Section A
 Section B

Group Title: Gosport (Pensacola, Fla.)
Title: The Gosport
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00098615/00011
 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: December 11, 2009
Frequency: weekly
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 )
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: VID00011
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
 Related Items
Preceded by: Air Station news


This item has the following downloads:

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

Fraudulent emails referencing CDC-sponsored 'State Vaccination Program'

Phishing alert: The Centers for Disease Control
(CDC) has received reports of fraudulent emails
(phishing) referencing a CDC-sponsored "State
Vaccination Program."
The messages say that users must create a person-
al H1N1 (swine flu) "Vaccination Profile" on the
cdc.gov Web site. The message then states that any-

one that has reached the age of 18 has to have
his/her personal vaccination profile on the cdc.gov
The CDC has not implemented a state vaccination
program requiring registration on www.cdc.gov.
Users that click on the email are at risk of having
malicious code installed on their system. CDC

reminds users to take the following steps to reduce
the risk of being a victim of a phishing attack:
Do not follow unsolicited links and do not open
or respond to unsolicited email messages;
Use caution when visiting un-trusted Web sites;
Use caution when entering personal information

Vol. 73, No. 49 VISIT GOSPORT ONLINE: www.gosportpensacola.com December 11, 2009

NASP community

center opens at

Lighthouse Terrace

By Mike O'Connor
Gosport Associate Editor

Residents of base housing now have a
new place to get together, have fun
and build a sense of community.

A ribbon-cutting ceremony and open house was held Dec. 3 for
NAS Pensacola's new community center, located at 1 Lighthouse
Terrace. The facility is open to all residents of family housing and
features a game room, three meeting rooms, a fitness center and a
computer lab/business area.
"We're celebrating the grand opening of the community center
for NAS Pensacola," said Ted Lipham, Balfour Beatty
Communities project director, Navy Region Southeast. Part of a
two-year housing renovation and new construction project
onboard NASP, the center also has a game room with Wii, Xbox
and other video games. "There's also a kitchen and out back, a
playground and 'sprayground' (water park) for kids to play in,"
Lipham said. "It's for all the residents of NAS Pensacola, but
(Lighthouse Terrace) was a good place to put it."

See Center open on page 2

Pearl Harbor survivors

lauded as heroes and

more at remembrance

Story, photo
by Joy Samsel
NETC Public Affairs

More than 200 guests listened
as a group of Pearl Harbor sur-
vivors were cited for their brav-
ery during the annual Pearl
Harbor Remembrance ceremo-
ny at the National Museum of
Naval Aviation, at Naval Air
Station Pensacola Dec. 7.
Rear Adm. Joseph Kilkenny,
commander Naval Education
and Training Command
(NETC), addressed the audi-
ence, saying the survivors were
heroes, and much more.
"The Pearl Harbor survivors
are part of the fabric of our great
nation," Kilkenny said. "I

remember seeing a poster once,
designed by artist Allen
Sandburg for the Office of War
Information in 1942. On the
poster there is a comer of blue
sky, which is almost blotted out
by a great billow of black smoke
and the glow of scorching
flames. But there is also a flag
pole, bearing an American flag at
half-mast. The flag is battle-
scarred and tom but it was
still waving as if blown by a stiff
trade wind. The poster recalls the
words ofAbraham Lincoln as he
gave his address at Gettysburg,
Pennsylvania. '...we here highly
resolve that these dead shall not
have died in vain...'"
According to Kilkenny, while
the poster was made in 1942 to

Baby's first Christmas tree ... 8-month-old Jack was on hand
to pick out his first Christmas tree with dad, CTN2 Garth Plouzek,
and mom, Laura, at NASP Dec. 4. The free trees were part of the
Trees For Troops program that gives trees to active-duty military.
The 250 trees that were delivered to NASP by FedEx, a co-spon-
sor of the program, were gone in less than three hours. "I can't tell
you how many I turned around still wanting trees,' said ACC James
Werner who volunteered to help get the trees off a FedEx truck.
Photo by Anne Thrower

Pearl Harbor Survivor Frank
Emond, 91, listens to the
address given by Rear Adm.
Joseph Kilkenny, commander,
Naval Education and Training
Command, at the annual Pearl
Harbor Remembrance ceremo-
ny at the National Museum of
Naval Aviation Dec. 7.
stir national pride and support for
the military and the war effort, he
is sure the sentiment behind the
words were already ringing in
the hearts of people throughout
America when they heard the
news of the attack in 1941.
During his comments,
Kilkenny described several
events occurring on ships and at
shore facilities during the attack,
including a Japanese airplane
which launched a torpedo at the
battleship USS Arizona (BB 39),
and then strafed the fantail of the
battleship USS Nevada (BB 36)
as the crew was preparing for
morning colors.
"The rear gunner sprayed the
men standing at attention, but he
must have been a poor shot. He
missed the entire band and
Marine guard, lined up in two
neat rows," Kilkenny said.
"A massive explosion rocked
USS Arizona and hundreds of
our shipmates were lost in an
instant. A bomb blasting through
the roof of the mess hall at

See Pearl Harbor on page 2

Chaplains, local churches

providing Christmas

for NASP military

By Anne Thrower
Gosport Staff Writer

Chaplains onboard Naval Air Station Pensacola and area ministers
are making sure military stationed here will be in the Christmas spirit
by the time they leave for home or if they plan to stay here for the hol-
The events include caroling with the McGuire's band and a large
Christmas potluck at the Mega building in addition to the traditional
Christmas services during the holidays.
Started several years ago, the caroling through the Naval Air
Technical Training Center's barracks with the McGuire's Pipe Band
has become a tradition on base. Organized by the NASP chapel com-
munities, a group will leave the J.B. McKamey Center at 6 p.m. on
Dec. 16 and grow from there.
Cmdr. David Gibson, NASP's chaplain, said the tradition started as
a way for the chaplain's office to "reach out to the students before they
go home."

See Christmas spirit on page 2

Miss USA makes her mark onboard NASP ... CTTSR
Steven Kulle, a student at NATTC from Greenbelt, Md., gladly
offers his back in order to get an autographed picture of Miss USA
Kristen Jeannine Dalton. She spent more than an hour at NASP
Dec. 2 signing autographs at the galley. For more pictures of Miss
USA see, page 5. Photo by Anne Thrower

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.

December11, 2009 GOSPORT



December 11
1941 Wake Island Garrison under Cmdr.
Winfield Cunningham repulses Japanese inva-
sion force.
1954 First supercarrier of 59,630 tons, USS
Forrestal (CVA 59), launched at Newport News,

December 12
1937 Japanese aircraft sink USS Panay in
Yangtze River near Nanking, China.
1941 Naval Air Transport Service is estab-
1951 First flight of helicopter with gas-turbine
engine at Windsor Locks, Conn., demonstrates
adaptability of this engine to helicopters.
1972 Capt. Eugene A. Cernan, commander of
Apollo 17, walks on the Moon. Cmdr. Ronald E.
Evans, was the command module pilot. The mis-
sion lasted 12 days, 13 hours and 52 minutes.

December 13
1775 Continental Congress provides for the
construction of five ships of 32 guns, five ships of
28 guns and three ships of 24 guns
1941 Cmdr. William A. Sullivan designated the
first supervisor of salvage with office in New York

December 14
1945 Capt. Sue S. Dauser receives the first
Distinguished Service Medal awarded to a nurse.
1965 Navy announces completion of 1,272
foot radio tower at North West Cape, Australia,
highest manmade structure in the Southern
Hemisphere at that time, as a link in fleet commu-

December 15
1943 Bureau of Naval Personnel Circular Letter
on non-discrimination in Navy V-12 program.
1965 Launch of Gemini 6 with Capt. Walter M.
Schirra Jr. as command pilot. The mission includ-
ed 16 orbits in 25 hours and 51 minutes.
1988 End of Earnest Will convoy operations to
escort reflagged tankers in the Persian Gulf.

December 16
1821 Lt. Robert F. Stockton and Dr. Eli Ayers, a
naval surgeon and member of American
Colonizing Society, entice a local African king to
sell territory for a colony which became the
Republic of Liberia.
1907 Great White Fleet departs Hampton
Roads, Va. to circumnavigate the world.
1942 Pharmacists Mate First Class Harry B.
Roby performs an appendectomy onboard USS
Grayback (SS 208). It is the second appendecto-
my performed on board a submarine.
1998 In Operation Desert Fox, Navy cruise
missiles attack Iraq.

December 17
1846 Ships under Commodore Matthew
Calbraith Perry capture Laguna de Terminos dur-
ing Mexican War.
1941 Adm. Chester W. Nimitz named
Commander in Chief, U.S. Pacific Fleet, to relieve
Adm. Husband Kimmel. Adm. William Pye
becomes acting commander until Nimitz's arrival.

Naval historical data excerpted from U.S. Naval History &
Heritage Command's Web site. For complete listings, visit

Center open from page 1

Hours of operation will be 8 a.m.-
7 p.m. weekdays, 8 a.m.-5 p.m.
"This is all about the families,"
NASP Commanding Officer
Capt. Bill Reavey said at the ded-
ication. "This is just one way of
taking care of our service mem-
bers who are putting their lives on
the line in the war against terror.
My hat's off to everybody who
helped develop this."
Lighthouse Terrace residents
MM3 Larry Dupree and Kristin
Dupree helped cut the ribbon to
officially dedicate the building.
"They have a fitness center, and
we can put our boys in the other
room to play the games," Kristin
Dupree said. "We can pick up the
kids after school and put them
over there," Larry Dupree added,
"after they do their homework."

Pearl Harbor from page 1

Hickam Field, immedi-
ately killed 35 people,"
Kilkenny continued.
According to
Kilkenny, hours later a
Sailor waded ashore
and he heard a bugle
sound evening colors.
He automatically stood
at attention.
"Ensign Ed Jacoby
would later say the

Christmas spirit from page 1

The bagpipe players traditionally
attract a lot of attention as they
make their way through the bar-
racks. And, in the past, the event
has gathered 150-200 service
members singing and having a
good time as they make their way
back to the McKamey Center for
The next day, Dec. 17, is the
NATTC Partners in Ministry
Holiday Potluck at the NATTC
hangar. The home-cooked holiday
meal typically feeds 2,500 to 3,000
Sailors and Marines. The potluck
will take place in AS Hangar from

Va. (NNS) The
Center for Personal and
Development (CPPD)
completed the 2010 edi-
tion of the Naval Leader
Planning Guide (NLPG)
and the Naval Leader
Weekly Planner
Both planners are now
available online, and
commands can down-
load the portable docu-
ment format (PDF) ver-
sion, free-of-charge from
Navy Knowledge
"CPPD is pleased to

(Left to right) Lighthouse Terrace residents MM3 Larry and Kristin
Dupree, along with Rear Adm. Joseph and Marianne Kilkenny, and NASP
CO Capt. Bill Reavey cut the ribbon to officially open the new NASP com-
munity center at Lighthouse Terrace. Photo by AEAA Brinn Hefron

sound reminded him
that the country lived
on... that it had sur-
vived blows in the past
and would clearly do it
this time," explained
The admiral told the
Pearl Harbor survivors
that those serving in
uniform today and
those who are training
to serve America
tomorrow look to their

courage, determination
and commitment.
"You each paved the
way for those of us
who serve today. Our
brave young men and
women are performing
as you did, in heroic
fashion. We see it in
Iraq, we see it in
Afghanistan, and we
see it in other places
around the world. I see
it in the eyes of the

10:30 a.m.-noon.
About 20 churches and other
organizations in the area partici-
pate in the event, bringing the food
and providing fellowship with the
Sailors and Marines and meeting
their instructors and commanding
For those staying in the
Pensacola area there will be two
events on Christmas Eve in the
Naval Aviation Memorial Chapel
onboard NASP. A Catholic chil-
dren's Mass will take place at 4:30
p.m. and a Protestant candlelight
service will take place at 6 p.m.
On Christmas Day there will be
Christmas Masses at 8:30 a.m. at

Sailors, Soldiers,
Marines, Airmen and
Coastguardsmen who
train right here in
Pensacola. And I can
tell you that this gener-
ation of fighting men
and women are up to
the challenge."
For more informa-
tion on the Naval
Education and Training
Command, visit https:
//www.netc. navy.mil/.

the Naval Aviation Memorial
Chapel and 11 a.m. at the Corry
Station Chapel.
The Protestant community will
be having "Christmas at Home" in
the J.B. McKamey Center at 3
p.m. for service members who are
at the base. "It's an opportunity to
get out of the barracks," Gibson
said. The event will include food,
games and football. The event tra-
ditionally attracts more than 100
military members.
Also planned is a New Year's
Eve Mass at 4:30 p.m. at the Naval
Aviation Memorial Chapel and a
New Year's Day service at 8:30
a.m. at the same chapel.

bring back the Naval
Leader Weekly Planner
for 2010, a decision we
made based on the posi-
tive feedback we've
received from our cus-
tomers, the Sailors," said
Capt. Jon Picker, CPPD's
commanding officer.
"The NLPG's course
listings and planning
worksheets can help
Sailors plan and organize
their professional devel-
opment opportunities,
which is why I hope
everyone will take the
time to review and make
use of this beneficial
tool," said Picker.

The NLPG brings
together myriad of infor-
mation that is compact
and portable. This year's
edition includes a 15-
month calendar (January
2010 to March 2011), a
complete list of CPPD
courses and services,
Navy and Marine Corps
Selection Board and
Fitness Report/
Evaluation schedules,
and the Navy and Marine
Corps Professional
Reading Program lists.
The weekly version of
this product contains a
13-month calendar, but
all other sections contain

the same resources as the
standard guide, including
the personal and profes-
sional development sec-
tion. These sections
include steps in the plan-
ning process, goal devel-
opment assistance, plan-
ning worksheets, and a
mentoring compass.
To download the 2010
NLPG, log on to
www.nko.navy.mil and
select the Leadership
link. The guide can be
downloaded as either a
PDF file for printing or
as an Excel file, which
can be imported into
Microsoft Outlook.

N,* .4L iAIP I T T.m 4* rpI. 4I'I *.,.I '.iP
N ArYLa AgP ITa?.Gw n ata r* FLGeIO

Vol. 73, No. 49 December 11, 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-
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
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)
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
Mail to: Gosport, NAS Pensacola, 190
Radford Blvd., Pensacola, FL 32508-5217
Gosport Editor
Scott Hallford
452-3100, ext. 1543
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
Gosport Staff Writer
AEAA Brinn Hefron
452-3100, ext. 1537
brinn.hefron @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:

Naval Leader Planning Guide now available



GOSPORT December 11, 2009

Looking back: My semester spent at NAS Pensacola

By Nikki Nash
NASP Public Affairs Intern

Editor's Note: Nikki Nash spent
the fall semester as an intern in the
Public Affairs Office onboard NASP
She is a senior at the University of
West Florida majoring in communi-
cation arts with a specialization in
public relations. UWFs intern pro-
gram allows a public relations stu-
dent to participate in the day-to-day
operations of the public affairs at

I have spent about three and a
half months as an intern with the
Naval Air Station Pensacola
Public Affairs Office and in the
time I have been here, I have
learned so much about the base
One of my first tasks was
learning about the history of the
base, dating back to 1824. This
included gathering information
and compiling it into several one-
hour speeches for distinguished
visitors to the base such as former
shipmates from the USS McNair
and visitors from UWF's Leisure
Learning class. Writing the
speeches not only allowed me to
flex my writing abilities but more
importantly to learn an extensive
history of NASP.
I was also here to see the com-
pletion of the Historic Landscape
Mitigation, which restored and
commemorated the base's histor-
ical significance after much dam-
age from Hurricane Ivan.
I never knew the vast history
the base had. While learning
dates, names and facts, I also dis-
covered little anecdotes about
different areas and buildings on
base such as the hangars, specifi-
cally Bldg. 73 which was one of

the first metal hangars in the
In my research, I found a
building that I really like for its
original, octagonal design. Bldg.
16 was used as a chapel in the
Civil War and was one of the
only buildings left standing when
the Confederates burned the
Navy Yard.
This knowledge is something
that I will never forget and will
continue to pass on to everyone I
know. It is this history that makes
NAS Pensacola such a unique
and interesting place.
One of the most instantly
rewarding experiences I had dur-
ing my internship was writing
articles for the base newspaper,
This internship marked my
passage into the publishing world
and I can't express how exciting
that was.
In addition to writing speeches
and articles, I was also here to
witness one of the biggest events
for public affairs at NAS: the
Blue Angels Homecoming Air
I was thrilled to see the entire
show twice by working both days
of the annual event. This gave me
a chance to see just how many
people enjoy it year after year.
As a Pensacola native, I have
seen the Blue's fly more than I
can count on both hands, but they
never fail to impress. The show
was spectacular and truly made
the entire internship experience
so much more than I could have
Prior to the air show, I had the
privilege of riding in a World War
I-era combat training aircraft, the
SNJ. It was amazing to see the

Nikki Nash was able to fly with retired Capt. Joe Fagundes Nov.
12 during the annual Blue Angels 2009 Homecoming Air Show
as part of her intern experience. Photo courtesy of MWR.

mechanics of this 70-year-old
plane and to have the opportunity
to experience a short flight in it.
The flight was both educational
and sentimental for me. Joe
Fagundes, my pilot for the ride
and one of the civilian performers
for the show, even gave me a call
sign like most pilots have: Cutie.
It was something I will never for-
Before coming to NASP, I
never realized that every branch
of the military is represented on
the base. It is truly amazing to see
how many brave service mem-
bers are trained at the air station
every day.
One thing I couldn't help but
notice about the surrounding area
of the base is the beautiful
scenery. Sometimes you have to
just take a minute to stop and
look around.
The landscape and wildlife of
the installation is something spe-
cial for everyone working on or
visiting NASP. I was especially
taken aback by the monuments

on the base.
I had seen Barrancas National
Cemetery a few times growing
up, but I never knew just how
large it was. The cemetery
encompasses 94.9 acres and is
the only national cemetery locat-
ed on a military installation.
It really took my breath away
to see the size of the cemetery
and it was even more interesting
to hear some of the stories about
those buried there.
After Apache Indian
Geronimo was taken captive, he
was held at Fort Pickens on
Santa Rosa Island. His wife was
also in Pensacola and died here.
She is buried at the cemetery.
I also visited a monument on
the base that I never even knew
existed. The Desert Storm
Memorial is small but beautiful.
Consisting of a commemorative
plaque and distinctive landscap-
ing, the memorial is undiscov-
ered by many but a spot worthy
of visiting.
The people I met during my

internship will possibly be the
most memorable part of the
experience. In the time I have
been here, I have met some truly
outstanding individuals.
The people I met have helped
me in more ways than they prob-
ably realize. From what I can tell,
the people at NASP are some of
the nicest, most hard-working
individuals. They all welcomed
me and helped me learn about
public relations, journalism and
sometimes just how to handle
people and situations in general.
I was pleasantly surprised at
the way business was
approached. It was always pro-
fessional but with a sense of
humor, which is just my style.
After everything has been said
and done, I would not change my
experience for the world.
I enjoyed every minute of my
semester at NAS Pensacola and
would continue on if I had the
chance. The knowledge I have
gathered and relationships I have
made will be with me for years
to come.
Finally, I would like to thank
everyone who has made my
intern experience possible. I
would like to thank NASP
Commanding Officer Capt. Bill
Reavey and Public Affairs
Officer Harry White for giving
me the opportunity to have this
wonderful internship experi-
I would also like to thank
Eileen Perrigo at UWF for help-
ing me arrange the internship
and giving me assistance and
advice along the way.
Thank you to everyone I have
met at NASP for making this
such a great experience.

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Santa delivers Selected Children's

at the NAS Pensacola HltChde

By AEAA Brinn Hefron
Gosport Staff Writer

More than 100 students
from four area ele-
mentary schools
were special guests Dec. 8 at the
MWR Youth Activity Center for the
NASP Selected Children's
Christmas party.

Once the children arrived, they were paired up with
their "shadows," volunteer military service members
who were in charge of ensuring the children were enter-
tained, fed lunch and in line to meet Santa.
At approximately 10:45 a.m., Santa arrived on a Fire
& Emergency Services Gulf Coast fire truck, along with
NASP Commanding Officer Capt. Bill Reavey, Mrs.
Clause and an elf.
A clown show featuring Big Billy Countryman enter-
tained the students while they waited patiently, in
most cases for Santa. After a turn on Santa's lap, the
children received bags of gifts bought specifically for Santa Claus (center) makes his Christmas 2009 appearance onboard NAS Pensacola, flanked by helpers NASP
their wishes by service members and employees of CO Capt. Bill Reavey (left) and Mrs. Clause (right). Photo by Mike O'Connor
NASP, along with a presents and cash from First Navy
Hallmark Elementary, Pleasant Grove, Navy Point
Elementary and O.J. Semmes Elementary were the
invited schools for the 2009 party. Lunch was an ever-
popular choice for the age group: pizza and hot dogs.
Kim Teal, the Civilian Welfare Recreation
Association liaison at MWR, was in charge of the party.
Her favorite part? "The kindness of the people who pick
the kids' names. They're the ones who go out and buy
size-specific stuff for them. And the kids; just seeing
their faces."

Air Force Lt. Justin Adkins talks with Quinton Head, 6, Santa Claus goes over the wish list of Dakota Ballard,
and Ashton Hall, 9, about their Christmas lists. Adkins 5, of Pleasant Grove Elementary School. Dakota insist-
described working with the children as "a blast." Photo ed he's been good this year and is eagerly awaiting his
by AEAA Brinn Hefron presents. Photo by AEAA Brinn Hefron

Clown Big Billy Countryman performs a magic trick Santa Claus and O. J. Semmes Elementary's Jordan Fountain, 7, practice a salute. Jordan's expecting a
with the help of Cheyenne McClain, 9, of Pleasant Kindle electronic book reader and a remote-controlled car under his Christmas tree this year. Photo by Mike
Grove Elementary School. Photo by Billy Enfinger O'Connor


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December 11, 2009 GOSPORT

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GOSPORT December 11,2009

Miss USA visits galley at NASP Dec. 2

S iaptL Dnll neavey, UcoulIIIldiai ly UII lce UI a i AI/-rI aIo vUUve) IId i uiil CuI ivI Ue ve ILIUr VVILII IVlI
USA Kristen Jeannine Dalton, at the galley during her visit on Dec. 2. (below right) Miss USA
I gives the thumbs up as she poses with AE Daka Arsement, a NATTC student from Denton,
Texas, wearing his cover. Miss USA, 22, from Wilmington, N.C., was all smiles (center) during
her hourlong visit. Photos by AEAA Brinn Hefron

AO Michael Goodman, (top) a NATTC student from Kingston,
Tenn., was among the more than 100 students getting Miss USA's
autograph. Sailors and Marines waited in line for a chance to meet
Miss USA. (above) AO Thyme Neal, a NATTC student from
Washington, D.C., makes it to the front of the line. Photos by Anne

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Electronic training jacket now available for afloat Reservists

By Ed Barker
Naval Education and Training Command Public Affairs

The November 2009 update for the Navy Training
Management and Planning System (NTMPS) data ware-
house and associated applications includes increased
access for Reservists including afloat access to their
electronic training jackets (ETJs).
NTMPS is a comprehensive information management
system that integrates numerous databases throughout
the Navy into a data warehouse.
It provides a convenient, one-stop shopping alternative
for Sailors and supervisors looking for information on
manpower, personnel and training issues.
The ETJ is a Web-based tool within NTMPS that
allows active-duty and reserve Sailors the ability to view
and print documented information on their individual
training, education and accomplishments from a single
This includes formal training and education accom-
plishments, advancement status, qualifications, certifica-
tions, history of assignments, awards d ata and more.
ETJs can be accessed from any computer equipped
with a major commercial browser with 128-bit encryp-

tion security.
'This update provides more capability for reserve
Sailors serving on afloat units," said Julie Whitley,
NTMPS program manager.
"Before this current update, reserve members could
only access and review their ETJs from shore-based
computers, which could be a significant concern for
afloat Reservists preparing for advancement exams."
'The ETJ is a comprehensive source for education and
training information," added Whitley. "It compiles data
from a host of different sources and includes college
degree and course data, service schools, College Level
Entry Program (CLEP) exams, military courses (which
may also provide American Council on Education or
ACE credits), language skills, additional qualification
designations (AQDs) and completed Corporate
Enterprise and Training Activity Resource System
(CeTARS) training information."
Updating the ETJ to reflect current training and educa-
tion information is facilitated through the "Problems with
your data?" hyperlink in the lower portion of the screen
on the ETJ Web site.
After clicking on the link, a pop-up screen appears list-
ing the procedures and points of contact for updating

"I strongly encourage all Sailors to review their ETJ
and personnel records thoroughly and on a regular basis,"
said Navy Career Counselor Master Chief
(SW/SCW/AW) Tod Shuls, Force Retention program
manager for the Naval Education and Training
"As a Sailor comes up for advancement, it's extreme-
ly important to make sure all documentation is in the right
place at the right time -finding out too late that your
record's missing necessary quals or courses can ruin your
For more information or updates, the NTMPS ETJ
Web application can be accessed at:
https:/www. ntmpset. navy.mil.
Access is controlled via Common Access Card and is
available via the Intemet through Navy Knowledge
Online (NKO) at https://www.nko.navy.mil or at sea, via
the Distance Support Sharepoint Portal home page by
clicking on the Navy Career Tools hyperlink and then
Navy Knowledge Online at Sea.
For more information on the Naval Education and
Training Command, visit the NETC Web site at:

Navy chief training officer: flexibility required to meet needs

By Joy Samsel
Naval Education and Training Command Public

The commander of Naval Education and
Training Command (NETC) spoke at the
Interservice/Industry Training, Simulation
and Education Conference (I/ITSEC) in
Orlando, Dec. 1.
Rear Adm. Joseph Kilkenny cited the
command's flexibility to meet the needs
of the fleet.
The address was part of the gener-
al/flag officer panel which offered partici-
pants an opportunity to talk about how
their organizations support military mis-
sions, as reflected in the conference
theme, "Train to Fight ... Fight to Win."
"We must gain more proficiency and
our students more expertise in less time to
keep up with the rapidly evolving chal-
lenges throughout the world," Kilkenny
"The technology on display throughout
this conference is indeed impressive, but
we all acknowledge that it is our people
who enable our services to be combat-
"We all go to great lengths to select
training instructors who can teach, and we
select those best suited to learn and devel-
op into the most combat ready Sailors,
Soldiers, Marines, Coast Guardsmen and
highly technical and challenging posi-
"This is also true whether you are a
Fortune 500 company or a small inde-
pendent contractor. And it is especially
true of the United States Armed Forces."
Kilkenny gave a brief overview of the
Navy training domain, which includes
more than 19,000 military and civilian
staff who provide training at more than
230 subordinate activities around the
More than 35,000 students take part in
Navy training on any given day, and
NETC logged more than 615,000 gradua-

Rear Adm. Joseph Kilkenny
tions in fiscal year 2008, including stu-
dents from the Navy, Marine Corps,
Army, Air Force and Coast Guard.
The U.S. Navy also trains more than
12,000 international students from more
than 150 countries annually.
"But we did not get where we are
today, overnight," Kilkenny said. "Nor are
we a static organization.
"We are constantly flexing to respond
to the changing requirements of the fleet,
our inter-service partners and our allies."
The admiral also offered an overview
of the changes which occurred within
NETC over the last decade, including the
Executive Review of Navy Training
(ERNT) directed by then-Chief of Naval
Operations Adm. Vern Clark, which led to
the Navy's "Revolution in Training."
"What followed was a massive restruc-
turing that enabled us to work closer with
the fleet to understand their requirements
for trained Sailors and to concurrently
embrace a new approach in the methods
used to train them," Kilkenny explained.
"Training works collaboratively with
the fleet to take a human performance
approach to analyzing and solving per-
formance gaps.
"We identify Sailors knowledge, skills
and abilities required to be successful at a

job, task or function and design training to
respond to those requirements as they
are determined by the fleet."
He explained that change to Navy
training will continue because the mis-
sions of the Navy continue to change.
"In support of the expanded role for
Sailors on the ground overseas contin-
gency operations, our Center for Security
Forces has adapted training to meet the
demands for individual augmentees in
Iraq and Afghanistan, and other parts of
the world," Kilkenny said.
"The understanding of foreign cultures,
customs and languages is a direct joint
force multiplier that enables service mem-
bers to sustain our long-standing alliances
and forge new relationships with emerg-
ing partners.
"For Sailors, the Navy achieves this
understanding through training in lan-
guage, regional expertise and culture at
our Center for Information Dominance."
Kilkenny explained the development
of training begins with the weapons and
platforms the Navy purchases.
"We must work closely with you in the
defense development and construction
arena to ensure when we buy a system, the
training is developed in parallel and fully
supports the Sailors and joint service part-
ners in the mission required of the system
delivered," Kilkenny said.
Kilkenny also addressed the issue of
technology in training, saying NETC has
embraced technology to support training,
in schools as well as to export training to
the fleet.
"These endeavors resulted in the use of
blended learning solutions that include
instructor lead training, computer-based
training, simulation and technical training
equipment," Kilkenny said.
He gave a few examples of training ini-
tiatives, including the Submarine
Learning Center's Submarine On Board
Training (SOBT).
It provides Sailors with training devel-
oped by subject matter experts, which is

then reviewed and approved by the fleet
as meeting their requirements. Sailors can
download and take the training with them
on deployment.
Looking at the future, NETC is partner-
ing with the Office of Naval Research and
the Defense Advanced Research Projects
Agency (DARPA) on a project called
Digital Tutor.
This adaptive tutor project leverages
off of Silicon Valley information technol-
ogy experts to attempt to model how best
to train the next generation of cyber war-
fare experts.
"As we move forward, technology will
continue to play an important role in Navy
training, but there are important parame-
ters that must be maintained," Kilkenny
"Our computer and software systems,
including those for use in the electronic
classrooms, must be compatible with
NMCI. And just like any business, our
computer systems must be secure.
"This means all computers and soft-
ware must meet our information assur-
ance criteria."
While he cited the requirement for the
best training possible, Kilkenny tempered
his comments with the reality of fiscal
constraints, and explained this is a chal-
lenge to both industry and the armed serv-
"How can industry deliver highly tech-
nical, complex and secure solutions at a
price that the Services can afford? This is
a challenge for both of us," Kilkenny said.
"As we have always done, NETC will
continue to work closely with the fleet to
determine the best training to support their
"We have never, and will never, create
our training in a vacuum," Kilkenny said.
"The training we provide America's
Sailors and our joint service partners is
outstanding if it was not, we would not
have more than 150 nations knocking at
our door to send their military members
through our courses."

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Business Climate Magazine

for Todays Climate
www.nw lLusinessclimate.c om



December 11, 2009 GOSPORT

December 11, 2009


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

Commissary holiday hours planned
The commissary will close at 3 p.m.
on Dec. 24. The store will be closed
Dec. 25 and reopen at 8 a.m. Dec. 26.
The commissary will be closed Jan 1.

Seasonal flu vaccines still available
The seasonal flu vaccine is still
available for eligible veterans at any
Department of Veterans Affairs Gulf
Coast Veterans Health Care System
facility, including the facility in
Veterans can also visit facilities in
Mobile, Ala.; Eglin AFB; Biloxi,
Miss.; and Panama City.
The H1N1 vaccine is not yet avail-
able at VAGCVHCS facilities.
For information visit
www.biloxi.va.gov or call Jerron
Barnett at 912-2380 or 501-3731.

Christmas at Blue Angel Park
There will be a visit by Santa and
Mrs. Claus at Blue Angel Recreation
Park Dec. 12 from 4-6 p.m.
The event includes a free Santa
express hayride, hot cocoa and coffee,
cookies and performances by children.
The event is open to active duty and
retired military, DoD employees and
their families or authorized guests.
For information call 453-6310.

Santa has arrived at the NEX
The NEX has several activities
planned during the next few weeks.
Santa has arrived at the NEX and
will be available to listen to children's
requests every Wednesday and

Saturday from 10 a.m.- 2 p.m. near the
mall entrance.
On Dec. 11 (today) the NEX will
have Customer Appreciation Vendor
Day. Vendors will be on hand through-
out the store with samplings, give-a-
ways and prizes from 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
On Dec. 26 from 11 a.m.-4 p.m.
Northwest Florida Blood Services will
be conducting a blood drive at the
NEX in front of Home Gallery. Each
donation can save three lives.

Christmas concert at naval museum
Pace High School band will play
today (Dec. 11) at 11 a.m. at the
National Naval Aviation Museum.
The Navy Band New Orleans show
band Christmas concert will be Dec.
17 at 6 p.m.
These concerts are free and open to
the public.

Christmas brunch at O'Club Dec. 20
There will be a holiday brunch with
Santa at the Mustin Beach Officers'
Club Dec. 20 from 11 a.m.-1 p.m.
The event is open to all hands and
the general public. Santa arrives at
noon with complimentary photo-
A selection of Belgium waffles,
eggs and omelets made to order,
chef's specialty salads, crispy mahi-
mahi and carved prime rib of beef is
just a sampling of the items available.
Full beverage service will be avail-
The cost is $21.75 per adult and
$12.75 per child 10 years of age and
To make required reservations con-
tact the O'Club at 453-1840.

Pet pictures at vet clinic Dec. 18
Have your pet's photograph taken
with Santa for no cost at the vet clinic
Dec. 18 from 3:30-6 p.m.
For information contact the vet clin-
ic at 452-3530.

Embry Riddle registration under way
Embry Riddle Aeronautical
University registration is now under
way until Jan. 17.
Students can register from 8 a.m.-5
p.m., Monday-Thursday, and 8 a.m.-3
p.m. on Friday in Bldg. 634, Suite
033, at NASP and Bldg. 1417, Room
163 at NAS Whiting Field Monday
and Wednesday, 9 a.m.- 4 p.m.
New student orientation will be Jan.
9; 8 a.m.-12 p.m. in Bldg. 634.
All offices will be closed Dec. 23-
Jan. 3.
For information e-mail pensaco-
la.center@erau.edu or contact Carol
Monroe at 458-1098.

Noah's accepting toy donations
Donate a toy to a child in need at
Noah's Ark Self Storage, 451 E.
Cervantes Street, Pensacola, 8:30
a.m.-5:30 p.m.
All toys will be donated to Big
Brothers Big Sisters of Northwest
Florida. Donations will be accepted
through Dec. 19. For information call
433-5437 or 438-0445

Military soccer team forming
An area military soccer team is
forming for service members on NAS
Pensacola, NAS Whiting Field, Corry
Station and Naval Hospital Pensacola.
All active-duty members from any
service or international military pro-
gram, as well as dependents, contrac-
tors and government employees 18
and over are welcome to participate.
Competitive, recreational and coed
teams are planned.
Tryouts and training will be
Thursdays, 5-7 p.m. at Barrancas
Filed on NAS Pensacola.
For information or to sign up, con-
tact Lt. Cmdr. David Toellner at 382-
5494 or kiwisoccer@yahoo.com.

Lacrosse coaches/players needed
Gulf Breeze Sports Association is

looking for lacrosse coaches and any
interested youth players.
Sign ups are going on now and
practices will begin the first week of
For information contact Lt. Cmdr.
Joe Costello at 281-7158.

Snowbird concerts planned
The National Naval Aviation
Museum's snowbird concert series
will have the Tommy Dorsey
Orchestra playing Feb. 2, Glenn
Miller Orchestra playing Feb. 18 and
Orlando Jazz playing Feb. 27.
Also snowbird discount days will
be Jan. 12 and Feb. 9. For information,
call 453-2389.

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
Also the Pensacola marathon will
now be in November. The marathon is
scheduled for Nov. 14 next year.
The Pensacola Marathon includes a
marathon, half Marathon and a kids
For questions regarding the run or
marathon, contact the Pensacola
Sports Association at 434-2800 orjol-

Women golfers meet on Thursdays
The A.C. Read women's golf league
plays on Thursday mornings.
Membership is $35 and is open to
active duty, retirees and dependents.
For more information, call 287-
1433 or 423-276-8682.



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December 11, 2009 GOSPORT






December 11, 2009


Naval Hospital 2nd
Class Petty Officers'
Association packs
cheer for deployed ship-
mates; see page
B2 Spotlight

Extend global holiday greetings through stamps

This year's holiday stamps extend
diverse greetings. The 44-cent first-
class stamps include Christmas:
Madonna and Sleeping Child by
Sassoferrato, Hanukkah, Kwanzaa,
Eid and Winter Holidays.
The stamps are available at the
world's largest post office that never
closes: www.usps.com/shop.
Customers can also purchase stamps by
calling 1 (800) STAMP-24 or by visit-
ing their local post office.
"We hope Americans will use these
stamps to spread the joy of the holidays
on cards and letters across the nation
this holiday season," said David Failor,
U.S. Postal Service executive
director of stamp services.
Christmas: Madonna
and Sleeping Child by
Since 1978, the theme of
each "traditional" Christmas
stamp has been the Madonna
and Child. The 2009 stamp
features a painting by Italian
artist Giovanni Battista Salvi
(1609-1685), more commonly known
as Sassoferrato. The painting is current-
ly in the collection of Hearst Castle in
The painting depicts a blonde
Madonna clothed in red and cradling
the sleeping Christ child in purple
cloth. From each of the two top comers,
the childlike face of a cherub looks
down from the clouds. All 600 million,
44-cent, first-class stamps are available
in booklets of 20.
The new 2009 Hanukkah design fea-
tures a photograph of a menorah with
nine lit candles. The menorah was

designed by Lisa Regan of
the Garden Deva Sculpture
Company in Tulsa, Okla., and
photographed by Ira Wexler
of Braddock Heights, Md.
Carl T. Herrman of North Las
Vegas, Nev., was the art
director. All 35 million
stamps are available in sheets
of 20.
The 2009 Hanukkah stamp is the
third U.S. issuance to commemorate
the holiday. In 1996, the Postal Service
issued its first Hanukkah stamp, which
featured a stylized illustration of a
menorah. A design featuring an ornate
dreidel followed in 2004.
A non-religious holiday
taking place over seven days
Dec. 26 to Jan. 1 -
Kwanzaa draws on African
traditions and takes its name
from the phrase for "first
fruits" in Swahili, a widely
spoken African language.
Stamp artist Lloyd McNeill of
New York City, under the
direction of Carl T. Herrman, created
this new, festive, symbolic design to
celebrate the holiday.
The bold colors in the
stamp art are complemented
in the top right comer by the
colors of the Kwanzaa flag -
green for growth, red for
blood, and black for the
African people the same
colors as the Pan-African
flag. The field of green KWANZ
around the borders symbol-
izes growth and a bountiful harvest. In
the hoop that the girl holds in her
hands, as well as in the family grouping

of mother, father, and child,
McNeill symbolized unity.
This is the third stamp design
the Postal Service has issued
in celebration of Kwanzaa.
The first was issued
in 1997. Thirty mil-
lion 44-cent first-
class stamps are
available in sheets
of 20.
The Postal Service contin-
ues its annual reissuance of
the Eid stamp in the original
design that was first issued in
This stamp commemorates the two
most important festivals or eids -
in the Islamic calendar: Eid al-Fitr and
Eid al-Adha, and features the Arabic
phrase "Eid mubarak" in gold calligra-
phy on a blue background. Eid
mubarak translates literally as "blessed
festival," and can be paraphrased "May
your religious holiday be blessed."
Employing traditional methods and
instruments to create this design, callig-
rapher Mohamed Zakariya of
Arlington, Va., working under the
direction of Phil Jordan of Falls
Church, Va., chose a script
known in Arabic as "thuluth"
and in Turkish as "sulus."
Zakariya used homemade
black ink in pens crafted from
seasoned reeds from the Near
East and Japanese bamboo
from Hawaii. The paper was
A USAM specially prepared with a
coating of starch and three
coats of alum and egg-white varnish,
then burnished with an agate stone and
aged for more than a year.

Zakariya's black-and-white design
was then colorized by computer. The
colors chosen for the stamp gold
script on a blue background are rem-
iniscent of great works of Islamic cal-
ligraphy. All 20 million
stamps are available in sheets
of 20.
Winter Holidays
A reindeer, snowman, gin-
gerbread man and toy soldier
highlight the 2009 Winter
Holidays stamps. These pop-
ular figures are seen through-
out the holidays, decorating
homes, schools, and stores
from Thanksgiving to New Year's.
They also appear in gift wrap designs
and are the subjects of several favorite
songs and stories. As stamp art, they
will add a festive touch to letters and
cards sent to friends and family.
This is the first Postal Service stamp
project for artist Joseph Cudd. His
company, Brushworks Studio, in
Greensboro, N.C.,
is primarily a gift
wrap and print
design firm. To
create these
stamps under the
direction of
Richard Sheaff of
Scottsdale, Ariz.,
Cudd first
sketched the designs by hand and then
finished them on the computer using a
graphics tablet. More than 1.5 billion
44-cent first-class stamps are available
in booklets of 20 and ATM booklets of
For more, visit the Postal Service's
interactive holiday press room at
www. usps. cor/news.

'Tis also the season to play it safe ... with holiday lighting

(NAPS)-Those decorative lights you
haul out of storage every year to brighten
up your home for the holidays can do
more than promote holiday cheer.
According to the National Fire
Protection Association, each year,
holiday decorations and
Christmas trees account for
almost 2,000 fires and cause
more than $41 million in
property damage.
Giving holiday lights
special attention before,
during and after the sea-
son's celebrations is
key. These tips can
help you keep holi-
day lights shining
throughout the
a presea-
s o n

"Before putting up the lights, inspect
them for frayed wires, bare spots, insula-
tion gaps, broken or cracked sockets and
excessive kinking or wear," recommends
QBE Regional Insurance Senior Vice
President Charles Valinotti. Use
only lights tested and
approved by an independent
agency, such as
Laboratories, which is
noted on the packaging.
Consider light-emitting
diode (LED) lights that
aren't combustible and are
more energy efficient than other
Celebrate safely with holiday lights.
Don't link more than three light strands
together unless the directions say it's safe
to do so. Connect light strings to an exten-
sion cord before plugging them into an
outlet. These precautions will help you
avoid what happened to one customer
who decorated a holiday tree using 1,300
lights powered by five plugs inserted into

a single strip on one circuit. The resulting
fire caused nearly $300,000 in damage.
Wrap up the holiday lighting season.
Before packing up decorations for the
season, reinspect and discard broken or
faulty lights. "To save you time next
Year, separate outdoor from indoor
lights and label them," suggests
Valinotti. "Always store lights
and other decorations away
from kids, pets and water," he
j* adds.
If you're among those who
W keep holiday lights up year-
Sround, especially outdoors, you
should re-think this practice. Wires
exposed to the elements all year long
could pose a constant threat of electrical
shock or fire. "Holiday decorations are
intended to be used only for a short time,"
explains Valinotti. "Keeping them up for
several months or all year long exceeds
safety limits and shortens their life span."
Keeping these hints in mind can help
you have a happier holiday and a safer
new year.

Word Search 'Santa's reindeer'


0 B



Jokes & Groaners

The Island of Misfit Christmas Jokes
Color Me 'Which way north?' How do Chihuahuas say, "Merry Christmas?" Fleas Navidog.
What comes at the end of Christmas Day? The letter "Y."
BWhat's the best thing to give your parents for Christmas? A list
of all the toys you want.
What's the difference between the Christmas alphabet and the
ordinary alphabet? The Christmas alphabet has "no EL."
What do you call an old snowman? Water.
P ,N *L What goes "oh, oh, oh"? Santa walking backwards.
When does Christmas come before Thanksgiving? In the dic-
SHow does a snowman lose weight? He waits for the weather
to get warmer.
How many presents can Santa fit in an empty sack? Only one,
| rafter that it's not empty any more.
What often falls at the North Pole but never gets hurt? Snow.
o What do snowmen eat for breakfast? Frosted flakes.
Definition of Christmas: The time when everyone gets

0 0ffH



December 11,2009


turns over

command of


By Jay Cope

Cmdr. Mathew Frost relieved Lt.
Col. Clay Stackhouse as the com-
manding officer of Helicopter
Training Squadron 28 (HT-28) Dec. 4
at 1 p.m. in the Naval Air Station
Whiting Field (NASWF) Atrium
The change
of command
ceremony is a
tradition that
provides the
assembled unit
the opportunity
to witness the
transfer of
authority from
one officer to
Passing the Cmdr. Matthew
command Frost
from a Marine
to a Navy officer is uncommon in mil-
itary commands, but is the standard
for HT-28; Frost turned over com-
mand to Lt. Col. Mark Thompson fol-
lowing his tour as commanding offi-
cer of the squadron.
During Stackhouse's 31-month
tenure as executive officer and then
commanding officer, the Hellions
flew nearly 50,000 flight hours, more
than 27,000 training evolutions and
winged 321 Navy, Marine Corps,
Coast Guard and allied aviators.
While he served as commanding offi-
cer of the squadron, the unit earned a
grade of "outstanding" on two sepa-
rate training inspections. He served as
the squadron's first executive officer
and second commanding officer and
was instrumental in bringing the unit
to full operational readiness.
Since graduating from the Naval
Academy in 1990, Stackhouse
completed basic and advanced
flight training; served with Marine
helicopter squadrons HMT-204 and
HMM-261; and flew 24 missions
with President Bill Clinton and
three with President George W.
Bush as a pilot with Marine 1. He
also flew casualty evacuation mis-
sions in Iraq as the executive officer
of Marine Wing Support Group 37.
Stackhouse has accumulated more
than 3,400 total flight hours and has
flown nine different type/
model/series of aircraft to include
the CH-46E, CH-53E, UH-1N, AH-
1W, VH-60N,
Sand VH-3D.
6VFrost takes
command of
the squadron
after serving
as the execu-
tive officer.
This is his
third term of
duty at NAS
Whiting Field
having earned
his wings at
the base in
Lt. Col. Clay 1993 and also
Stackhouse serving as an
instructor with
Helicopter Training Squadron Eight
where he earned the 2000 Instructor
of the Year Award for Training Air
Wing Five. He has also completed
tours with Helicopter Combat
Support Squadrons Three and 11 in
California; served as the assistant
air officer onboard USS Nassau
(LHA 4), and been part of U.S.
Central Command Headquarters in
MacDill AFB in Tampa, Fla. Frost
has flown more than 4,000 hours in
various aircraft throughout his 18-
year career.
Lt. Col. Mark Thompson will
assume the duties as the new execu-
tive officer.
Col. Scott Walsh, Commander
Training Air Wing Five, served as
the guest speaker for the event.

Naval Hospital 2nd Class Petty

Officers' Association packs holiday

cheer for deployed shipmates

Story, photos
by Rod Duren



Second Class Petty Officers'

Association (SCPOA), in con-

junction with a Navy Medicine Pensacola

spouses' organization, the Oak Leaf Club, and

on behalf of the command and other volunteers,

boxed-up "holiday care packages" for about 50

of their shipmates that are deployed anywhere in

the world from Afghanistan and Iraq to

Guantanamo Bay, Cuba.

Some 30 volunteers from
the Oak Leaf Club and the
command including their

children boxed-up the care
packages Dec. 5 in the hos-
pital theater. The SCPOA

Lt. Cmdr. Tom Leach, officer in charge of the branch health clinic
at Naval Air Technical Training Center, joined the SCPOA festivi-
ties and was among the 30 volunteers putting the final touches of
the boxed holiday packages for mailing.

Naval Hospital Pensacola
Nov. 11-30, 2009
Nathan Raymond Green, was born to Lt. j.g. Andrew
Green and Inggriod Asih, Nov. 11.
Reagan Ainsley Harris, was born to Ens. Benjamin
and Amanda Harris, Nov. 11.
Addison Mae DeGeorge, was born to 1st Lt. Robert
and Kim DeGeorge, Nov. 11.
Charles Dred Walter, was born to CTR1 Hanes and
Keya Walter, Nov. 13.
Jackson Kerry Caswell, was born to Ens. Correy and
Kristine Caswell, Nov. 13.
Reagan Michael Kolbeck, was born to Lt. Cmdr.
Luke and Christina Kolbeck, Nov. 13.
Gabriel Wayne Craig, was born to DC3 Todd Jr. and
Eryn Craig, Nov. 13.
Lola Nichelle Fury, was born to Sgt. Mitchell and
Sgt. Elizabeth Fury, Nov. 14.
Chase Ryan Burson, was born to Jessica Anne
Burson, Nov. 15.
Anaiah Jayde Charelle Smith, was born to Imani
Atiesha Smith, Nov. 16.
MacKenzie Major Clay, was born to IT2 Clarence
and LNC Brandy Clay, Nov. 17.
Jaxon Ramsey Carl Weidetz, was born to Ens. Alvin
III and Stacey Weidetz, Nov. 17.
Malachi Christopher La'Vaughn Thompson, was
born to Sabrina Shea Scalf, Nov. 18.
Christopher Justin Cade Jr., was born to HM2
Christopher and Demeka Cade, Nov. 23.
Madison Alexis Hodge, was born to Jessica Morgan
Bums, Nov. 26.
Ayva Jeanette Engler, was born to Pfc. Douglas and
Dezerae Blisard-Engler, Nov. 28.
Jaxton Wesley Van Dorn, was born to Lt. j.g. J.
Wesley and Nicole Van Dom, Nov. 28.
Evan Joseph Lanasa, was born to Lt. Matthew and
Andrea Lanasa, Nov. 29.

Navy corpsmen, HM1 Ronald Carasco (left) of Physical Therapy
and HM1 Annal Eustaquio of Command Education, and her
daughter, Maya, 15 months, were among some 30 volunteers last
Saturday to participate in the boxing-up of "holiday care pack-
ages" to deployed personnel of the naval hospital. It's the second
year the Second Class Petty Officers' Association has undertak-
en the effort.

has hosted care-packaging
for colleagues for the last
two years.
The SCPOA president,
HM2 Toni Lee, took on the
project because: "I know
how important it is to have
contact with people from
home (while) deployed. It's
stressful being away from
your loved ones, especially
for the holidays."
SCPOA is sending stock-

Foodstuffs and canned food items
Warrington Emergency Aid Center.

Story, photo
by AZC (AW/SW) Owen Brown

Students and staff from Naval
Air Technical Training Center
(NATTC) continued their ever-
present commitment to the com-
munity by donating canned food
items assisting the Warrington
Emergency Aid Center (WEAC).
A combined total of 6,630 lbs
of canned food items were col-
lected at various drop locations
within NATTC during the last
month. This surpasses last year's
food drive weight of 2,700
"The credit really goes out to
the chiefs that organized and exe-

ings, neck warmers, dried
fruits/nuts, non-perishable
food items, toiletries,
movies and magazines ...
"Anything that will bring
comfort to them," said the
respiratory therapist techni-
"We received donations
from (the hospital) staff
which has made this process
possible and successful,"
says HM2 Lee.

are seen stockpiled for delivery to

cuted this food drive ... they ran
with it and absolutely blew it out
of the water. I am humbled by
their achievement and hard work.
This food will provide for hun-
dreds that need a hand up," said
John Semaan, the NATTC WEAC
food drive coordinator.
WEAC was established in 1976
by the Warrington United
Methodist Church. WEAC pro-
vides comfort of life items (food,
clothing, etc.) to families or indi-
vidual's in need. Since 1976,
eight other Warrington district
churches have joined in to support
this wonderful and much needed
assistance center. The acting
WEAC coordinator is retired
Navy Capt. M.E. Husted.


GOSPORT December 11,2009

ECUA: Grease could potentially damage the sewer system

Sewer system and residential pipes are more prone to clog in the winter months

By Jim Roberts
Emerald Coast Utility Authority PAO

The Emerald Coast Utilities Authority's (ECUA)
sewer system has experienced rapid growth in the
past few years, primarily due to significant residen-
tial expansion, and the addition of new restaurants
and businesses in the local community. The waste-
water generated from these facilities can result in
significant oil and grease issues for the ECUA's lift
stations, pumps, and wastewater treatment plants.
On a daily basis, the ECUA wages a war against
fats, oils, and grease (FOG), trying to keep these
cooking by-products from entering into the waste-
water collection and treatment systems. Large
amounts of FOG in the wastewater causes blockages
and decreases pipe capacity, and therefore, is a
major cause of sewage spills and sewage backups in
homes and businesses.
As the winter temperatures get colder, grease
entering into the sewer system congeals in the inte-
rior of the pipes, which causes clogs or chokes. The
pipe wall becomes so cold it solidifies the grease
particles, requiring removal of the blockage and
even sections of pipe. From Jan. 1-Nov. 1, 2009,
more than 100 grease chokes were reported in the

ECUA sewer system, requiring costly maintenance
To reduce the amount of FOG that enters into the

Cooking oil disposal stations are located throughout
Escambia County for FOG dropoff. One is planned
for NAS Pensacola but until it is installed, base per-
sonnel should use the cooking oil disposal station
at the ECUA Bayou Marcus facility. It is located at
the intersection of Blue Angel Parkway and 3050
Fayal Drive. Photo courtesy of ECUA

sewage system, homeowners and businesses are
asked to adhere to the following methods when dis-
posing of fats, oils and grease:
Never pour FOG down the drain, sink or
garbage disposal.
Pour FOG into jars, cans, and plastic tubs. Let
contents cool and solidify. When the container is
full, throw away with your trash.
Mix cooking oil with an absorbent material such
as cat litter or coffee grounds, place in a container
(lid securely fastened) for disposal with your trash.
For greasy pans, pour off the grease into a con-
tainer, and use a paper towel to wipe out the remain-
ing grease in the pan prior to washing.
Store the container in the freezer, which will
keep the grease solid, and pull it out whenever you
have fats, oils and grease to dispose of. When it gets
full, dump the whole container into the trash.
The ECUA is aggressively working toward
improving its environmental impact. Local business
and residential customers are being encouraged to
create a clean and safe environment through the
FOG Education Program.
To learn more about the ECUA's environmental
program, and receive additional information, visit


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December 11, 2009

WORSHIP Free holiday music at naval air museum DeLbert

From EW Bullock Associates

NAS Pensacola
* 8 a.m., Communion
* 10:15 a.m. Worship
* 6 p.m. Contemporary
S9 a.m., Women's
Bible Study***
* 5:30 p.m. Fellowship
* 6 p.m. Bible
Roman Catholic
* 3:45 p.m. Sacrament
of Penance****
* 4:30 p.m. Mass*
* 8:30 a.m. Mass*
Monday and Thursday
* Noon Mass****
S11 a.m. Mass****

Corry Station
* 9 a.m. Adult Bible
Study (chapel confer-
ence room)
* 9 a.m. Chapel Choir
* 10 a.m. Worship
* 11:30 a.m.
* 7:30 p.m. Praise and
* 5:30 p.m., Bible
Study and dinner (fel-
lowship hall)
Roman Catholic
* Noon Mass
* 11 a.m. Mass (small

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

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

Kick off the holiday season at
the National Naval Aviation
Museum where there will be
merry, seasonal sounds with two
free concerts featuring the Pace
High School Band at 11 a.m.
today (Dec. 11) and the Navy
New Orleans Show Band at 6
p.m. on Dec. 17.
Nate the Magician will be there
to entertain families before each
The Pace High School Patriot
Band has built a tradition of
excellence in all aspects of a high
school program.
One of the four largest bands in

Northwest Florida, they have
been recognized as one of the
finest in Florida and the
The band has performed for
thousands of people throughout
the state of Florida and will bring
an outstanding performance and
holiday cheer to the museum on
Dec. 11.
Also, join in the spirit of the
holidays by donating to those less
fortunate. The museum will be
collecting toy donations for the
U.S. Marine Corps Toys for Tots
drive at this concert.
The Navy Band New Orleans
Show Band will combine its
Dixieland, traditional swing, jazz

and big band music of America
with traditional Christmas tunes
for one memorable Christmas
concert on Dec. 17.
Keeping with its tradition of
musical excellence, the 16-mem-
ber group will provide the audi-
ence with a virtuous display of
diverse styles, celebrating
America's rich musical heritage
combined with the Christmas sea-
For a complete list of events,
exhibits and discounts at the
Museum, visit www.Naval
AviationMuseum.org or call the
Naval Aviation Museum
Foundation at 453-2389 or (800)

NASP Christmas holiday hours

The following is a
partial list of Christmas
holiday hours for Naval
Air Station Pensacola
The commissary
will close at 3 p.m.
Dec. 24. The store will
be closed Dec. 25 and
will reopen at the regu-
lar time, 8 a.m., on
Dec. 26.
The commissary will
be closed on New
Year's Day.
The NEX Pensacola
Complex on Highway
98 will be open from 7
a.m.-6 p.m. Dec. 24
and closed on Dec. 25.
The complex will be
open from 9 a.m.-8
p.m. on Dec. 26 and 10
a.m.-6 p.m. on Dec. 27.
From Dec. 28-30, the
complex will be open
from 9 a.m.-8 p.m. On
Dec. 31, the mall will
be open from 9 a.m.-6
p.m. and on Jan. 1 from
10 a.m.-6 p.m.
The NEX at

Aviation Plaza will go
to holiday hours Dec.
19-Jan. 3.
Those hours are
Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-
4 p.m.; Saturday-
Sunday, 9 a.m.-4 p.m.
and closed Dec. 25 and
Jan. 1.
MWR fitness cen-
ters will have the fol-
lowing hours:
Radford Fitness
Center will be open
from 8 a.m.-4 p.m. on
Christmas Eve,
Christmas Day, New
Year's Eve and New
Year's Day.
Portside Fitness
Center will be open
noon-6 p.m. Christmas
Eve and closed
Christmas Day.
Portside will be open
noon-6 p.m. New
Year's Eve and closed
New Year's Day.
Wenzel Fitness
Center will be open
Christmas Eve,
Christmas Day, New

Year's Eve and New
Year's day from noon-6
The Wellness
Center will be open
Christmas Eve from
4:45 a.m.-1 p.m. and
New Year's Eve from
4:45 a.m.-6 p.m. and
closed Christmas Day
and New Year's Day.
The indoor fitness
swim area will be
closed Dec. 19-Jan. 4.
A.C. Read Golf
Shop will be closed
Dec. 25. Tee times on
Dec. 24 and 31 and Jan.
1 will be 7 a.m.-11 a.m.
and will close at 1 p.m.
The Oak's
Restaurant will be
open 6 a.m.-noon on
Dec. 24 and Dec. 31.
The restaurant will be
closed Dec. 25 and Jan.
Portside cinema
will be closed Dec. 24-
25 and Dec. 31-Jan. 1.
Bayou Grande
Marina and Sherman

Cove Marina will be
closed Dec. 22-31 and
Jan. 1-6 p.m.
The Corry and
NASP Child
Development Centers
and NASP Youth
Center will be closed
Dec. 24-25 and Jan 1.
MWR aquatics will
be closed Dec. 19
through the holiday
MWR's Auto Skills
Center will be closed
Dec. 24-26 and Dec. 31
and Jan. 1.
Crosswinds will be
closed Dec. 21-31 and
Jan. 1-4.
Oak Grove Park
will be closed Dec. 25
and Jan. 1. Host on
ITT will be closed
Dec. 23-27 and Dec.
31-Jan. 3.
The bowling alley
will be closed
Christmas Eve,
Christmas Day and
New Year's Day.

A cIV Iles

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/singsail/

Free Christmas
cards to mail
home. Stamps and
cards provided.

Liberty Free mall
trip and movie shut-
tle. Leaves NASP at
6 p.m. and Corry at
6:15 p.m.

Liberty Army vs.
Navy game, 1:30
p.m., free munchies.

Liberty NASP -
UFC fight, 8 p.m.

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

Liberty -
Christmas cookie
decorating, 7 p.m.

"NAS Live" The
show airs at 6:30
p.m. on Cox Cable's
Channel 6 or
Channel 38.

Liberty NASP -
Free movie pre-
miere "The Family
Man," 11 a.m. and 7

Liberty Corry -
Christmas party,
free food, games
and more, 7 p.m.

Liberty NASP -
Christmas party,
free food, games
and more, 7 p.m.


with us!



Sands at





LtU t4 U fs.Is

M-F 1pm

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ext. 21

newsradiol 620.com/dave.htmI

Pensacola Junior College presents the works of
landscape photographer Daniel Ewert through
Dec. 14 at the Anna Lamar Switzer Center for
Visual Arts Gallery.
A local attorney who first took up photography
as a hobby, Ewert is an internationally recog-
nized nature photographer whose work has won
many awards.
The gallery is located in Bldg. 15 on the
Pensacola campus, at the corner of Ninth
Avenue and Airport Boulevard. Hours are 8 a.m.
to 9 p.m. Monday through Thursday.
For more information, call 484-2550.



Movies and show times for Portside Cinema
FRIDAY Where the Wild Things Are (PG) 5; Disney's A Christmas Carol (PG) 5:15; The Fourth Kind (PG13) 7; The Men Who Stare At Goats
(R) 7:15; The Box (PG13) 9:15; Paranormal Activity (R) 9:30
SATURDAY Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs (PG) noon; Where the Wild Things Are (PG) 12:15; Disney's A Christmas Carol (PG) 2:15; Astro
Boy (PG) 2:30; The Fourth Kind (PG13) 4:30; Amelia (PG) 4:45; The Men Who Stare At Goats (R) 6:45; Michael Jackson's This Is It
(PG) 7:15; The Vampire's Assistant (PG13) 9; Paranormal Activity (R) 9:15
SUNDAY Disney's A Christmas Carol (PG) noon; Where the Wild Things Are (PG) 12:15; Michael Jackson's This Is It (PG) 2; The Fourth Kind
(PG13) 2:30; The Box (PG13) 4:30; Law Abiding Citizen (R) 4:45; Paranormal Activity (R) 7; The Men Who Stare At Goats (R) 7:15
TUESDAY Disney's A Christmas Carol (PG) 5; The Fourth Kind (PG13) 5:15; Paranormal Activity (R) 7:15; The Men Who Stare At Goats (R)
WEDNESDAY The Vampire's Assistant (PG13) 5; Astro Boy (PG) 5:15; Michael Jackson's This Is It (PG) 7:15; The Box (PG13) 7:30
THURSDAY Disney's A Christmas Carol (PG) 5; The Fourth Kind (PG13) 5:15; Paranormal Activity (R) 7:15; The Men Who Stare At Goats (R)
TICKETS Children ages 6-11 $1.50, children younger than 6 free



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December 11, 2009 GOSPORT


Ads placed by the Military community


* Motor Merchandise Employment Real Estate and more

To place a FREE Military Marketplace classified ad

433-1166 Ext. 29


Estate Sale -Baby
Crib; Ktchn Tble;
Dble Stroller; Mattres-
Dble w/bx sprg;
MORE 850-944-4734

Estate Sale & Garage
Sale Dec 12 7 am-2
pm 6204 Suntam Cir,
Sunset Estates, off
Saufley Field Rd.
Antiques, tables,
china, lamps, clothes,
tools and more. 458-

Multi Family Garage
Sale Dec 12, Rain or
shine, 7 am-12 pm.
12188 Sage Avenue,
Grand Lagoon North

Wanted Retired
Mustang w/ 60 yrs of
continuous Naval
service would
appreciate 03 size 44-
46 long winter/summer
uniform for burial
services at Barrancas
National Cemetery.


Christmas Boxers
Deposit, will hold
Articles for sale

4 Piece
Center Solid wood,
holds up to 42 inch flat
screen $300 941-4248

Freezer Amana,
upright, 13 cu. ft.,
good condition $100
call 450-6217

Large, fireproof gun
safe $1,300 ngo, call
525-4999 or 456-2588

Iroomba 500 Like
new, extra filters $100

Dog Kennel For Sale
4x4x6 kennel for sale
with latch door and all
weather roof $80 850-

Compact Refrigerator
Good condition. $50

TV Sharp, 27 inch,
withremote $150 456-

Bookcase w/ glass
shelves, approx. 6 ft by
3 ft, wood, laminate,
$20 OBO 850-396-
5302 2613 Bobwhite,

Girls Bike Next $50
OBO Pilates machine
$200 w2discs 453-

Baby Items
Car Seat/Stroller $70,
Pack&Play Pen $40,
Jumperoo Jumper $25,
Jeep Brand Walker $25


Bowflex Xtreme Extra
one hundred pounds
$550 cash 937-0187
Call after noon.

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

Articles For Sale
Rowe Living room
set-sofa, loveseat,
chair & ottoman
Pickled Oak tables-2
end, coffee, sofa, large
entertainment cabinet.
Good condition
$1,200 456-1709

PA Speakers 2 Pro
Carvin #PM15s with
covers $250 850-304-

Trombone King 606
with case and mouth piece
$145 850-304-6448

Trombone 3 valve,
silver finish, with case
and mouth piece $115

Digital Recorder
track $165 850-304-6448

Musician's Padded
Case 32x18x7 never
used $75 850-304-

Game Cube complete
with 8 games. Has 4
controllers, 2 are
wireless. $100 for all

Complete N64 system
with 24 games. Has 3
controllers. $100 for
all. 850-456-2303

Play Station 2 Like
new in box, has 13
games, 2 wireless
controllers, 2 memory
card $100. 850-456-

Toolbox for small
pickup truck bed,
almostnew $150 850-

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

Slpr Sofa $100,
grandfather clock $50,
Sofa long & chairs
$275 850-944-6429

Portable digital LCD
TV with car adapter,
remote, antennae,
cable ready $350
Please call, cash only

Utility trailer 5 feet
by 8 feet commercial
manufactured drive on
ramp tailgate. $425


Rifle scope. Redfield
3 power by 9 power
wide field. Marine
corp sniper scope for
many years. $100.

Viet Nam era military
items. Packs, poncho
liner, gas masks, first
aid kit, sleeping bags,
etc. $10 $25


Autos for sale

'93 Vette coupe, targa
roof, red w/blk leather.
Under 51k miles. LT1
(350CI), auto, near
mint condition. Like
new tires. Serious only.
11,000 FIRM. 850-

2002 Honda Civic EX
White, 86,000 miles, 5
spd. Manual, A/C,
power windows
$5,900 944-6944

2002 BMW M3
Convertible Excellent
condition, original
owner, 22K miles, 6
speed, manual.
$19,900 951-514-5788

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

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

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

2000 Dodge Dakota
Auto-trans 3.9 liter V6,
air cond., 20,015 miles,
side rails, bed liner
$3,500 850-776-2138

2007 Chevy Silverado
1500 LT 4WD Only
7,800 miles, immaculate
condition, must see to
appreciate 380-2621

1991 Ford F150 XLT
V8, 78,900 original
miles, Garage kept,
excellent condition.
$5,900 850-626-5900


2008 Kawasaki
Concours with
handlebar riser,
footpeg lowering kit,
front fender extender,
and Cee-Bailey
windshield, only 8,500
miles. Silver gray
color. Garage kept,
never dropped, no
dings or scratches, like
new. 850-572-1546 or
251-946-2654. Will

email pix
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
mil Call for pictures of
Misc. Motors

2004 Yamaha GP
1300R excellent
condition, garage kept,
includes 08 trailer
$4,500 OBO 850-512-
9726 or
sharonbloml gmail.c

Rotorway Exec. 162
Wateman blades, pro
drive, radio x-per,
mode c, sigtronics
intercom, cover and
trailer included. 76
total time $42,000
Call Jerry 704-502-

Real Estate


Lillian 3BR/2BA
clubhouse with pool,
pier on Perdido Bay,
tennis courts, 2 car
garage with workshop
$1,100/month 850-

2.5-3 BR for Rent
Refrigerator, W/D,
furnished or
unfurnished, water and
garbage included,
$650/mo $400/dep.
No pets, no smoking,
no children 572-0706

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

07 Nissan2BA/2BA Patio Home
07 Nissan Titan, 48k Al.ithn a ,...

miles, Auto, Air, Tow
Package, Allow Wheels,
$ 12700 850-572-3888

2009 Honda Silverwing
600CC scooter. Less
than 600 miles. Like
new except for minor
scratch on right side.
Will email pic upon
request. $7500.00. Call
850-572-1546 or 251-

7 t Y 6i%.1eB-m Em L110

M- ~, ,~l
-I" o -~
2boFla 56Nd

Tm.oystdMgo smH
eI-MI M I,*
IWN i AM fiiater

suom ml l 0 iM h LaD 06 .~

5tl -f. %*mn 3-Ii 11
-Vt0bdif Ws Plc W& hM PIMH FirtH|

o.taT*tt uUlnL--M 35 irP-tMD
12R1 Ulwr If, w
~rim F~t~ ~-I~
Ckl^ttfi~Miafdjt 4bdiOli 3IM
*HHMPMlPgf*- -rA rf~ i C*nPniwm^ m b """ inssffsi

An xnenen pp tane,
patio, extra storage,
close to bases, avail
now, call 554-6905

Perdido Bay Golf
Club 3BR/2BA
Townhouse, close to
beaches and NAS
$850 Call 341-8210

3BR/2BA Less than 1
mile from back gate
NASP Pensacola 850-
456-4526 $1,000

d -r
0 -



Real Estate

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

Flight Students 4-
5BR/3BA w/ pool and
workout studio, Gulf
Breeze, near Live
Oaks. 20 min. to
NAS/35 Whiting.
www. 1247ainsworth.i
nfo $1,500/month

Windchase Bay
Scenic Hwy 2BR/2BA
1,014 sf, $625/$600
478-1951 ext 7230

For Rent 2BR/1BA
house. Fenced yard,
near NAS Pensacola.
Call Steve at 850-725-

Real Estate

Lake Charlene
3BR/2BA plus family
room, all amenities,
well and sprinkler
$1,100/month +
deposit 850-456-4369
Leave message

3BR/1.5BA Fenced
yard, no pets, no
smoking 6322
Louisville Ave
$625/month 944-6575

Beautiful Clean
Apartment For Rent
1BR/1BA, water view,
fully furnished, quiet
neighborhood, near all
bases, available now
$675 includes utilities

Near NAS 3Bd/2Ba
Fenced Yard, Small
dog OK ,7376
Templeton Rd.
$1200.00 Avail. 1/1/10
850-554-1880 or 850-

West Side Duplex 3/2
CH&A No pets $700+
deposit 850-455-6781

Real Estate

Stunning Gulf-front
condo Pensacola
Beach $100/$125 night
2 or 3 bedroom Call
850-221-8024 owner

For Rent 4537 Brian
St., Pace, $795 Mo.,
1325 sq. ft, 3
Bedroom, 1 1/2 Baths,
Brick House. 995-

For Rent 1 bedroom 1
bath cottage. 650
square feet. Nicely
furnished. Water and
garbage included.
$500 month / $500
deposit. 587-5078
Homes for sale

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

Real Estate

825 Ebb Tide Dr
2,200 sq ft, 4/2, pool,
sprinkler, 10x20
finished shed,
$209,000 850-516-

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/
elevator. $480,000.
251-961-1642 or 850-

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

Real Estate

Home For Sale 4-
5BR/3BA w/ pool and
workout studio, Gulf
Breeze, near Live
Oaks. 20 min. to
NAS/35 Whiting.
www. 1247ainsworth.i
nfo $279K OBO 850-

4 BD/2BA, 2600
Sq.Ft. in Coventry
Est.,off Scenic Hwy.
Flat Roof, New
kitchen, Double
garage. $225 K 850-
554-1880 or 850-554-

Waterfront House
3BR 1BA. 3 miles
from NAS. Huge back
yard. Washer/dryer
hookups. 456-7541,

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 mus be: 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
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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
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NOTE: A free ad cannot exceed a maximum of 20 words. Standard abbreviations are used. Please type your ad in the text box pro
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run ads that contain profanity or offensive language. Florida Law requires that all pets sold in the state of Florida are properly inocu
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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)
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Contact Information: Home Phone: Work Phone:

Free Ad Eligibility Certification: By checking this box, I certify that I am active or retired mili-
tary, DOD personnel, or government contractor working at a military facility in the Pensacola area.
Check ONE Classification (no mixed classification ads will be accepted):
Q Bulletin Board ] Merchandise
Announcements, Lost & Found, etc... Articles For Sale, Garage Sales, Auctions, Pets, Tick-
D Employment ets, Wanted To Buy/Swap
Business Opportunities, Help Wanted, O Motor
Employment Services Autos For Sale, Motorcycles, Trucks, SUVs and
D Services Vans, Boats
Building/Remodeling, Landscaping, Attorneys, Clean- Real Estate
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



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

may be used in ad.

~-Y" I

State: Zip Code:


GOSPORT December 11,2009



To place an ad

433-1166 Ext. 29

Publication date every Friday
except Christmas and New
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

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-

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

New King
Pillowtop Set In
plastic. Delivery
available. $230

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

Roommate Wanted
bedroom, private
bath, 4 miles from
back gate
$450/month incl.
All utilities 850-

Condo Pensacola
Beach 1 Bedroom 1
bath, most utilities,
no pets $725/month
+ deposit 477-5739

New Home For
Sale 6419 Lake
Charlene Lane,
3BD/2BA, 2 car
garage. Call to see

Honda Civic-
2003 Hybrid, must
see # T3S030549
$5,994 Pensacola
H o n d a

Nissan Altima-
2008 Only 16K
miles # T8N454149
$16,993 Pensacola
H o n d a

Toyota Corolla
LE-2003 Must see
# T3Z114093
$6,991 Pensacola
H o n d a

Mercury Grand
LS, loaded #
$11,992 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-

Honda Accord-
2006 One owner,
only 31K miles #
P6G7 10534
$15,992 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-

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

Toyota Corolla
LE-2006 One
owner, low miles #
$12,591 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-

Acura TL-2007
Navi, loaded, must
see # P7A005190
$24,993 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-

Toyota Corolla-
2003 LE, one
owner #
T3Z114093 $7,991
Pensacola Honda

Honda Accord
EX-2003 Clean
$10,991 Pensacola
H o n d a

Audi A3-2007
Turbo, 6 speed, lots
of extras #
T7A02 1435
$18,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-

Honda Accord
SE-2007 Honda
cert, 100K warranty
# P7A168911
$17,592 Pensacola
H o n d a

Honda Civic
EXL-2008 White,
Honda cert, 100K
warranty #
P8H5076 12
$16,994 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-

Nissan Quest-
2006 Super clean,
one owner #
T 6 N 1 1 9 5 5 6
$12,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-

1- 18272

Toyota Tacoma-
2006 Couble cab,
one owner #
$18,992 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-

Jeep Wrangler-
2008 Rubicon, only
12K miles #
$25,991 Pensacola
H o n d a

Jeep Grand
2WD, loaded #
T 6 C 1 0 2 0 2
$13,592 Pensacola
H o n d a

Ford F150-2006
Ext cab, super clean
# T6FB55721
$18,991 Pensacola
H o n d a

Jeep Wrangler--
2006 4x4, big
wheels, low miles #
P6074 6 5 4 5
$17,993 Pensacola
H o n d a

Nissan Armada--
2006 DVD, loaded
# T6N717194
$24,992 Pensacola
H o n d a

Saturn Vue-2005
Only 61K miles #
T5S864544 $8,991
Pensacola Honda

Honda Odyssey
EX-2001 One
owner #
T1H506428 $6,991
Pensacola Honda

Ford Escape-
2001 Only 48K
miles #
T 1KA 1 5 1 1 6 3
$7,991 Pensacola
H o n d a

Toyota Tacoma--
2007 TRD, one
owner #
T 7 M 0 3 6 0 1 1
$22,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-

Dodge Ram-2008
Crew cab, SLT,
loaded #
$18,991 Pensacola
H o n d a

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

Ford Edge-2007
Super clean, one
owner #
$18,992 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-

Chevy Z71-1995
Super clean, ext cab
# TSE255204
$5,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-

Jeep Wrangler-
2007 Unlimited,
only 28K #
T7L 1 8 7 9 14
$22,992 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-

GMC Envoy--
2005 2WD, SLE,
48K miles #
T52223344 $12,991
Pensacola Honda

Honda Odyssey--
2003 Touring,
DVD, navi #
$17,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-

Honda Element
EX-2005 Low
miles # T5L000473
$13,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-

Ford Sport
Track-2002 low
miles #
T2UC88092 $9,991
Pensacola Honda

Honda Odyssey
EXL-2007 Honda
cert, 100K warranty
# P7B030113
$28,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-

Honda Odyssey
Leather, Honda cert,
100K warranty #
$31,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-

Honda Ridgeline-
2007 RTS, only
18K miles, Honda
cert, 100K warranty
# P6H512647
$24,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-

Honda Pilot
EXL-2007 Honda
cert, 100K warranty
# P7B008531
$22,992 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-

Honda Odyssey
Honda cert, 100K
warranty #
P7B0448 17
$29,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-

Honda CRV
EXL- 2008
Leather, only 14K
miles, Honda cert,
100K warranty #
P8C022 1 3 5
$26,992 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-

Honda Odyssey
LX-2008 One
owner, Honda cert,
100K warranty #
T8B01 8304
$20,992 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-

Honda Ridgeline-
2008 RTL, Honda
cert, 100K warranty
# P6H512647
$24,991 Pensacola
Honda 1-800-753-


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 850-433-1166 ext. 29 Fax 850-435-9174
Rules and Restrictions
Other special rates may apply GOSPORT reserves the right to censor, reclassify revise, edit, or reject any adver
tisement not meeting its standards of acceptance. We accept only standard abbreviations and required proper
punctuation. Submission of an advertisement does not constitute a commitment to publish the advertisement. 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 E Merchandise
Announcements, Lost & Found, etc Articles For Sale, Garage Sales, Auctions, Pets, Tick
i Employment ets, Wanted To Buy/Swap
Business Opportunities, Help Wanted, Motor
Employment Services Autos For Sale, Motorcycles, Trucks, SUVs and
f Services Vans, Boats
Building/Remodeling, Landscaping, Attorneys, Clean- []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
(Words are counted after each break in character. Headlines are included in the 10 words.)
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Print Ad Copy Here
Please Write Clearly. We Cannot Print an Unreadable Ad.
Headline: E (Bold headline for $1 per word)

INumber of words
Basic cost of ad per week = $_______
Extra words (500) x_ words = $
Big headline/Bold type ($1) x_ words = $
x insertions =$ _Total cost
Desired Start Date: (Only on Friday) Desired End Date: (Only on Thursday)
Month: Day: Year: Month: Day: Year:
Cash Check MasterCard Visa AmEx
Card Number
Exp. Date
City State Zip
---- --- ---- --- ---- --- ---- --- --- ---- --- ---- --- ---- --- ---

7` kr.3

Downtown Crowd. Neveri ll l Be oe.rtr


AL 2009& 2010


SWPEnw BLVDE47nO.901T800910-3916 5w
ensaUcola HOOK MONaNW-&I30MU-W fSAM- CAM 0o4


MUST SEE, T3S030549

ONLY 16K MILES, T8N454149

1-OWNER, P6Z264956

RUBICON, ONLY 12K, T8L573676

LOADED, T6C110202

2WD, SLE 48K MILES, T52223344

MUST SEE, T3Z114093


LOADED, P6X606678

DVD, NAVI, T5B096090

LOW MILES, T5L000473
DVD, LOADED, T6N717194

ONLY 61K MILES, T5S864544

ONLY 48K MILES, T1KA151163

1-OWNER, T1H506428

1-OWNER, T7M036011

LOADED, T8B049856

1-OWNER, ONLY 31K MILES, P6G710534

ONLY 77K MILES, T2U012383

ONLY 24K MILES, T4M301693



ONLY 28K, T7L187914

CLEAN, T3C005462

2006 FORD F150 EXT CAB

1-OWNER, T3Z114093

1-OWNER, LOW MILES, T60092946

OF EXTRAS T7A021435 18991.00

SEE P7A005190 24993.00

100K WARRANTY !!!!!!!!






ONLY 18K MILES, P7H515188

HONDA CERT, 100K WARR, P7B008531





December 11, 2009 GOSPORT

F f



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