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Group Title: Gosport (Pensacola, Fla.)
Title: The Gosport
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00098615/00008
 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 20, 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: VID00008
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 30575998
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Preceded by: Air Station news

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Table of Contents
    Section A
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
    Section B
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
        Page B 4
        Page B 5
        Page B 6
        Page B 7
        Page B 8
Full Text

Motorists at NASP should be aware of road work at the follow-
ing locations: The eastbound lanes of Taylor Road between Duncan
Road and John Towers Road will be closed for reconstruction from
Nov. 18-Dec. 22. Traffic will be reduced to one lane in each direction
during construction.


The right, southbound lane of Duncan Road near the golf course cross-
walk will be closed for pavement repair adjacent to a storm drain inlet. All
other lanes will remain open. This work is scheduled to start Nov. 30 and be
complete by Dec. 22.
Motorists should be extra cautious while driving past these work zones.


Vol. 73, No. 46 VISIT GOSPORT ONLINE: www.gosportpensacola.com November 20, 2009


CFC surpasses



expectations


By Anne Thrower
Gosport Staff Writer

The 2009 EscaRosa
Combined Federal Campaign
(CFC) has exceeded all expecta-
tions. And money is still coming
in.
More than $806,000 had been
collected as of Nov. 18, about 8
percent higher than last year.
EscaRosa CFC Director Ron
Denson hopes to pass 10 percent
this year.
'That's huge considering the
economic concerns," Denson
said. "We just did not anticipate
seeing such an increase."
The drive officially ended Oct.
30. "Even though we have pretty
much stopped the workplace
campaign, it's still not too late to
make a donation," Denson said,
adding pledge cards will be
accepted until Dec. 15.
Denson was actually bracing
for less this year and a set a con-
servative goal of $728,000, less
than the $741,000 raised last year.
But ultimately the economy


didn't make a difference. "That
was the biggest surprise for all of
us," Denson said.
Prior campaigns have exceed-
ed more than $1 million. But
those were at a time when there
were more federal employees in
the area. The average contribution
per donor is up from roughly
$120 to $170-plus annually.
Denson attributes the cam-
paign's success to the efforts the
commands have given to the
campaign. "The chairs have real-
ly been passionate about the cam-
paign this year," he said.
CFC representatives did more
guest speaking this year than the
past five years combined in an
effort to help people understand
the program and who is benefit-
ing. "We did try and bring more
of the touchy feely aspects so
people understood it's not just a
handout, it's a program that is
really impacting peoples' lives,"
he said.
The CFC is not a non-profit,
but a federal program with the
purpose of implementing a once-


a-year drive for the federal
employees. It's the largest payroll
deductible campaign for federal
workers in the area. Last year
there were 292 CFC campaigns
nationwide that raised $275 mil-


lion. receive the funding. The remain-
About 97 percent ofthe money ing undesignated money is equal-
given to the EscaRosa CFC is ly dispersed among the agencies.
designated for local, state and About 30 percent of the money


national non-profits that meet fed-
eral guidelines qualifying to


See CFC on page 2


NHP powers down for weekend;

Al / growth includes portable ORs, new wards planned


Port o i- NP IN

Portable operating rooms go into place at NHP.


NASP's chaplains, USO

plan Thanksgiving activities


By Anne Thrower
Gosport Staff Writer

Thanksgiving week activities at Naval
Air Station Pensacola include an ecu-
menical service and meal on Nov. 23
organized by the chaplains on base and a
Thanksgiving feast on Nov. 26 at the
USO for service members who are not
able to make it home for the holiday.
The church service at the Naval
Aviation Memorial Chapel will start at 6
p.m., with refreshments, soup and salad
served at the J.B. McKamey Center at 7
p.m. People can also bring other food if
they wish, said Lt. Randy Ekstrom, who
along with Father Jack Gray are helping
to organize the event.
The service will include nine chaplains
from the various commands on base
offering prayers, with Capt. David
Girardin, the chaplain at the Naval
Education and Training Command, serv-
ing as the main speaker. For information,
contact Chaplain Ekstrom at 452-2341,
ext. 4.
It was such a success last year that offi-
cials and volunteers at the USO at NASP
plan to do it again serve a traditional
dinner on Thanksgiving Day.
And the center will remain open
throughout the Thanksgiving weekend


with food and plenty of activities. "That's
what the USO is all about," said local
USO Director Heidi Blair.
Last year the USO planned to serve
450 military members and more than 700
showed up. "This year we are planning
on 1,000 and we'll probably have more
than that," Blair said.
Blair said in talking to Sailors and


See Thanksgiving on page 2


Volunteer Barbara Mixon serves with a
smile at last year's USO Thanksgiving
event. Photo courtesy of Heidi Blair


By Rod Duren
NHP PAO

Starting today, Nov. 20, the day after national
Smoke-Out Day, Naval Hospital Pensacola
(NHP) will be observing a similar but different
- outage called a "power out" over the weekend.
It is the initial phase of the installation of a pair of
new, emergency generators. The hospital will be


Thanksgiving Day
closings and
reduced hours
By Anne Thrower
Gosport Staff Writer

The commissary, the NEX at
Aviation Plaza and Cony Station and
many MWR facilities will be closed
on Thanksgiving.
For the first time, the commissary
will have reduced hours on Nov. 27,
the day after Thanksgiving, said
Rowena Peterson. On Nov. 27 the
commissary will open at 9 a.m. and
close at 4 p.m.
The commissary will resume its
normal hours on Nov. 28 and 29,
opening at 8 a.m. and closing at 7 p.m.
Handicap patrons are allowed
entrance to the commissary 30 min-
utes prior to opening on all days.
The NEX at Aviation Plaza will be
closed on Thanksgiving, but will
resume normal hours on Nov. 27 from
8 a.m. to 8 p.m. The NEX will also
have normal hours on the weekend
after Thanksgiving.
The NEX will go to holiday hours
on Dec. 19, opening at 9 a.m. and clos-
ing at 4 p.m. until Jan. 2. Normal hours
will resume on Jan. 3.
Some of the MWR facilities that
will be closed on Thanksgiving Day


without power and void of any services,
including the Emergency Room and Pharmacy
- until 7 a.m. Monday.
The temporary closure begins the replacement
of the hospital's original 1975-era generators.
It's an unusual step to take for the 34-year-old
building the sixth Navy hospital to be built in

See NHP update on page 2


The National Flight Academy's new name,
"Ambition," is unveiled Nov. 12.

Ship naming ceremony

held for National Flight

Academy
From Shelley Ragsdale
National Flight Academy

The National Flight Academy (NFA), an
education program of the Naval Aviation
Museum Foundation Inc. held a "ship nam-
ing" ceremony Nov. 12. The ceremony for
the approximately 100,000-square-foot
National Flight Academy facility took place
in the Blue Angels Atrium inside the
National Naval Aviation Museum onboard
NAS Pensacola.
Construction of the $36.5 million project
is currently underway, with the grand-open-
ing of the National Flight Academy planned
for 2011.
Navy tradition dictates that each ship con-


See Closings on page 2


See NFA 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 20, 2009 GOSPORT


THIS WEEK

IN NAVAL HISTORY


November 20
1856 Cmdr. Andrew H. Foote lands at
Canton, China, with 287 Sailors and Marines to
stop attacks by Chinese on U.S. military and
civilians.
1917 USS Kanawha, Noma and Wakiva sink
German sub off France.
1933 Navy crew (Lt. Cmdr. Thomas G.W.
Settle and Marine Maj. Chester I. Fordney) sets
a world altitude record in balloon (62,237 ft.) in
flight into stratosphere.
1943 Operation Galvanic, under command of
Vice Adm. Raymond Spruance, lands Navy,
Marine and Army forces on Tarawa and Makin.
1962 President John F. Kennedy lifts the
blockade of Cuba.

November 21
1918 United States battleships witness sur-
render of German High Seas fleet at Rosyth,
Firth of Forth, Scotland, to U.S. and British
fleets.

November 22
1914 Title Director of Naval Aeronautics
established.

November 23
1940 President Franklin D. Roosevelt
appoints Adm. William D. Leahy as U.S. ambas-
sador to Vichy France to try to prevent the
French fleet and naval bases from falling into
German hands.

November 24
1852 Commodore Matthew Perry sails from
Norfolk, Va., to negotiate a treaty with Japan for
friendship and commerce.
1964 USS Princeton (LPH 5) completes
seven days of humanitarian relief to South
Vietnam which suffered damage from typhoon
and floods.
1969 HS-4 from USS Hornet (CVS 12)
recovers Apollo 12's all-Navy crew of astro-
nauts, Cmdrs. Richard Gordon, Charles
Conrad, and Alan Bean, after moon landing by
Conrad and Bean.

November 25
1775 Continental Congress authorizes priva-
teering.
1943 In Battle of Cape St. George, five
destroyers of Destroyer Squadron 23 (Capt.
Arleigh Burke) intercept five Japanese destroy-
ers and sink three and damage one without suf-
fering any damage.
1961 Commissioning of USS Enterprise
(CVA(N) 65), the first nuclear powered aircraft
carrier, at Newport News, Va.

November 26
1847 Lt. William Lynch in Supply sails from
New York to Haifa for an expedition to the River
Jordan and the Dead Sea. His group charted
the Jordan River from the Sea of Galilee to the
Dead Sea and compiled reports of the flora and
fauna of the area.
1940 Sixth and last group of ships involved in
Destroyers-for-Bases Agreement transferred to
British at Nova Scotia.

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


CFC from page 1

stays local, Denson said. One rea-
son it isn't larger is that a large num-
ber of the military population in the
Pensacola area are students who are
not thinking locally, he said.
The agency receiving the largest
single contribution this year from
the EscaRosa CFC will be the
Manna Food Bank in Pensacola.
Denson thinks the media emphasis
on people needing food may have
been a reason the non-profit
received more contributions this
year.


"When people think about help-
ing somebody I think they are more
willing to think about a child and
feeding than the other aspects,"
Denson said.
This year's campaign provided
gifts to contributors who gave a
minimum $240. The lunch bags are
still available as donation incentive.
The campaign also had two
drawings for an I-Pod and for a
global positioning system (GPS)
navigation device. Those were pur-
chased with dollars from recycled
ink.
Brenda Welch, an instructional


NHP update from page 1

Navy Pensacola since 1835 but it's not, by a long
shot, the only thing going on within and outside the
medical facility.
The hospital's fifth floor most recently used for
the head offices of each of the major directorates of the
facility, including Medical, Surgical and Branch Clinics
- has undergone a yearlong reconstruction process and
will soon become the new inpatient ward.
The fourth floor, which includes the current inpatient
ward and five operating rooms, will go into another
year-long renovation and restoration phase next week.
In the meanwhile, the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers
contracted with Mobile Medical International
Corporation to provide two, specially-built, portable
operating rooms. They are in place at the rear of the
hospital facility. Simulated OR cases were to have
taken place Nov. 16 before operations begin Nov. 23.


Thanksgiving from page 1

Marines who use the center those
who could only afford to go home
once during the holidays preferred
Christmas over Thanksgiving.
"Money is tight with everyone," she
said.
"Many already felt like the USO
was home," Blair said. It will be the
first time many of the active-duty
Sailors and Marines will be away
from home for Thanksgiving.
"It ends up being an emotional
day," Blair said. "It can be very, very
lonely." Last year many thanked the
volunteers for providing the meal,
she said.
As the USO continues to be more
utilized on base, it is reaching out
this Thanksgiving to include a shut-
tle service from Corry.


systems specialist at Corry's
Center for Information
Dominance, won the GPS. "I was
very surprised," Welch said.
Like most people, Welch didn't
give to CFC because there was a
drawing. In fact, she wasn't even
aware there was a drawing. "I just
always give to CFC," Welch said.
She got the news on Nov. 13. "It
was the best Friday the 13th I've
ever had in my whole life," she
said.
For those still wishing to con-
tribute, contact the CFC office at
452-2029.


Beginning today at noon, NH Pensacola will close its
gates to customers until Monday morning for the gen-
erator phase-in.
Sick call and non-emergency outpatient care for mil-
itary 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
today from 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
additional 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 civilian hospital emergency
room or urgent care clinic.


Many people have already been
assigned to cook turkeys, including
Blair who said she'll be cooking five
this year instead of doing nine like
she did last year. Members of
Northridge Church in Pensacola are
cooking 50 turkeys and McGuire's
Irish Pub in Pensacola is donating all
the mashed potatoes. Also, Pen Air
Federal Credit Union donated 65
turkeys.
But the center is still in need of
other items, especially items that will
last through the weekend. One of the
big items is soda. One soda per per-
son per day over the weekend adds
up to 300 cases of soda.
The USO also needs paper prod-
ucts, garbage bags and even garbage
cans. And they are short on ice chests
to keep the ice cold.
After Thanksgiving Day, the USO


Closings from page 1

(Nov. 26) include NASP/Corry Child
Development Centers, Auto Skills Center,
Crosswinds, Portside Cinema, Oak Grove Park,
Bayou Grande Marina, Sherman Cove Marina and
Oaks Restaurant, golf shop and gazebo at A.C.
Read Golf Course.
The two child development centers and Crosswinds
will also be closed Nov. 27. And the Auto Skills Center
will be closed Nov. 25.
Liberty Portside at NASP and Liberty at Corry will


NFA from page 1

structed for service be honored on his-
toric ceremonial occasions: keel-lay-
ing, ship naming, stepping the mast,
christening, commissioning and
decommissioning. Since the con-
struction of the National Flight
Academy facility, designed as a mod-
em aircraft carrier, parallels that of a
United States ship, retired Vice Adm.
Gerry Hoewing, president and CEO


will be serving barbecue and snacks.
So snacks are needed.
The Thanksgiving meal open
to all active-duty military will be
served noon to 6 p.m. And the center
will remain open from noon to 8
p.m. on Friday, Saturday and
Sunday.
Shuttles will leave Cony's gym at
12:30 p.m., 2 p.m., 3:30 p.m. and 5
p.m. The last shuttle will return to
Corry at 7 p.m.
While there are volunteers for the
weekend, Blair said the center is
always in need of permanent volun-
teers.
People wishing to donate items or
wanting to volunteer should call
Kathy Karsten at 455-8280.
Donations for Thanksgiving can be
dropped off at the USO until noon on
Wednesday.


have normal hours on Thanksgiving from 10:30 a.m.-10
p.m. Portside Club at NASP will be open from noon to
10 p.m. on Thanksgiving.
The MWR fitness centers at NASP and Corry Station
will have limited hours on Thanksgiving Day. Radford
Fitness Center will be open 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Portside
Fitness Center will be open from noon-6 p.m.; and
Wenzel Fitness Center will be open noon-6 p.m. The
Wellness Center will be closed.
The Mustin Beach Officers' Club will be closed Nov.
26-Nov. 30. The Ready Room at the O'Club will be open
from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. on Nov. 25.


of the National Flight Academy, and
retired Vice Adm. Mike Bowman,
chairman of the board for the Naval
Aviation Museum Foundation, hon-
ored this tradition by officially nam-
ing it "Ambition."
The name "Ambition" was chosen
because the NFA program will give
students the inspiration and "ambi-
tion" to study science, technology,
engineering and math (STEM) and
the field of aviation.


The National Flight Academy is
the latest major endeavor of the
Pensacola-based Naval Aviation
Museum Foundation Inc. Upon
opening, the National Flight
Academy will have an estimated $30
million economic impact on the Gulf
Coast region. The Academy Web
site, www.nationalflightacademy.
cor, will include regular updates on
the construction and program
progress.


Vol. 73, No. 46 November 20, 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 November20, 2009


A 13-year-old's thoughts on an unknown Soldier


Dear Editor:

Mary Catherine Smith is 13
years old and in the eighth grade
at Little Flower Catholic School
in Mobile, Ala.
This past year, Mary Catherine
was given an assignment to
choose a poem, read it and then
write down her reaction in the
form of a letter to the poem's
author.
The poem she chose was "The
Unknown Soldier" by J.P. Dunn.
Mary Catherine found herself
extremely moved and touched by
J.P. Dunn's simple words.
They had a profound effect on
her and she shared this in her let-


Dear Mr. Dunn:

I have read your
poem "The Unknown
Soldier." I found it to
be very inspiring in so
many ways.
It speaks for the
men and women who
wore the uniform and
served their country.
The Tomb of the
Unknown Soldier is a
great reminder of how
great our country is.
This poem inspired
me because the Soldier
gave his life to protect
his land.
He fought for his
country and for his
people. It made me feel
thankful and sad.
I felt thankful
because I know there
are many people dying
and fighting for my
country. Also, I felt sad
because he cared so


ter to Mr. Dunn.
I had not seen Mary Catherine's
letter of response until I stumbled
across it while cleaning out her
book bag in preparation for the
new school year.
I was amazed by what I read. It
was remarkable to read how the
words of one man, the efforts of
many and the privilege of our
freedom can affect a 13-year-old
girl without a care in the world.
It brought tears to my eyes, and
my heart filled with feelings of
both happiness and sadness.
I am so very proud of the way
my daughter showed respect and
gratitude for the men and women
who have fought, and who are


Mary Catherine Smith
much that he would
give his life for his own
country.
I felt so many differ-
ent feelings while read-
ing this poem.
Some of those feel-
ings were happiness,
sorrow, gladness and
gratitude.
This poem also
helped me realize how
lucky most of us are to
live in the land of the
free and live life to the
fullest.
Also, that we have


many people the
this country an
are willing to sa
their lives for o
other people.
Those people
serve their cot
just like the un
Soldier are
respected for wh,
did for the star
stripes.
My opinion is
who are not sca
go to the battlefie
risk their lives a
bravest of this cc
They have a
whether to fight
and they choose
so. They are not
to stand up for \
right and sacrific
lives.
The un]
Soldier paid a
price while fight
his country's del
cy.


currently fighting for our country
and what we believe in.
I want to share her words with
as many people as possible in
hopes to inspire others to recog-
nize the efforts of our veterans and
our active military and to bring
joy to those who have served us
and our wonderful country.
I think it is important to show
how one young child's words
from the heart can speak for thou-
sands.
Please see her letter of response
to Mr. Dunn, as well as his poem
below. Thank you for your time.

Kathy Smith
Mobile, Ala.

at love Although the
d that unknown Soldier lies
icrifice quietly at his resting
all the place, the good deed
and the bravery he
who showed for his fellow
entries countrymen will live
known on and never be forgot-
greatly ten.
at they Many admire people
rs and like the unknown
Soldier and will always
those remember what they do
hired to to give us freedom!
eld and This poem helps me
are the reflect on my life
country. because I don't have to
choice live in fear from day to
or not, day that my freedom
to do will be taken away and
afraid I won't be able to live
what is life as I want.
:e their Also, I know many
people care for my
known rights and for other
heavy people's rights.
ing for
mocra- Sincerely,
Mary Catherine Smith


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The Unknown Soldier
By J.P. Dunn

Although unknown he was not alone,
The night he passed away;
A mother touched his heart and lips
While his guardian angel led his soul
away

To the far off better land.
Across the trackless plains
When all will meet again those
Who are absent from home today

He gave his live for Democracy
To cement the hearts of men,
That all alike might share
Full freedom in every land

He fought beneath the stars and stripes
For the country he loved so well;
In the Flanders Fields in France
Our gallant hero fell

As a token of true friendship
We beautify his grave
In the cemetery at Arlington
Where the flowers gently wave;
We promise as we kneel beside him
Beneath the elms quiet shade,
That his flag of yesterday
We hold in ecstasy today


I


IN11


----------------------- I


Crmedit Ulonl


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PAGE 4 November20, 2009 EiOSP~JIRZI7


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November 20, 2009 GO SPORT





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New bill should help military spouses with relocation bureaucracy


Story, photo
by Anne Thrower
Gosport Staff Writer


President Barack Obama recently signed the
Military Spouse Residency Relief Act that is intended
to ease the bureaucracy that military spouses endure
with relocations.
The bill allows military spouses who relocate out of
a state with their service members on military orders to
have the option to claim the same state of domicile as
their active-duty spouses, regardless of where they are
stationed.
In the past, each time a military family moved to a
different state, the spouse was subject to unnecessary
and often expensive changes, proponents of the bill
said.
Relocation and deployment specialists at Naval Air
Station Pensacola are waiting to get the details of the
bill that was signed on Veterans Day, Nov. 11.
"It gives them more options with regard to paying
taxes and getting tags," said Pam Banks, a relocation
and deployment specialist at NASP.
The bill will amend the Service Members Civil
Relief Act that, among other things, allows service
members to use the same driver's licenses, voting
cards and state tax procedures when they relocate.
Now those same rights will apply to spouses who
often had to shift through mounds of paperwork to
determine different state tax procedures and incur


INASr -ieer ana F-amlly upporn tenter employees
(from left) Val Young, supervisor, Work & Family Life;
Pam Banks, relocation and deployment specialist
and Shelia Q. McNeely, administrative assistant, go
over the relocation package that military families
receive and talk about new legislation for family
members.
expensive changes every time they relocated.
Residents of Florida, for example, do not have a
state income tax. However, when a couple relocates to
a state with state income tax, often there are questions
about how the tax should be handled. The bill gives
couples the option on where they want to declare resi-
dency.
Other changes like having to get a new driver's
license within 30 days of locating in some states would
also be an option for spouses.
"I'm still researching the extent of the act," Banks


said, adding details of the new legislation should be
arriving at FFSC shortly. "It will save a lot of hassle."
Kathy Sims, a relocation and deployment specialist
at NASP, said this is another example of how much
has improved for military families in the past decade.
"There are more things available than they have ever
had in the U.S. military," she said.
In addition to helping families relocate, there are
services that help spouses with job leads at their new
location, including help with resume writing.
Sims said it makes her feel proud when she sees leg-
islation that helps military members and their families.
Word of the new legislation pleased Families United
for Our Troops and Their Mission, the nation's largest
military family organization.
"By signing the Military Spouse Residency Relief
Act, the president is easing the cumbersome bureau-
cratic hurdles that military spouses are forced to endure
with every relocation," the organization said.
"Military spouses and their families serve and sacri-
fice with their troops every day," officials with
Families United said.
"(We) will continue working to ensure that their sac-
rifice for this country is made as easy as possible and
that the families that support our men and women in
uniform are taken care of while their loved ones serve
this nation."
The organization went on to say "this legislation
represents a significant step forward for military fami-
lies, and Families United applauds President Obama
for signing it into law.


Federal officials pledge support for hiring veterans under Obama directive


By Gerry J. Gilmore
American Forces Press Service

WASHINGTON Senior federal
officials recently pledged their support of
President Barack Obama's directive to
increase the hiring of military veterans.
Obama signed the executive order Nov.
9 that calls on each federal agency to
establish a veterans' employment pro-
gram office designed to help former serv-
ice members get through the maze of
paperwork as they apply for federal posi-
tions. It also mandates that agencies train
personnel specialists on veteran employ-
ment policies.
The order also directs federal agencies
to work with the departments of Defense
and Veterans Affairs to develop and apply
technologies designed to help disabled
veterans.
Also recently Secretary of Labor Hilda
L. Solis appeared at a U.S. Chamber of
Commerce event where she told civilian
employers they should consider military
veterans as employees of choice.
Solis said establishing a veterans' pro-
gram office within most federal agencies
is part of a program designed to transform
the federal government into the model
employer of America's veterans.
America owes a great debt to its mili-
tary veterans, Veterans Affairs Deputy
Secretary W. Scott Gould said at the press
conference.
"We can reach out to them with some-
thing as simple, as pragmatic, as practical
as a job; a good job in government,"
Gould said.
And, veterans' hard-won experience,
he said, constitutes "an asset we can now


bring into government."
It is imperative, Gould said, that gov-
ernment agencies assist veterans to
become aware of government jobs, help
veterans translate their military skills into
civilian parlance, and to help them adjust
to their new civilian environment.
Office of Personnel Management
Director John Berry told reporters that the
president directed him "to do right by our
veterans."
America's veterans "are valued, they
are experienced, and they are trained,"
Berry said. Consequently, he said, it
would be foolish not to provide veterans
with more opportunities to continue to
serve in the federal workforce after mili-
tary service.
"And so, we want to make sure that
they know they are welcome and we will
have a job for them," Berry said. "We will
find one that matches their skills, their
passions and their interests and their abili-
ties."
After finding the rightjob, he said, each
veteran will be mentored to help them
adapt and transition into the civilian work
culture so that they can succeed.
The governmentwide Council on
Veterans' Employment, chaired by Solis
and Veterans Affairs Secretary Eric
Shinseki, will play a key role in the veter-
ans hiring program, Berry said.
Solis' and Shinseki's influence, vision
and leadership will make the program a
success, Berry said. OPM plans to release
a list of the numbers of veterans working
at federal agencies.
"And our goal is to have every one of
those numbers increase, so that those per-
centages go up," Berry said.


The United States "arguably has the
best-trained, best-equipped and best-led
military force the world has ever seen,"
said Gail McGinn, acting undersecretary
of defense for personnel and readiness.
The president's veterans employment
initiative "will showcase the leadership
and technical skills our military members
have to offer," McGinn said, and "will
bring back that wonderful talent into our
civilian workforce."
The Defense Department already is the
largest federal employer of military veter-
ans, McGinn noted. Today, about 342,000
defense civilians are veterans, she said,
making up about 45 percent of the depart-
ment's civilian workforce.
"I work side by side with veterans
every day," McGinn said. The skills veter-
ans learned in the service, she said, "serve
them very, very well working within the
Department of Defense."
The department has two Web sites that
provide employment information for vet-
erans, as well as a toll-free phone number
where they can talk to career advisors, she
said.
The department, McGinn said, also
provides transition programs for separat-
ing military members that feature resume
writing, skills assessments, interview-
process training, and jobs-search tech-
niques.
"We also provide special help to our
wounded, ill and injured service members
whose careers have been cut short due to
the injuries received in Iraq or
Afghanistan," she said, through the
"Hiring Heroes" career fairs.
Thirty one of these career fairs, she
said, have been run across the United


States since 2005.
The largest of the fairs, conducted in
June at Walter Reed Army Medical
Center here, attracted more than 570 job
seekers, McGinn said.
The career fairs, she said, provide serv-
ice members, many of whom still are
recovering from wounds, the opportunity
to visit with potential employers, get on-
the-spot interviews, and often, job offers.
"At DoD, we are extremely proud of
our service members and fully aware of
the value that they bring to the federal
government," McGinn said.
The interagency process launched by
Obama's executive order "will clear a
pathway for more federal jobs for our
service members," McGinn said, and
"will allow them to look throughout the
federal government to find the right fit and
the best federal job for them."
The Department of Homeland
Security's mission of securing the home-
land requires dedicated people "willing to
do whatever it really takes to get the job
done," said JeffNeal, DHS's chief human
capital officer.
Military veterans, Neal said, have "all
the types of qualifications that we are
looking for in DHS, and they have proven
time and time again, when their country
has called on them, they are ready to
respond."
Neal said his agency plans to employ
50,000 military veterans by 2012.
"We want to show the veterans of
America that DHS is one of the places
where you are welcome, where you are
valued, where you can build a second
career and continue your service to
America," he said.


Advertise with us!


Call Simone Sands at


433-1166 Ext. 21









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PAGE G6


November 20, 2009 GOSPORT






November 20, 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.

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

Turkey Trot 5K Nov. 21
The Turkey Trot 5K will take place
at 8 a.m., Nov. 21. People are encour-
aged to register between 6:30-7:30
a.m. at the track near the parade field.
The event open to people with
military ties will include a 5K, a
Mashed Potato one-mile run and a
toddler trot.
The 5K costs $20, the one mile
costs $10 and the Toddler Trot costs
$5. For information or to register in
advance, call PS2 Liliana Balcazar at
452-3100, ext. 1121.

Blended families class planned
Just in time for the holidays the
Fleet and Family Support Center is
holding two blended families work-
shops.
Participants will learn techniques
for dealing with problems and sugges-
tions for creating harmony.


Join the discussion about the chal-
lenges and joys of living in blended
families. All military parents/families
are welcome.
The workshops will take place Nov.
24 and Dec. 1 from 11 a.m.-3 p.m. at
FFSC.
Call 452-5990 for information or to
register.

New hours for relief society
The Navy-Marine Corps Relief
Society Pensacola will have new
hours from 9 a.m.-3 p.m.
Phones will still be answered from
8 a.m.-4 p.m. at 452-2300.

Tree to be planted at NASP Dec. 1
The 15th annual Tree Awareness
Week will be observed Dec. 1-4 at
NASP.
To highlight the observance, a live
oak will be planted on the south side
of Bldg. 679 on Turner Street between
Fred Bauer Street and Fisher Avenue.
The ceremony will be held Dec. 1 at
1 p.m. All hands are encouraged to
attend. For information call 452-3131,
ext. 3016.

Relief society 5K fundraiser
The 5K Combat Run to raise money
for the Navy Marine Corps Relief
Society will take place Dec. 5 at
NASP.
People can register in the food court
inside Bldg. 630 from 11:30 a.m.-3
p.m. every military payday until the
run.
There will be prizes for the fastest
males and the fastest females.
When the runners sign up and give
a $10 donation, they will receive
goodie bags with more than $40 worth
of items as well as a T-shirt.
People are encouraged to start reg-
istering at 7:30 a.m. on the day of the
run, which starts at 9 a.m.
People with questions should con-
tact or e-mail Amy TerHorst at 458-


8884, ext. 3326.

Mega team century ride spin Dec. 5
Spin into the holidays with a Mega
team century ride on Dec. 5, starting at
8:30 a.m. at the Radford Fitness
Center at NASP
As part of the ride two-member
teams complete 100 miles per team.
The contest will have 40 bikes for
the 20 teams. There will be prizes for
first, second and third place.
To participate call 452-6802.

CFS continuing education Dec. 8
The Command Financial Specialist
quarterly continuing education train-
ing required to uphold CFS desig-
nation will take place Dec. 8 at 2
p.m. at the base theater in the Schools
Command building.
A mortgage loan specialist from
Pen Air Federal Credit Union will dis-
cuss current home and mortgage
issues in the local NASP area.
For information contact Amy Lee
Ming at amy.ming.ctr@navy.mil or
452-5990, ext. 3133.

Fill the Mayflower for Thanksgiving
Coastal Moving & Storage and
Manna Food Pantries invite the public
to fill the Mayflower (tractor-trailer)
during the week of Thanksgiving,
Nov. 23-25.
Manna will provide fully staffed
drop-off sites for food and monetary
donations at Cordova Mall at Ninth
Avenue and Airport Boulevard.
Manna would like to fill as many
Mayflowers as possible. For informa-
tion visit www.mannafoodpantries.org
or contact or contact Jay Bradshaw at
602-7762.

Talent gospel show Dec. 5
B.J. Entertainment, TK and
Kirkland Ent. presents "So You've
Got Talent Gospel Show" at Pensacola
High School on Dec. 5.


There will be more than $2,500 in
prizes. Doors open at 6 p.m. and the
show starts at 7 p.m.
Tickets are available at Gold
Market, The Cellphone Place, The
Drizzle BBQ and Zevo's.
For information or to sign up for
auditions, call 232-0545.

Blanket ride for the homeless Nov. 28
The benefit motorcycle ride to gath-
er blankets for the homeless will take
place Nov. 28 starting at 1 p.m.
The cost to participate is $5 or a
blanket per person.
Riders will meet at the Panhandle
Motorcycle Society (PMS), 1487
South Fairfield Drive, in Pensacola.
The ride will leave at 2 p.m. and go
to the Heavenly Blessings Ministry in
Pensacola where Pastor Renee Star
will be accepting blankets. Riders will
then return to PMS for live music and
celebration.
For information, contact Cat
Warfield at 492-6224 or 375-0428.

Double Bridge Run scheduled
The 2010 Double Bridge Run is
scheduled for Feb. 6, 2010.
The run is a 15K that begins in
Pensacola, crosses the Pensacola Bay
Bridge and the Bob Sikes Bridge and
finishes on Pensacola Beach.
There is also a 5K run/walk that
begins in Gulf Breeze and finishes on
Pensacola Beach.
Registration is $30 through Dec. 31
and $35 beginning Jan. 1. Register at
pensacolasports.com.
Also the Pensacola marathon will
now be in November. The marathon is
scheduled for Nov. 14.
The Pensacola Marathon includes a
marathon, half Marathon and a kids
marathon.
For questions regarding the run or
marathon, contact the Pensacola
Sports Association at 434-2800 orjol-
liff@pensacolasport.com.


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PAGE 8


November 20, 2009 GO SPORT






SECTIONE

November 20, 2009


GOSPORT IFE


VT-10 SAU
change of
command;
see page B2
Spotlight
Cmdr. Amos Stibolt Cmdr. Jeffrey Lehnertz


Snapshot: facts
about diabetes,
America's seventh
leading cause
of death
How many Americans
have diabetes and pre-dia-
betes?
S 23.6 million
Americans have diabetes
- 7.8 percent of the U.S.
population. Of these, 5.7
million do not know they
have the disease.
Each year, about 1.6
million people ages 20 or
older are diagnosed with
diabetes.
The number of people
diagnosed with diabetes
has risen from 1.5 million
in 1958 to 17.9 million in
2007, an increase of epi-
demic proportions.
It is estimated that 57
million adults age 20 and
older have pre-diabetes.
What is the prevalence
of diagnosed and undiag-
nosed diabetes by age?
23.5 million
Americans ages 20 or
older have diabetes -10.7
percent of this age group.
12.2 million
Americans ages 60 or
older have diabetes 23.1
percent of this age group.
What is the prevalence
of diagnosed diabetes in
youth?
186,300 people under
age 20 have type 1 and
type 2 diabetes 0.2 per-
cent of this age group.
What is the prevalence
of diabetes by
race/ethnicity?
Non-Hispanic whites
14.9 million; 9.8 per-
cent of all non-Hispanic
whites aged 20 and older
have diagnosed and undi-
agnosed diabetes.
African Americans
3.7 million; 14.7 per-
cent of all non-Hispanic
blacks age 20 and older
have diagnosed and undi-
agnosed diabetes.
Non-Hispanic blacks
are about 1.8 times more
likely to have diabetes as
non-Hispanic whites 20
years and older.
Hispanics/Latinos
10.4 percent of
Hispanics/Latinos ages 20
or older have diagnosed
diabetes.
The overall risk for
death among people with
diabetes is about double
that of people without dia-
betes.


November is American Diabetes Month

New cases of diabetes linked to rising obesity rates


From Centers for Disease Control and Prevention


Diabetes is a leading cause of kidney

failure, blindness and amputations, and

a major cause of heart disease and

stroke. Nearly 24 million Americans have diabetes,

and about 6 million of them are unaware of their

disease. With obesity on the rise, millions more are

at risk of developing diabetes.


Every 24 hours more than
4,000 adults are diagnosed with
diabetes and approximately 200
people die from diabetes.
Diabetes is a major cause of
heart disease and stroke and a
leading cause of leg and foot
amputations unrelated to injury,
kidney failure, and new cases of
blindness in adults. However,
people with diabetes can lower
their risk of complications by
following important steps to
control the disease:
Talk to your healthcare
provider about how to manage
your blood glucose (A1C),
blood pressure, and cholesterol.
Get both the seasonal and
H1N1 flu vaccines as soon as
they are available. For those
with diabetes, it is important to
ask for the "shot" version of both
vaccines. In addition, talk to
your health care provider about a
pneumonia (pneumococcal)
shot. People with diabetes are
more likely to die from pneumo-
nia or influenza than people who
do not have diabetes.
Stay at a healthy weight and
engage in moderate physical
activity for two hours and 30
minutes each week or vigorous
physical activity for one hour


and 15 minutes each week. Be
sure to add muscle strengthening
activities on two or more days
each week. Physical activity can
help you control your weight,
blood glucose, and blood pres-
sure, as well as raise your
"good" cholesterol and lower
your "bad" cholesterol.
Obesity is a major risk factor
During the past 20 years there
has been a dramatic increase in
obesity in the United States, and
this is a major factor but not
the only factor in the increas-
ing rate of newly diagnosed
cases of diabetes. Population
increases in diabetes have coin-
cided with increases in obesity,
and the type 2 diabetes epidemic
is believed to be largely a result
of the increase in obesity levels.
Diagnosed diabetes has
increased, particularly in over-
weight and obese individuals,
and improvements in diabetes
awareness and enhanced detec-
tion are occurring among the
most obese.
Ways you can help prevent
diabetes
Prediabetes is a condition in
which individuals have blood
glucose levels higher than nor-
mal but not high enough to be


Diabetes directly affects the lives of millions of
Americans and their families. While no cure exists,
medical advancements are continually producing


new, more effective treatments to
control the disease. Individuals
who manage their diabetes proper-
ly can lower their risk of complica-
tions and live productive, normal
lives. During National Diabetes
Month, we recommit to educating
Americans about the warning
signs of diabetes, and help those
with the condition to mitigate the
effects of this devastating disease.
The two common forms of dia-


Diabetics use a blood glucose meter and a lancet (a tool to get a drop
of blood) to check their blood glucose. A meter will use the blood to give
you a number which is known as the blood glucose level. It is usually
checked before meals, after meals, and sometimes at bedtime. People
who take insulin usually need to check their glucose more often.


classified as diabetes. In 2007,
at least 57 million American
adults were estimated to have
prediabetes. People with predia-
betes have an increased risk of
developing type 2 diabetes,
heart disease, and stroke.
However, progression to dia-
betes among those with predia-
betes is not inevitable.
Recent studies have shown
that people at high risk for type
2 diabetes can prevent or delay


innovations. Type 2 diabetes is the most prevalent
form of diabetes and usually affects individuals age
40 and older, and those who are overweight, inac-


National Diabetes
Month 2009:
a proclamation
by the president of
the United States of
America


betes are known as type 1 and type 2. Type 1 dia-
betes occurs when an individual's immune system
destroys insulin-producing cells. The outlook for
those with type 1 diabetes has dramatically
improved in the past few decades due to a host of


tive, or have a family history of the
disease. Every day, 10 children in
this country are diagnosed with type
2 diabetes a staggering statistic
that reflects the growing epidemic of
obesity in our country.
Preventive care is the simplest
way to avoid diabetes and its com-
plications. A healthy diet, combined
with daily exercise, has been shown
to dramatically reduce incidence of
this disease.


African Americans, Latinos and Native
Americans, as well as the elderly, are at greater risk
of developing diabetes during their lifetimes. As a
nation, we must ensure that all Americans know the
warning signs of this disease, and if diagnosed,


the onset of the disease by los-
ing 5 to 7 percent of their body
weight. You can do that by eat-
ing healthier and getting moder-
ate physical activity for 150
minutes each week or vigorous
physical activity for 75 minutes
each week.
The development and deliv-
ery of lifestyle interventions to
people at risk for diabetes are
needed to stop the rise in new
cases of diabetes.


have access to affordable, quality medical care to
help control it.
While diabetes is a complex and challenging
disease, dedicated researchers continue to make
important discoveries. This month, we honor those
who have made these successes possible, support
those who are battling diabetes, and rededicate
ourselves to sustaining Federal investments in
research and education programs that improve the
prevention and treatment of this disease.
Now, therefore, I, Barack Obama, president of
the United States of America, by virtue of the
authority vested in me by the Constitution and the
laws of the United States, do hereby proclaim
November 2009 as National Diabetes Month. I
encourage citizens, medical institutions,
Government and social service agencies, busi-
nesses, non-profit organizations, and other inter-
ested groups to join in activities that help prevent,
treat and manage diabetes.


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ROBIN
SPARROW
WREN


Jokes & Groaners
The Defendant
The judge read the charges, then asked, "Are you the
defendant in this case?"
"No sir, your honor, sir," replied Bob, "I've got a lawyer to
do the defendin'. I'm the guy who done it."

Math 'help'
Parents are expected to participate in their children's edu-
cation. Most gladly help their children whenever they're
stumped. One day after school, young Andrew ran into the
house waving a paper in the air. "Hey, Mom, great news!
There were only three mistakes on my math homework," he
announced. "You made one, Dad made one and I made
one!"

Translating advertising language
NEW- Different color from previous design.
FUTURISTIC No other reason why it looks the way it
does.
REDESIGNED Previous flaws fixed they hope.
BREAKTHROUGH They finally figured out a use for it.
MAINTENANCE FREE Impossible to fix.
MEETS ALL STANDARDS Theirs, not yours.
SOLID-STATE As heavy as it can possibly be.






PAGE B2


GOSPORT POTLIGHT


November20, 2009


VT-10 SAU Naval Hospital Pensacola names its top Sailors of the Year


to change

command

today

From VT-10 SAU

Training Squadron Ten
Squadron Augment Unit
(SAU) Commanding
Officer, Cmdr. Jeffrey
Lehnertz will be relieved
by Cmdr. Amos Stibolt
today (Nov. 20), at 10 a.m.,
in a ceremony at the
National Naval Aviation
Museum's USS Cabot


Cmdr. Amos Stibolt

Flight Deck onboard NAS
Pensacola.
Cmdr. Amos Stibolt is a
native of Richton Park, Ill.,
and received his commis-
sion when he graduated
from the Reserve Officer
Training Corps (ROTC) at
Northwestern University in
1993.
After designation as a
naval aviator in March
1996, he reported to Patrol
Squadron Thirty (VP-30)
at NAS Jacksonville for
initial training in the P-3
Orion.


Cmdr. Jeffrey
Lehnertz


Cmdr. Stibolt's first
assignment was with the
Mad Foxes of Patrol
Squadron Five (VP-5).
During this tour he com-
pleted deployments to
NAS Roosevelt Roads,
Puerto Rico; NAS
Keflavik, Iceland; and
NAS Sigonella, Sicily.
At the completion of this
tour, he moved to NASP as
a flight instructor in the T-
34C Mentor with Training
Air Wing Six. While
instructing in the T-34C
Flight Instructor Training
Unit (FITU) he was select-
ed to be the first NATOPS
program manag-
er/evaluator and one of the
first Navy flight instructors
in the T-6A Texan II.
Cmdr. Stibolt left active
duty in 2003 and immedi-
ately affiliated as a reservist
in the Training Squadron
Ten (VT-10) Squadron
Augment Unit (SAU). In
February 2007, he volun-
teered for nine months of
active duty when asked to
serve as the officer in charge
of the T-6A FITU.
Subsequent assignments as
the VT-10 SAU operations
officer and executive officer
have lead to his selection as
commanding officer.
During his career, Cmdr.
Stibolt has accumulated
more than 3,400 flight
hours, with more than
1,300 of them in the T-6.


Story, photos,
by Rod Duren
NHP PAO


The top four Sailors of the Year

(SoYs) at Naval Hospital

Pensacolaae amirrorimage of

the command as a whole: taking direct cae of

patients and making sure those Sailors

deploying and their families are watched over

attentively.


On Oct. 29, NH
Pensacola named its top
Sailors of the Year (for FY-
09) at a luncheon at the
Crosswinds at Corry
Station.
The Senior Sailor of the
Year is HM1 Marquita Y
Culley of radiology. The
Junior SoY is HM2 Sally
R. Griffin of the Plans,
Operations and Medical
Intelligence (POMI)
department. The Sailor of
the Year is HM3 James L.
Aldridge of Naval Branch
Health Clinic, Naval Air
Technical Training Center
(NATTC). The Blue
Jacket SoY is HN Jevelle
Moore of the physical
therapy/occupational ther-
apy department.
HM1(SW) Culley,
leading petty officer of
radiology, is described as
having "superior leader-
ship ability" that enhances
the professional and tech-
nical development of 22
junior Sailors, two
reservists and 19 civilians
under her tutelage, said the
department's leading sen-
ior enlisted member,
HMC(FMF) Kari
Ferguson.
The petty officer man-
ages a $2.7 million annual
budget and maintains cog-
nizance of $5 million in
equipment supporting
more than 150,000 hospi-
tal beneficiaries. Her tire-
less efforts were para-
mount in the providing of
more than 77,000 radio-
logical exams without


delay or interruption to
patient care despite a 20
percent decrease in man-
power due to deploy-
ments. Culley oversaw
and managed Sailors in
the purging of more than
4,400 pounds of X-ray
film resulting in a 20 per-
cent increase of storage
space in preparation for
the department's digital
archiving system.
As a person who con-
sistently seeks ways to
improve patient care and
safety, Culley's efforts in
organizing a 24-hour duty
section, and on-call watch
operating room watches,
provides continuous emer-
gency services and radio-
logical support.
Culley, known as a
"problem-solver" who
possesses an "outside the
box mentality" also pro-
vides collateral duty as a
Volunteer Income Tax
assistant, Combined
Federal Campaign repre-
sentative, and First Line
Leadership Training coor-
dinator where she teaches
various topics to junior
Sailors and officers.
Within the community,
she volunteers her time
with the Pine Forest High
School Junior ROTC drill
meet; and mentoring sec-
ond grade students at
Edgewater Elementary.
She also serves as the
command outreach coor-
dinator where she coordi-
nates community service
opportunities throughout


HMI(SW)
Marquita


Culley

the area resulting in 105
Sailors volunteering more
than 435 off-duty hours of
40 separate projects.
HM2 Griffin, leading
petty officer for the POMI
department, uses her
"exceptional planning and
prioritizing" to handle the
tremendous responsibility
in support of command
individual augmentees
(IAs) deploying through-
out the world; and in sup-
port of their families
remaining in the area.
"She has accomplished
more personally and pro-
fessionally than anyone in
her position in the last
three years," said HMCM
Ronald Edquilang. She is
the "go-to person" for all
deployment requirements
and has been the key to the
successful operation of
POMI.
Griffin maintains strict
quality assurance on data-
base and deployment
readiness of more than
1,070 active-duty person-
nel from the hospital and
its 12 branch health clin-
ics. Due to her detailed
nature and unrelenting
pursuit of excellence,
POMI successfully
deployed 148 Sailors in
support of 45 Navy medi-
cine taskers; and eased the
transition of 90 personnel
returning to the command
from deployments. She
also serves as the assistant
family care plan coordina-
tor identifying and notify-
ing service members' fam-
ilies in need of care plans.
In the community,
Griffin volunteered for the
Mustin Beach and internal
beach clean-ups, the annu-
al Fiesta Fun Run and the
"Animal Foster Home for


V-j VgF


HM2 Sally R. HM3 James L. HN Jevelle
Griffin Aldridge Moore


IA Sailors," a group that
cares for pets of currently
deployed service mem-
bers. She currently is purs-
ing an associate's degree
in pre-veterinary medicine
at Pensacola Junior
College.
HM3 Aldridge, a certi-
fied member of the sick
call screener team at the
NATTC branch clinic and
its medical records petty
officer, is the Junior SoQ.
He has conducted a multi-
tude of 'first string indoc-
trination' health-clinic
briefs for both NATTC
and Marine Air Training
Support Group staff; and
has provided medical cov-
erage for six MATSG-21
and four NATTC fire-
fighting physical training
exercises involving more
than 800 Sailors and
Marines.
An invaluable member
of the military sick call
team, Aldridge assisted
health care providers in
the treatment of more than
300 patients monthly, per-
forming triage, primary
assessment and entries
into the hospital's comput-
er records. His efforts
were essential in the clinic
achieving 98 percent oper-
ational medical readiness.
Aldridge is "self-moti-
vated, resourceful, persist-
ent and constantly person-
ifies the high standards,"
of the United States Navy,
said HMC David
Lockard, leading chief of
the clinic.
Within the community,
the Sailor volunteered his
time as a fire fighter and
first responder for the
Myrtle Grove Volunteer
Fire Department; mentor-
ing adolescents with Big


Brothers of America; and
assisted and mentored stu-
dents at Bellview Baptist
Church.
HN Moore, the Blue
Jacket SoQ, has provided
complex treatment ses-
sions and fabrication of
customer orthotics for
1,200 patients for the
physical therapy and
occupational therapy
department demonstrating
the "ability to quickly
assimilate complex skills
and implement his knowl-
edge to overcome the
challenging technical
aspects of the specialty
clinic, said HMC Victor
Alonzo, leading chief
As the department's
training representative, he
implemented military and
therapy training plans;
directly supervised two
military assistants; and
ensured compliance and
timeliness of all
Department of Defense
mandated training.
As a dedicated educa-
tor, he personally instruct-
ed occupational therapy
specific exercises and
modalities to six West
Florida High School stu-
dents from February to
April 2009; and facilitated
monthly nurse/corpsmen
orientation classes for new
PT/OT staff members.
Within the community,
Moore volunteered with
Big Brothers & Big
Sisters to provide after-
school mentoring of stu-
dents from Navy Point
Elementary; served break-
fast for a month to the
homeless at Pensacola
Lutheran Church; and was
parade marshal for the
Fiesta Day Parade in
downtown Pensacola.


NOMI selects Civilian of the Quarter


From Felicia Sturgis
NOMI PAO

The Naval Operational Medicine
Institute (NOMI) Civilian of the Quarter
I I








1 4- !
-~ .. '.


for the July 2009-September 2009 period is
Thomas F. Robertson, lead medical instru-
ment technician, of the Naval Aerospace
Medical Institute (NAMI) hyperbaric med-
icine department. He is responsible for

1 I [

II


Thomas Robertson closes door to hyperbaric chamber.


managing operation and maintenance of
the hyperbaric chamber and serves as lead
maintenance supervisor for the
Department. He also serves as a lead diving
supervisor during clinical hyperbaric oxy-
gen therapy treatments and emergency
treatments for decompression sickness and
all other dysbaric illnesses.
Two of many examples of Robertson's
key support of the NOMI mission during
this past quarter:
He identified a defective system com-
ponent in the hyperbaric chamber, found a
replacement component, tested it and
directed its installation; allowing the
NAMI hyperbaric chamber to remain 100
percent operational and ensured the contin-
uation of the system's NAVFAC certifica-
tion.
He researched and directed the set-up
of the planned maintenance system for the
newly acquired "Fly Away Recompression
Chamber" to ensure the hyperbaric depart-
ment's operational status during the
upcoming chamber and dive system over-
haul.
Ongoing hyperbaric chamber function is
key not only to the NAMI hyperbaric med-
icine department's primary mission of
emergency treatments for decompression
sickness and all other dysbaric illnesses, it
is critical to NAMI's ability to support clin-
ical hyperbaric oxygen therapy treatments
and the upcoming cooperative study with
the DVA of hyperbaric oxygen therapy for
combat-related traumatic brain injuries.






PAGE B3


GO SPORT November 20, 2009


USS Constitution is America's 'ship of state'


By MC1 Eric Brown
USS Constitution Public Affairs
CHARLESTOWN NAVY YARD,
Mass. (NNS) USS Constitution recent-
ly became America's Ship of State.
USS Constitution's primary mission
will remain education and public outreach
and any Ship of State functions will be an
adjunct to the ship's primary mission,
according the National Defense
Authorization Act For Fiscal Year 2010 in
section 1022.
It is the sense of Congress that the pres-
ident, vice president, executive branch
officials and members of Congress should
use the USS Constitution for the conduct-
ing of pertinent matters of state, such as
hosting visiting heads of state, signing leg-
islation relating to the armed forces and
signing maritime related treaties.
Constitution's 71st and current com-
manding officer, Cmdr. Timothy Cooper,
could not be more excited about this law
signed by President Barrack Obama, after


the House of Representatives and the
Senate passed the bill earlier in October.
"I am really proud and humbled to be a
part of this honor," Cooper said. "USS
Constitution has always been the most vis-
ible reminder of the beginnings of our
Navy. Now, USS Constitution is a visible
reminder ofAmerica, and all that we stand
for."
Constitution was launched into the
Boston Harbor on Oct. 21, 1797. In her
years of active service, from 1798-1855,
the three-masted wooden frigate fought in
the Quasi-War with France, the Barbary
Wars and the War of 1812.
Today Old Ironsides is the oldest com-
missioned warship afloat in the world, has
a permanent crew of 73 active-duty U.S.
Navy Sailors and is visited by nearly half
a million people every year.
The origins of Old Ironsides status as
America's Ship of State were in July of
1997 when then Cmdr. Chris Melhuish,
Constitution's 65th commanding officer,
had a vision for the future of the ship,


shortly before he took command.
"The idea struck me after Cmdr.
Michael Beck (USS Constitution's 64th
commanding officer) challenged me to
create my vision for the ship, following
his vision, which was to sail the ship for
the first time in 116 years, for
Constitution's bicentennial," said
Melhuish.
The status of the ship had inherently
changed after that historic sail, and
Constitution should no longer be thought
of as a pierside museum exhibit.
"The best description of the ship was
'ship of state,'"Melhuish said. "That was
the vision, and then began the long
process of translating that vision into a
concept."
In October of 2006, he laid out that con-
cept on paper, which was endorsed by the
Congress of the Naval Order of the United
States, and by Deputy Secretary of
Defense Gordon England.
Then-Massachusetts Sen. Edward
Kennedy sponsored the bill in 2008, but it


did not make final passage into the
National Defense Authorization Act for
Fiscal Year 2009, which would take anoth-
er year.
"The people of this country, through
Congress, have done the right thing,
which should have been done in 1815,"
said Melhuish, referring to a National
Intelligencer article that appeared in
1815.
"Let us keep Old Ironsides at home,"
the newspaper author opined, shortly after
Constitution won a string of victories
against her British adversaries in the War
of 1812.
"She has, literally, become a nation's
ship, and should be preserved. Not as a
sheer hulk in ordinary (for she is no ordi-
nary vessel); but, in honorable pomp as a
glorious monument of her own, and other
naval victories."
"One hundred and 94 years later, we
have recognized our greatest ship,"
Melhuish said. "I'm very, very happy
about that."


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PAGE B4


GOSPORTOFF


DUTY


November 20, 2009


WORSHIP


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
S11 a.m. Mass****


Corry Station
Protestant
Sunday
* 9 a.m. Adult Bible
Study (chapel confer-
ence 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 (fel-
lowship 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


Wreaths Across

America project

returns to Barrancas


Century ride ... A Mega team century ride will take
place Dec. 5, starting at 8:30 a.m. at the Radford
Fitness Center at NASP. Two-member teams will
complete 100 miles per team. There will be prizes
for first, second and third place. The winning team
is usually over the line in a little more than two
hours. To participate call 452-6802. Photo courtesy
of Bob Thomas


Handel's 'Messiah'
in Pensacola Dec. 5
From Pensacola Symphony Orchestra

Pensacola Symphony Orchestra (PSO) will once
again join with the Pensacola Choral Society and the
University of West Florida Singers to perform the
holiday classic George Frideric Handel's "Messiah"
Dec. 5 at 7:30 p.m. at St. Paul Catholic Church.
This season's presentation of "Messiah" brings
two of Pensacola's most celebrated vocal talents in
the soloist line up.
Jane Redding, soprano, has performed with operas


Those performing solos in Handel's "Messiah"
include (clockwise from top right) Jane Redding,
Andrew Elliott, Wanda Brister and Leo Day

and orchestras across the United States and Asia.
Tenor soloist, Leo Day, is minister of music at Olive
Baptist Church and an adjunct voice faculty member
at the University of West Florida.
Wanda Brister, mezzo-soprano, and Andrew
Elliott, baritone, round out the soloist ensemble.
Brister is associate professor of voice at Florida
State University where Elliott was her student.
"As a performer, this is one of those scores that is
full of favorite moments that we look forward to,"
said Peter Rubardt, music director.
"I imagine that most everybody struggles at times
with the stress and chaos of the holidays," Rubardt
said.
"I don't think there is a more enjoyable or uplift-
ing way to connect with the true spirit of the holi-
days than to experience Handel's "Messiah."
Tickets are on sale through Dec. 4. Reserved tick-
ets are $25 and general admission tickets are $20.
Call the PSO office at 435-2533 or order online at
www.pensacolasymphony. com.


By Anne Thrower
Gosport Staff Writer

It's an annual event
at Barrancas National
Cemetery at Naval
Air Station Pensacola
- hundreds of
Christmas wreaths are
placed on grave sites
as part of the Wreaths
Across America proj-
ect.
Last year more than
1,000 wreaths were
placed on
graves at
Barrancas,
said J
Buster
Hartford,
who is
organiz-
ing the
event in '
Pensacola.
It's the fourth
year for the wreath
drive and every year
the numbers keep get-
ting larger.
Hartford said he
would like to eventu-
ally collect 5,000
wreaths locally, which
would be a tractor-
trailer load.
The wreaths -
with the help of local
volunteers will be
laid Dec. 12, starting
at 9 a.m.
A ceremony will
take place at 11 a.m.
Each year a differ-
ent section of the
cemetery is designat-
ed to receive the
wreaths since there
are roughly 37,000
grave sites at the
cemetery.
Hartford said this
year one of the older
sections near the main
office will get the
wreaths.
The Dec. 12 cere-
mony will coincide
with the laying of the
wreaths at Arlington
National Cemetery.
There will also be
wreaths laid at 350
sites nationwide and
across the world,
including seven
wreaths thrown from
ships. Last year
105,000 wreaths were
collected and laid.


The ceremony at
NASP will include a
tribute to the
unknown Soldier and
Rosie the Riveter,
Hartford said.
Wreaths are given
to local families who
had a family member
die this year in Iraq or
Afghanistan.
"It's kind of amaz-
ing that even with the
way the economy is
today, people still
want to honor
the veter-
ans ,
Hartford
said. "It's
q uite
heart-
warm-
ing."
r T h e
Wreat h s
Across America
project was started 18
years ago.
People can continue
to order wreaths until
Nov. 25. The wreaths
cost $15.
Hartford said peo-
ple can order the
wreaths to be placed
at Barrancas through
the Wreaths Across
America.org Web site.
They can also order
wreaths to be placed
at grave sites of indi-
viduals who are
buried at other ceme-
teries.
But Hartford said
he would like people
to call him if the
wreaths are going
somewhere other than
Barrancas so he can
arrange for those peo-
ple to pick the wreaths
up.
Hartford can be
reached at 341-7937.
People can also
order wreaths through
several local groups
who are sponsoring
wreath collections.
Among the 15 or so
groups sponsoring the
drive is the Young
Marines of Pensacola
chapter that has been
selling the wreaths
since early October.
The young Marines
will also help lay the
wreaths on Dec. 12.


November
Liberty
Activities

The Liberty Program events
target young, unaccompa-
nied active-duty military.
For a monthly calendar of
activities at the main
Liberty Center in the
Portside Entertainment
Complex or onboard Corry
Station, call 452-2372 or
visit their Web site at
www. naspensacola.navy. m
il/m wr/s ingsail/
liberty.h.

20
Liberty Free
movie premier -
"The Ugly Truth" at
NASP, 11 a.m. and
7 p.m.; and "Public
Enemy" at Corry, 11
a.m. and 7 p.m.

21
Liberty FSU vs.
Maryland, $25
includes tickets and
transportation. Time
to be arranged.

22
Liberty Tandem
skydiving, $140,
departs NASP at 8
a.m. and 11 a.m.
and Corry at 8:15
a.m. and 11:15 a.m.

23
Liberty Football
on the big screen,
free chips and
salsa.

"NAS Live" -
Because of the holi-
day, there will be a
taped program. The
show airs at 6:30
p.m. on Cox Cable's
Channel 6 or
Mediacom's
Channel 38.

24
Liberty Free mall
shuttle, leaves 5:30
p.m.

25-29
Liberty Trip to
Disney World
departs Nov. 25 and
returns Nov. 29. The
$175 cost includes
lodging, transporta-
tion and Disney
Armed Forces
Salute.

30
Liberty Football
on the big screen.


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GOSPORTMOVIES


Movies and show times for Portside Cinema
FRIDAY Where the Wild Things Are (PG) 5; Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs (PG) 5:15; Law Abiding Citizen (R) 7, 9:30; Zombieland (R)
7:15; Couples Retreat (PG13) 9:15
SATURDAY Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs (PG) noon, 2:15; Where the Wild Things Are (PG) 12:15, 2:30; The Invention of Lying (PG13) 4:30;
The Stepfather (PG13) 4:45; Couples Retreat (PG13) 6:45; Law Abiding Citizen (R) 7; Zombieland (R) 9:15; Surrogates (PG13) 9:30
SUNDAY Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs (PG) noon; Where the Wild Things Are (PG) 12:15; Whip It (PG13) 2:15; Surrogates (PG13) 2:30;
Couples Retreat (PG13) 4:30; The Stepfather (PG13) 4:45; Law Abiding Citizen (R) 7; Zombieland (R) 7:15
MONDAY Closed
TUESDAY Whip It (PG13) 5; Surrogates (PG13) 5:15; The Invention of Lying (PG13) 7:15; Zombieland (R) 7:30
WEDNESDAY Where the Wild Things Are (PG) 5; Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs (PG) 5:15; Law Abiding Citizen (R) 7:15; Couples Retreat
(PG13) 7:30
THURSDAY Closed, Happy Thanksgiving
TICKETS Children ages 6-11 $1.50, children younger than 6 free


Your Guide to
Entertainment, Dining & Fun


NW ENRiONG FOR:


FORTIS


INST IIi U 11

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November 20, 2009


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November 20, 2009 GOSPORT


PAGE B6


Ads placed by the Military community




GOSPRT MILITARY MARKETPLACE


* Motor Merchandise Employment Real Estate and more



To place a FREE Military Marketplace classified ad



433-1166 Ext. 29


Merchandise

Pets

Chocolate Lab
10 months old. 42 lbs.
$150 380-0484
Articles for sale

Hot tub $500, 8 in 1
$125, Full size French
provincial bedroom suite
$250, storage bench $40,
youth armoire $75 850-
912-4674

Black powder rifle
45 caliber in-line igni-
tion breech type with
walnut stock, new
$100 497-1167

Large freshwater
tackle box loaded with
lures and accessories
$50 497-1167

Penn International
Reel New, with deep
water jigging rod, all
perfect condition $185
497-1167

Side by Side
Refrigerator $175
380-0484


Merchandise

Kitchen Island With
storage, entry from
both sides, white,
butcher block top
48Lx36Hx24W $65
850-475-9235

Upright Freezer
Maytag, 15 cubic feet,
3 years old, good con-
dition $250 456-1801

Couch excellent $200
Bamboo swivel chair
$50 Dining room set
$175 Candeliver 261-
0700 or 492-0025

Band Shoes Good
condition, sizes
M6.5/W8, M5.5/W7
$5 Flute marching arm
liar. $2 457-2656

Musical Instruments
Saxophone, alto,
advanced model w/ case.
Well maintained, sounds
great. Good 6-college
$1,500 457-2656

Rockford Fosgate
750S Amp W/ 2 12"
Kicker Solo Baric sub-
woofer, like new! $400
OBO call 981-0234


Merchandise

LaCrasse Hunting
Boots Men's size 12M,
worn once, originally
$130, will sell for $50
850-390-0889

Sears Table Saw 10
in, seldom used, $69,
cost $198 new 850-
475-9235

C o m p a c t
Refrigerator Good
condition $50 474-
9754
Garage Sales

Multifamily Garage
Sale Nov 21 Rain or
shine, 7 am-12 pm,
12188 Sage Ave.
Motor

Autos for sale

99 White Honda
Civic LX 4 door, 70K
miles, auto, cold A/C,
power window, doors,
locks & mirrors, CD
player, tinted windows
$5,850 982-4333 or
332-6189


Motor

2008 Ford Mustang
Convertible, loaded,
leather, 36K miles
$15,500 478-319-
0624

Honda Accord 2004
LX, sedan, 69K miles,
A/T, A/C, silver,
garage kept, clean
$11,000 497-1950 or
516-2102

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

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.

2007 Maxima Low
miles, leather, sunroof,
Bluetooth, asking
$20,500 Call 850-
934-5705


Motor

Motorcycles

2008 Kawasaki
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
dings or scratches, like
new. 850-572-1546 or
251-946-2654. Will
email pix upon request.
$8,500

2004 Kawasaki Ninja
636 Candy orange with a
6 inch stretch back tire.
Bike is also lowered,
recently painted, very
good looking bike, title in
hand $4,700 850-485-
9036 or DerekHewett
@navy.mil Call for pic-
tures of bike

2005 Honda
Goldwing 30th edi-
tion, many extras, one
owner $13,600 OBO
850-456-2201


Motor

Trucks, SUVs and
vans

2005 Toyota Tacoma
Prerunner, V6, SR5, auto,
4dr, dbl cab, LB ed, Lid
TRDSPTPKg 37K mi,
orig owner $17,995 850-
475-9235
Real Estate

Rentals


2BR/2BA Brick Home
5 min to NAS, 5 min to
Corry, refrigerator &
all kitchen appliances,
fenced backyard, sin-
gle car garage 293-
8437

Perdido Bay Golf
Club 3BR/2BA
Townhouse
Close to beaches and


Real Estate

Waterfront House
3BR/1BA Enclosed
porch, 3 miles from
NAS, $700/month
850-456-7541 or 390-
2035

2BR/1BA Home For
Rent Fenced yard,
garage, fam rm, Ir, dr,
hwdflrs, window A/C,
floor furn, pets OK
$700/500 850-313-
9762

3BR/2BA House For
Rent
One car garage, unfur-
nished or partially fur-
nished, located on west
side $875/month 256-
276-6101

Perdido Key Beach
Condo Nice 1BR, fur-
nished, W/D, pool,
minutes to NAS $695


NAS $850 Call 341- Bills pd 850-934-7369
1


Beautiful, Clean
House for Rent- 3 BD,
2 BA $900/mo. Near
all bases, Avail. now!
Call 850.346.6004


Flight Students 4-
5BR/3BA w/pool and
workout studio, Gulf
Breeze, near Naval
Live Oaks. 20 min. to
NAS/ 35 Whiting.
$1,500/month 850-


Real Estate

9 3 4 7 4 1 9 .
934-7419.
www. 1247ainsworth.i
nfo.

Lillian 3BR/2BA
clubhouse with pool,
pier on Perdido Bay,
tennis courts, 2 car
garage with workshop
$1,100/month 251-
269-9990

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

3BR/2BA Home For
Sale Nice neighbor-
hood, close to primary
and middle school, 5
min to NAS. Formal
dining room, sprinkler
system with well, fresh
paint, marble bath-
rooms $125,000 850-
492-2096

House For Sale
4BR/2BA, screened
pool, hot tub, tile floors,


Real Estate

new lighting fixtures,
626 Gardenview Ct.
$230,000 850-261-
5013

House For Sale
3BR/1BA Waterfront,
100 ft on Intercoastal.
Watch dolphins play
on a covered front
porch and deck. Lots
of storage. High and
dry. 3 stories w/ eleva-
tor. $480,000. 251-
961-1642 or 850-382-
7620

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

Home for sale 4-
5BR/3BA w/pool and
workout studio, Gulf
Breeze, near Naval
Live Oaks. 20 min. to
NAS/35 Whiting. 279k
obo. 850-934-7419.
www. 1247ainsworth.i
nfo.


Place Your Classified Ad in the Gosport. Classified ads for

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


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

Free Military Ads Rules and Regulations
To qualify for a free GOSPORT ad, you musfbe: Active or retired military, DOD personnel includingg DOD retirees), or contract em
ployees working on a Pensacola area military installation. All free ads must be for a one-time sale of personally owned items. Business
ads do not quality as free ads. Free ads are limited to three per week (maximum 25 words per ad), per household. Ballinger Publishing
reserves the right to edit, change, delete or cancel your ad if it contains information that is contrary to its publishing standards. Con
tact (850) 433-1166 for more information.
If you want to place a classified ad in the GOSPORT,
please call Ballinger Publishing at (850) 433-1166 ext. 29.
All goods and services must be available without regard to race, creed or color The GOSPORT staff and Ballinger Publishing are not
responsible for any loss or expense that results from the publication or omission of a classified ad. Due to space limitations, free ads
may be bumped to the next issue. Time sensitive ads will take precedence.
NOTE: A free ad cannot exceed a maximum of 20 words. Standard abbreviations are used. Please type your ad in the text box pro
vided below. This will help approximate the way your ad will appear in the Gosport. If your ad exceeds 25 words, it will be edited down
to 25 words without prior consent. Ballinger Publishing reserves the right to edit or modify your ad based upon our standard styles and
abbreviations. Also, Ballinger Publishing reserves the right to not run any ad that does not meet its publication standards. We will no
run ads that contain profanity or offensive language. Florida Law requires that all pets sold in the state of Florida are properly inocu
lated for rabies and other communicable diseases.
DEADLINE: Deadline for all ads is 12pm Thursday, 8 days prior to the following Friday edition.
Required Personal Information (if any information is omitted, your ad will not be published)
Full Name:
Status:
W Active Duty W Retired Military W DOD Personnel = Retired DOD
W Government Contractor (working on a military facility in the Pensacola Area)

Rate/Rank/Title:

Branch of Service or Employer Name:

Military Duty Station (If active duty, DOD Civilian, or Govt. Contractor)
Address:

Street:

City: State: Zip Code:

Contact Information: Home Phone: Work Phone:
E-Mail:

Free Ad Eligibility Certification: By checking this box, I certify that I am active or retired mili-
Stary, DOD personnel, or government contractor working at a military facility in the Pensacola area.
Check ONE Classification (no mixed classification ads will be accepted):
L Bulletin Board O Merchandise
Announcements, Lost & Found, etc... Articles For Sale, Garage Sales, Auctions, Pets, Tick-
I Employment ets, Wanted To Buy/Swap
Business Opportunities, Help Wanted, O Motor
Employment Services Autos For Sale, Motorcycles, Trucks, SUVs and
| Services Vans, Boats
Building/Remodeling, Landscaping, Attorneys, Clean- [ Real Estate
1 ing, Internet, Repairs, Web design, etc Commercial Property, Homes For Rent, Apartments For
Rent, Homes For Sale, Apartments For Sale, Roomates
Print Ad Copy Here
Please Write Clearly. We Cannot Print an Unreadable Ad.
No 452-(BASE) numbers may be used in ad.
Category:

Sub-category:



IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII

















Desired Start Date: (Only on Friday) Desired End Date: (Only on Thursday)
Month: Day: Year: Month: Day: Year:
.... ... .... ... .... ... .... ... .... ... .... ... .... ... .... ... .... ... .... ... .... ... .... ... .... ..-


Pensacola

magazine


pensacolamaogazne.com


I I I I I I I -


I


- 4,








GO SPORT November 20, 2009


PA GE 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
Place your ad by phone or fax
Monday-Friday 8:30 am-5:00 pm
Fax your ad to 850-435-9174
Reach us at 850-433-1166 Ext. 29


Queen Mattress Set
New, pillowtop with
warranty. $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
available. $230 850-
255-3050

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


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

Ford Mustang-2007
6 speed, red leather #
T75223453 $21,992
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Mercury Grand
Marquis-2006 LS,
loaded # P6X606678
$11,992 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

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
H o n d a
1-800-753-8272

VW Beetle-2004
Conv, 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 Honda cert,
100K warranty #
T6L033557 $16,592
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

Honda Accord
EXL-2007 V6,
Honda cert, 100K war-
ranty # P7A004260
#23,991 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 $10,991
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272


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

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

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, pre-
runner # P7M011914
$20,993 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-
8272

Honda CRV-2002
EX, only 77K miles #
T2U012383 $11,592
Pensacola Honda
1-800-753-8272

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 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 war
ranty # P7B112965
$26,991 Pensacol
Honda 1-800-753
8272

Honda Odyssey LX-
2008 One owner
Honda cert, 100K war
ranty # T8B01830
$21,991 Pensacol
Honda 1-800-753
8272









ex.2


Ballin er

,p u 6 I6s '


Publisher of these fine publications


^ANAJ


El-__


S Contact


Malcolm Ballinger





850.433.1166


ext.27


GOS PORT


Paid Classified Ad Form
Place your ad by mail, fax or phone (deadline: Thursday @ 12pm)
41 N Jefferson Street, Suite 402, Pensacola, FL 32502
Phone 850-433-11 66 ext. 29 Fax 850-435-9174
Rules and Restrictions
Other special rates may apply GOSPORT reserves the right to censor, reclassify, revise, edit, or reject any adver
tisement not meeting its standards of acceptance. We accept only standard abbreviations and required proper
punctuation. Submission of an advertisement does not constitute a commitment to publish the advertisement. Pub
lication of an advertisement does not constitute an agreement for continued publication. By placing an advertise
ment in GOSPORT you agree that the advertisement as it appears on GOSPORT will become the property of
GOSPORT and you will assign all ownership interest in the advertisement as it appears in GOSPORT under the
Copyright Act or otherwise to the GOSPORT Rates and specifications are subject to change. The GOSPORT is
protected by the copyright laws of the United States. The copyright laws prohibit any copying, redistributing, re
transmitting, or repurposing of any copyright-protected material.
In-column ads will appear within GOSPORT printed newspaper classifieds and online in our Classifieds product.
Some ads with special features such as logos and boxes may not appear online as they do in print. GOSPORT does
not guarantee the placement of print ads online which may not be available due to technical difficulties.
Check ONE Classification (no mixed classification ads will be accepted):
I Bulletin Board F Merchandise
Announcements, Lost & Found, etc. Articles For Sale, Garage Sales, Auctions, Pets, Tick
i Employment ets, Wanted To Buy/Swap
Business Opportunities, Help Wanted, O Motor
Employment Services Autos For Sale, Motorcycles, Trucks, SUVs and
O Services Vans, Boats
Building/Remodeling, Landscaping, Attorneys, Clean- F Real Estate
ing, Internet, Repairs, Web design, etc Commercial Property, Homes For Rent, Apartments For
Rent, Homes For Sale, Apartments For Sale, Roomates
Line Rates:
$9 for the first 10 words, 50c each additional word
S(Words are counted after each break in character Headlines are included in the 10 words.)
I Extra charges:
$1 per bolded word, Framed border around ad: $5.00, Background highlighting: $4.00

Print Ad Copy Here
Please Write Clearly We Cannot Print an Unreadable Ad.
Category:
Sub-category:
Headline: (Bold headline for $1 per word)

















INumber of words =_
Basic cost of ad per week = $_______
Extra words (50) x words = $
SBig headline/Bold type ($1) x_ words = $
x_ insertions = $ Total cost
Desired Start Date: (Only on Friday) Desired End Date: (Only on Thursday)
Month: Day: Year: Month: Day: Year:
Payment:
Cash Check MasterCard Visa AmEx
Card Number
Exp. Date
Name
Address
City State Zip
Phone
Signature
---- --- ---- --- --- ---- --- --- ---- --- ---- --- --- ---- --- ---


I I I I I I


le a __I. 1

G )SOWR V.






November 20, 2009 CGOSPORT


711 ii r I ^ItrJ I i


j i^tl ""-^


1.9%
S36 MOS.
w.PSRQk^ W


Ik


Autos For Sale


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

Ford Mustang-2007 6 speed, red leather #
T75223453 $21,992 Pensacola Honda 1-800-
753-8272

Mercury Grand Marquis-2006 LS, loaded #
P6X606678 $11,992 Pensacola Honda 1-800-
753-8272


Infinity 130-2001
T1T004109 $9,591
753-8272


Super clean, low miles #
Pensacola Honda 1-800-


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

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

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 Honda cert, 100K war-
ranty # 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


Trucks, SUVs and Vans


Chevy Colorado-2004 5 speed, A/C #
T48138718 $8,991 Pensacola Honda 1-800-
753-8272

Chevy 1500-2007 Reg cab, must see #
T7Z187675 $10,991 Pensacola Honda 1-800-
753-8272

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

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

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 Pensacola Honda 1-800-
753-8272


Ford Edge-
P7BB50493
753-8272


-2007 Super clean, one owner #
$21,991 Pensacola Honda 1-800-


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-
warranty # P7B030113
Honda 1-800-753-8272


-2007 Honda cert, 100K
$29,991 Pensacola


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

Honda Odyssey LX-2008 One owner, Honda
cert, 100K warranty # T8B018304 $21,991
Pensacola Honda 1-800-753-8272


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