 EXT. 21


The Pensacola Children's Chorus will present
its annual production of "Christmas on the
Coast" Dec. 11 and 12, at 7:30 p.m., and Dec.
13, at 2:30 p.m. at the Saenger Theatre.
Tickets are now on sale at the Saenger Theatre
box office, open weekdays 10 a.m.- 4 p.m., at all
TicketMaster outlets and at
www.ticketmaster.com or by phone by calling
595-3880. Ticket prices are $17, $27 and $29.
More than 300 performers, ages 9-18, will pro-
vide a Broadway-style production of medleys of
favorite songs and carols of the season.
For more information, call 434-7760. Photo
courtesy of Gayle Perry








GOSPORTMOVIES


Movies and show times for Portside Cinema


~* ~ I


FRIDAY Fame (PG) 5; All About Steve (PG13) 5:15; Surrogates (PG13) 7:15; The Invention of Lying (PG13) 7:30; Zombieland (R) 9:15;
Jennifer's Body (R) 9:30
SATURDAY Fame (PG) noon; All About Steve (PG13) 12:15; I Can Do Bad All By Myself (PG13) 2:15; Love Happens (PG13) 2:45; The Invention
of Lying (PG13) 4:45; Surrogates (PG13) 5; The Informant (R) 7; Zombieland (R) 7:15; Jennifer's Body (R) 9:15; Whiteout (R) 9:30
SUNDAY I Can Do Bad All By Myself (PG13) noon; Fame (PG) 12:15; All About Steve (PG13) 2:30; Love Happens (PG13) 2:45; Surrogates
(PG13) 4:45; The Invention of Lying (PG13) 5; Zombieland (R) 5; Jennifer's Body (R) 7:15
MONDAY Closed
TUESDAY Surrogates (PG13) 5; All About Steve (PG13) 5:15; Jennifer's Body (R) 7; Zombieland (R) 7:15
WEDNESDAY Fame (PG) 3; All About Steve (PG13) 3:15; The Invention of Lying (PG13) 5:15; Jennifer's Body (R) 5:15; Surrogates (PG13) 7:15;
(VETERANS DAY) Zombieland (R) 7:30
THURSDAY Surrogates (PG13) 5; All About Steve (PG13) 5:15; Jennifer's Body (R) 7; Zombieland (R) 7:15


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


In appreciation of your service to our country, Sam's Club will
give a $10 Gift Card to active and retired military and civilian
military employees and their families when they become a
Sam's Club Member.

Visit your local Club today, and discover how easy Membership
makes it to save on items throughout the year from holiday gifts
and d6cor to everyday essentials,


If you're already a Member, invite
friends or family so they, too, can
saving can be.


your military
see how easy


Samws Club.
Savings Made Simple


* * -. I m ew e at** M .. n r" Vn v1 m rff y a l I r4;, ftw r[ rf. v ,'p MetitK-- :i3
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l.-|.a* ..*Wtn sn l hit
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& MASTER'S DEGREES
Saveith our special tuition
rates at $250 a credit
*Your military training counts.
Transfer up to 99 credits from
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STake dvantage of free baok5 for
all required courses
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*Lean more regarding all f the
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PAG EB5


November 6, 2009


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November 6, 2009 GOSPORT


PAGEB6


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

Articles For Sale

Rifle Remington 50
caliber, black powder,
with scope and acces-
sories $125 497-1167

Fishing Gear Rods,
reels and tackle,
inshore and offshore
$10-$100 497-1167

Flight Suit Size 44
NOMEX $20 497-1167

Side by Side
Refrigerator $175
380-0484

Club Chair
Oversized .
Christopher Lowell
Collection. Good
condition. Green and
gold. $150 obo. Lv
msg. 457-6609

GE Self Cleaning
Electric Range
Perfect condition,
white enamel. Price
$225 850-529-5216


Merchandise

Import Ceramic
Tile 12 in., sand
beige, 120 sq ft,
enough for small
kitchen or bath. Incl
grout and mortar $99
497-9254

Range Electric GE
In good working con-
dition. $125 453-
0019

Couch excellent
$200 Bamboo swivel
chair $50 Dining
room set $175 Can
deliver 261-0700 or
492-0025
Garage Sales

Garage Sale Sat 7
Nov 09. All day
Saturday. 4929 Alvin
Drive Pensacoa FL 32507
Wingate subdivision
Blue Angel & Gulf
Beach


Pets

PCS MOVING
SALE-SAT. 7 NOV
AT 7AM Dive gear,
good clothing/shoes,
toys, compressor and
more! 850-345-1200
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 Condo
Waterfront, first floor
2BD/ 2BA, W/D, all
appliances, outdoor
pool, Water/garbage
included. $850 per
month. 850-698-0301


Real Estate

Flight Students
4BR/3BA w/ pool,
Gulf Breeze, near
Live Oaks. 25 min. to
NAS/35 Whiting.
$1,850/month 850-
934-7419

Perdido Key Beach
Condo Nice, 1BR,
furnished, W/D, pool.
Minutes to NAS $695
Bills paid 850-934-
7369

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

House For Sale
3BR/1BA Waterfront,
100 ft on Intercoastal.
Watch dolphins play


Real Estate

on a covered front
porch and deck. Lots
of storage. High and
dry. 3 stories w/ ele-
vator. $480,000. 251-
961-1642 or 850-
382-7620

House For Sale
Heron's Forest, near
NAS, 3BD/2BA,
2,000 sq ft. $250,000
251-979-5612
Discount for military.

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, car-


Real Estate
port, new appliances,
secluded corer lot.
$385,000 601-341-
2002

House For Sale
4BD/2BA, screened
pool, hot tub, tile
floors, new lighting
fixtures, 626
Gardenview Ct.
$230,000 850-261-
5013
Motors

1997 Toyota Celica
GT Cony. Ltd Ed, 5
spd, 89K, Exc Cond.
Grn w/ Tan int.
$6,000 OBO. 607-
592-7668

2002 Honda Civic
EX 2DR, 8,6215
miles, 5 spd, manual
trans, A/C, power
windows 850-944-
6944


Motors

1990 Buick Reatta
Limited Edition, sec-
ond owner, 97K
miles, automatic, air,
power windows.
Asking $7,500. Call
484-0928 or 698-
1752 Leave message.

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

2000 Celica Auto,
air, cruise, dk blue, gd
condition, AM/FM
cassette. Price $4,800
Call 850-457-4885

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

1990 Chrysler New
Yorker Exc. cond.,
new tires $1200 206-
1141


Motors

Trucks, SUVs and
vans

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

2003 Big Sky
Montana 5th Wheel
36 ft, 3 slides, excel-


lent
$23,000
5336


condition.
251-934-


Motorcycles

2008 Concours with
Throtlemeister, han-
dlebar riser, footpeg
lowering kit, front
fender extender, and
Cee-Bailey wind-
shield, only 8,500
miles. Silver gray
color. Garage kept,
never dropped, no


Motors

dings or scratches,
like new. 850-572-
1546 or 251-946-
2654. Will email pix
upon request. $9,000

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









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GOSPORT November 6, 2009


PAGE B7


To place an ad



433-1166 Ext. 29


* Publication date every Friday
except Christmas and New
Years.
SDeadline 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
SPlace your ad by phone or fax
Monday-Friday 8:30 am-5:00 pm
SFax your ad to 850-435-9174
SReach us at 850-433-1166 Ext. 29


Queen Mattress Set
New, pillowtop with war-
ranty. $170 850-471-
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

New King Pillowtop Set
In plastic. Delivery avail-
able. $230 850-255-3050

Full Size Mattress with
Foundation Still factory
sealed $125 850-471-
0330





Great 1BR Near
NAS/Cony Studio with


water view, cable and
intenet $695 incl all util-
ities. Call 850-418-1031

MONTHLY RENTAL
Perdido Key 1/1 Fully fur-
nished, most utilities. Call
for details. 850-492-0744
bleib@cox.net

Near NAS 3BD/2BA
home, 1,600 sq ft, 6
month lease $900/month
698-5313



Waterfront Townhouse
With Boat Slip 3BD/
2.5BA, 2,700 sq ft out-
side NAS gate $219,900
Greatviews 698-5313



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


Ford Mustang-2007 6
speed, red leather #
T75223453 $22,991
Pensacola Honda 1-800-
753-8272

Mercury Grand
Marquis-2006 LS,
loaded # P6X606678
$13,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272

Infinity 130-2001
Super clean, low miles #
T1T004109 $9,591
Pensacola Honda 1-800-
753-8272

Honda Accord LX-
2003 Automatic, only
64K miles #P3A040094
$11,994 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272

VW Passat TDI-2005
Only 72K miles #
T5P059424 $14,991
Pensacola Honda 1-800-
753-8272

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


Dodge Neon SXT-
2004 Automatic, good
MPG #T4D646877
$6,991 Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

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

VW Beetle-2004
Cony, TDI, only 24K
miles # T4M301693
$15,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272

Toyota Camry SE-
2004 6 cylinder, only
28K miles #T4U588615
$14,991 Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

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

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


Toyota Camry LE-
1998 Moon roof, spoiler
# TWU845869 $6,991
Pensacola Honda 1-800-
753-8272

Acura TL-2007 Navi,
loaded, must see #
P7A005190 $26,991
Pensacola Honda 1-800-
753-8272

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

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

Honda Civic EX-2006
Hondacert, 100Kwaran-
ty #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 $8,991
Pensacola Honda 1-800-
753-8272

Chevy 1500-2007 Reg
cab, must see #
T7Z187675 $12,991
Pensacola Honda 1-800-
753-8272

Honda Ridgeline
RTL-2006 Leather,
loaded # T6H563013


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

Jeep Wrangler-2006
4x4, big wheels, low
miles # P60746545
$20,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-8272

Nissan Frontier-2006
Crew cab, SE, low miles
# P6C463038 $16,593
Pensacola Honda 1-800-
753-8272

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

Toyota Tacoma-2007
One owner, prerunner #
P7M011914 $20,993
Pensacola Honda 1-800-
753-8272

Honda CRV-2002
EX, only 77K miles #
T2U012383 $11,592


$18,991 Pensacola Pensacola Honda 1-800-
Honda 1-800-753-8272 753-8272


Ford Edge-2007 Super
clean, one owner #
P7BB50493 $21,991
Pensacola Honda 1-800-
753-8272

Jeep Wrangler-2007
Unlimited, only 28K #
T7L187914 $23,991
Pensacola Honda 1-800-
753-8272

Ford Expedition-2004
Third seat, XLS, loaded #
T4LA70538 $10,992
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
Hondacert, 100Kwarran-
ty #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


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I I I I I I I I


I/






PAGE B8


209 2CVlIoVKS I COM


9
36 MOS.
wL w O0^C


I 1i'J


2004 CHEVY COLORADO
5 SPEED, A/C, T48138718
$8991.00

2003 HONDA CIVIC HYBRID
MUST SEE, T3S030549
$9991.00

2007 CHEVY 1500 REG CAB
MUST SEE, T7Z187675
$12991.00

2006 HONDA RIDGELINE RTL
LEATHER, LOADED, T6H563013
$18991.00

2007 FORD MUSTANG GT
6 SPEED, RED LEATHER, T75223453
$22991.00

2005 MAZDA TRIBUTE
LOW MILES, NICE SUV, T5KM57688
$12991.00

2006 JEEP WRANGLER 4X4
BIG WHEELS LOW MILES, P60746545
$20991.00

2006 MERCURY GRAND MARO, LS
LOADED, P6X606678
$13991.00

2001 INFINITY 130
SUPER CLEAN, LOW MILES, T1T004109
$9591.00

2003 HONDA ACCORD LX
AUTO, ONLY 64K MILES, P3A040094
$11994.00

2005 VW PASSAT TDI
ONLY 72K MILES, T5P059424
$14991.00

2007 CHEVY IMPALLA LS
LOADED, 1-OWNER, T79240591
$10992.00

2004 DODGE NEON SXT
AUTOMATIC, GOOD MPG, T4D646877
$6991.00


2006 NISSAN FRONTIER CREW CAB, SE
LOW MILES, P6C463038
$16593.00

2009 SUBARU FORESTER PREMIUM
1-OWNER, P705729
$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
$11592.00

2004 VW BEETLE CONV, TDI
ONLY 24K MILES, T4M301693
$15991.00

2007 FORD EDGE
SUPER CLEAN, 1-OWNER, P7BB50493
$21991.00

2004 TOYOTA CAMRY SE 6CY
ONLY 28K MILES, T4U588615
$14991.00

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

2007 JEEP WRANGLER UNLIMITED
ONLY 28K, T7L187914
$23991.00

2006 VW JETTA TDI
1-OWNER, DIESEL, LEATHER, T6M788183
$13992.00

2004 FORD EXPIDITION
3RD SEAT, XLS, LOADED, T4LA70538
$10992.00

1998 TOYOTA CAMRY LE
MOONROOF, SPOILER, TWU845869
$6991.00

2007 ACURA TL
NAVI, LOADED, MUST SEE, P7A005190
$26991.00


I I


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


November 6, 2009 GOSPORT




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