Title: Guantánamo Bay gazette
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00098616/00010
 Material Information
Title: Guantánamo Bay gazette
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: U.S. Naval Base
Place of Publication: Guantánamo Bay Cuba
Guantánamo Bay Cuba
Publication Date: October 23, 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Navy-yards and naval stations, American -- Newspapers -- Cuba   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Guantánamo Bay Naval Base (Cuba)   ( lcsh )
Genre: federal government publication   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Cuba -- Guant�namo -- Guant�namo Bay -- Guant�namo Bay Naval Base
Coordinates: 19.9 x -75.15 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
System Details: Mode of access: World Wide Web.
General Note: Current issue plus archived issues covering the most recent 12 months.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 60, no. 40 (Oct. 3, 2003); title from title screen (viewed Dec. 10, 2004).
General Note: Latest issue consulted: Vol. 64, no. 33 (Aug. 31, 2007).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00098616
Volume ID: VID00010
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 - 57204860
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Preceded by: Guantánamo gazette

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H1N1 Vaccine to Arrive ii


By Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Leona Mynes,
Naval Station Guantanamo Bay Public Affairs

G uantanamo Bay can expect to see a surge in flu vacci-
nations starting next month at the U.S. Naval Hospital:
The hospital will get the 2009 HIN1 or "swine flu"
virus vaccine in November. The vaccine is mandatory
for all servicemembers and people in a category
called "higher risk personnel."
Higher risk personnel include pregnant
women, children nine or younger and any
person who is immuno-compromised.
"We have no set dates for when we'll
receive the vaccinations," said Hospital
Corpsman 2nd Class Lydia Spacher, the
2009 flu coordinator for the hospital.
The hospital will immediately release
the vaccine once they receive it, said
Spacher.
"We ordered enough vaccinations for
everyone on base," Spacher said. Base
residents can expect the H1N1 vaccine
to be distributed the same way as the
seasonal flu vaccine.
"We will be out in the community distrib-
uting the vaccine to anyone who wants it,"
she said.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration
approved one dose of the vaccine for anyone age
10 and older, however, the Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention said children age six months to
nine years need two doses approximately three to four
weeks apart.
During this flu season, only three cases of flu have
been comfirmed in Guantanamo Bay, with one con-
firmed as the H1N1 virus.
According to the CDC, five to 20 percent of people
in the United States are diagnosed with a strain of
influenza virus each year. Of that number, approxi-
mately 200,000 people are hospitalized from flu-relat-
ed complications.
Spacher said one way to prevent the spread of flu or
other illness is for people to wash their hands regularly
with warm water and soap and to cough into the crook
of their arm.
"Don't sneeze into a tissue," Spacher said. "You will
have germs on your hands from the tissue, and if you
can't wash your hands right away, you can spread them
to other people."
Influenza viruses can remain active on door knobs,
books, tables and other environmental surfaces for up to
eight hours, causing most of the infections.


"Use hand sanitizer in place of warm water and soap
when a hand-washing station is unavailable," Spacher said.
The hospital wants to keep residents of Guantanamo Bay
virus free, but urges members with symptoms of illness to
keep away from other people.
"If you're feeling ill, stay at home," Spacher said. "You
don't want to come to work and spread what you have
around."
The CDC reccommends people feeling ill should stay at
home for 24 hours.
Symptoms of H1N1 include chest pain or pressure, rapid
or troublesom breathing, bluish skin color, vomiting, fever
above 100.50F with a rash, convulsions or seizures, dehydra-
tion and confusion.
Spacher said people with most or all of these symptoms
should visit the hospital emergency room.
"We don't want people coming in if they only have one
or two of the symptoms," Spacher said.
For more information on the H1N1 flu virus, visit www.
cdc.gov/hlnlflu or talk with the preventitive medicine
department at the hospital by calling 72990.





The Guantanamo Bay Gazette


G GUANTANAMO BAY
AZETTE
VOL. 66 No. 42

NAVAL STATION
GUANTANAMO BAY,
CUBA


Commanding Officer
CAPT. STEVEN H.
BLAISDELL

Executive Officer
CMDR. PAUL
MITCHELL

Command Master Chief
CMDCM(SW/AW)
KEITH CARLSON

Public Affairs Officer
MR. TERENCE PECK
Leading Chief
Petty Officer
MCC(SW) BILL MESTA

Gazette Editor
MC3 LEONA MYNES

The Guantanamo Bay Gazette is an
authorized publication for members
of the military services and their
families stationed at U.S. Naval
Station Guantanamo Bay.
The contents do not necessarily
reflect the official views of the U.S.
Government, the Department of
Defense, or the U.S. Navy, and do
not imply endorsement thereof.
The editorial content is prepared,
edited and provided by the Public
Affairs Office of U.S. Naval Station
Guantanamo Bay. Questions or
comments can be directed to the
PAO.
The Gazette staff can be reached
by phone at ext. 4623, fax at ext.
4819 or by emailing pao@usnb-
gtmo.navy.mil.
Get the Gazette online at
www.cnic.navy.mil/guantanamo.
For classified ad submissions:
please limit word count to 20
words or less. Ads must be submit-
ted, via email ONLY, no later than
noon every Tuesday to
pao-ClassifiedAds@usnbgtmo.
navy.mil.


MA3 Benjamin Jorge Avaloz
Tracy, Calif.


Naval Station
Command Master-
at-Arms


Nominated for
outstanding military
bearing and
impeccable
character.


"Stay safe against
swine flu!"


H1N1 Flu Facts
To date there has been ONE documented
case of H1N1 Flu aboard NAVSTA GTMO.

What should you do if you believe you have been expose-
-Continue to follow the steps to prevent the spread of influenza...stay hydrated, get
plenty of rest, stay home if you are sick.
- Watch for Warning Signs:
Chest pain or pressure Rapid breathing or trouble breathing Bluish skin color
Vomiting and unable to keep liquids down Fever (100.50F or greater) with a rash
Convulsions/Seizures Less responsive than normal or becomes confused.
Signs of dehydration (dizziness when standing, absence of urination, lack of tears)
- Do NOT come to the EMERGENCY ROOM unless you are experiencing the
warning signs.

- Continue to practice proper cough etiquette and proper hygiene.
If you have further questions or concerns please contact
Preventive Medicine at 7-2990.


SAILOR OFTHE W EEK





October 23, 2009


Holiday Showmin Tips



1. Shop early. Last minute
shoppers are more susceptible
to high-pressure sales tactics
and impulse buying.
2. Know with whom VO're
dealing. If you're shopping by
catalog, phone or online, confirm
an address and phone number
to contact if you have questions
or problems. Be particularly alert
when ordering online through
auctions offering high demand
items that are difficult to find in
Local shops. The more scarce the
product, the more attractive it is for
a scammer to place fraudulentads
i offering it for sale.
3. Protect your privacy. Provide
Personal information only if yaou knOW
iho's collecting it, why, and how it's
going to be used. When online, look for
the company's privacy policy or ask te customer service representative
for a copy when on the phone.
4. While online, order only on a secure server. Look for an unbroken key or
padlock at the bottom of the browser window to ensure your transmission
is protected. Buy only fro companies that protect your financial informa-
tion when you order onine.
5. Guard your online passwords. Use different passwords when you're mak-
ing a purchase than you use to log one to your computer or network.
6. Pay with a credit card. Its safer than carrying cash and offers consumer
protection.

KNOW YOUR RIGHTS
1. Can you get your money back? Check out refund and return policies be-
fore you buy.
2. Read the fine print. When shopping online, sometimes key restrictions on
a sale are contained in the "fine print" on a website. Take some time to
click on any hyperlinks leading to warranty or rebate information, addi-
tional costs or other important information you should know about before
you buy online.
3. Check delivery dates. When you place on order, the vendor usually tells
you when to expect delivery. State and federal law requires sellers to ship
items as promised or within 30 days after the order date, when no specific
date is promised. If the seller can't ship the goods within the promised or
30 day deadline, the seller must notify you, give you a chance to cancel
your order and provide a full refund if you've chosen to cancel.
4. Review warranties. Many high-tech gadgets and appliances come with
warranties. You have the right to revew a warranty before you purchase
a product. For warranty information online, look for hyperlinks leading to
the full warranty or to an address where you can obtain a free copy. Read-
ing the warrant y before you buy can help you understand exactly what
protection you'll get should something go wrong later. If a copy of the
warranty is available online, print it out when you make your purchase
and keep it with your records.
5. Print out a copy of your order. Just in case there is a problem with the
vendor in the future.


BASE CHAPEL
CATHOLIC
Daily Catholic Mass
Mon.- Fri. 5:30 p.m. (Main Chapel)
Vigil Mass
Sat. 5 p.m. (Main Chapel)
Mass
Sunday 9 a.m. (Main Chapel)
PROTESTANT
Seventh Day Adventist Service
Sat. 11 a.m. (Room B)
Iglesia Ni Christo
Sun. 5:30 a.m. (Room A)
Pentecostal Gospel Temple
Sun. 8 a.m. (Room D)
LDS Service
Sun. 9 a.m. (Room A)
Liturgical Service
Sun. 10 a.m. (Room B)
General Protestant Service
Sun. 11 a.m. (Main Chapel)
United Jamaican Fellowship
Sun. 11 a.m. (Bldg. 1036)
Gospel Service
Sun. 1 p.m. (Main Chapel)
LORIMI Gospel Service
Sun. 1 p.m. (Room D)
GTMO Bay Christian Fellowship
Sun. 6 p.m. (Main Chapel)
GTMO Christian Fellowship
Sun. 8 p.m. (Main Chapel)
FRIDAY SERVICES
Islamic Service
1:15 p.m. (Room C)
Jewish Service
7 p.m. (FMI call 2628)
JTF TROOPERS CHAPEL
CATHOLIC SERVICES
Spanish Mass
Wed. 11 a.m.
Vigil Mass
Sat. 6:30 p.m. (PPI Chapel)
Sunday Mass
Sun. 7:30 a.m.






NAVSTA OMBUDSMAN
Connie Schiltz
Call 84792 or 78519.

NEGB OMBUDSMAN
Marjorie True
(757) 705-3538
NEGBombudsman@yahoo.com

U.S. NAVAL HOSPITAL
OMBUDSMAN
Jennifer Mangum
Call 5048.


L II _____________________





The Guantanamo Bay Gazette

Integrated Training Key to GTMO's Mission Accomplishment


From Naval Station Guantanamo Bay
Public Affairs

N aval Station Guantanamo Bay's
mission readiness was tested by
Commander Navy Region South-
east's Regional Training Team dur-
ing an integrated training exercise
held Oct. 8.
More than 40 members from the
security, fire, port operations, envi-
ronmental and intelligence depart-
ments as well as NCIS and the U.S.
Naval Hospital participated in an oil
spill scenario.
"The goal was to provide valu-
able feedback, training, and to assess
the installation's ability to plan,
execute and assess exercises aimed
at achieving a high state of readi-
ness," said Kevin Robarge, the Naval
Station's Installation Training Officer
and coordinator of the event.
The regional training team was led
by Henry Bugbee, CNRSE's Training
and Readiness representative. Bugbee
assessed the oil spill exercise that was
planned, developed and executed by
Cmdr. Paul Mitchell, the Naval Sta-
tion executive officer.
"Success of a drill is based on the
installation achieving the desired

I -I


objectives the exercise was intended
to demonstrate," Bugbee said.
The exercise assessment focused
on success, but Bugbee said he took
interest in whether or not Guantana-
mo Bay was satisfied with the results
and lessons learned.
"[This] can improve the team
and ensure growth in developing
and maintaining an ongoing unit
training program to provide well-
trained and qualified personnel,"
Bugbee said.
According to Robarge, teamwork
between the parent and tennant
commands was key to the exercise's
accomplishment on a unique base
like the one in Guantanamo Bay.
"It is that unity among com-
mands here on base that made this
an extremely successful drill," he
said. "It provided excellent train-
ing and an opportunity to review
and improve our current response
plans. Without the cooperation of
everyone, we would not have been
able to be as successful."
Robarge said this drill is one of
many that will be developed in co-
operation with tenant commands.
"The purpose of all integrated
training is to test, evaluate and


coordinate the installation's mis-
sion capabilities and readiness using
a standardized training system,"
Robarge said.
"These lessons can be shared by
local, regional, and Commander,
Naval Installations Command bases
to look at new ways to operate and
maintain the highest standards of
readiness," he added.
The integrated training program
was introduced in March 2007 dur-
ing the Commander, Naval Instal-
lations Command N7 Training and
Readiness Conference.
At that conference, Navy re-
gions and installations were
directed to use the Navy Warfare
Training System to execute a shore
training strategy.
NWTS is intended to provide
installation commanders and their
reporting seniors with a dashboard
view of the base's quality and quan-
tity of readiness.
"This ensures that commands
maintain the capability to detect,
deter and defend against terrorist
attacks and protect against all haz-
ards," said Bugbee.


Volunteer Coaches are needed for the

Youth Center Cheerleading Camp


Camp begins Oct. 26

Age groups include:

5-6
7-8
9-12

For more information please contact
Ms. Rachel or Ms. Nadine at 74658 or 5294.


~Z~cC~-kW ~b~~
~5 ~;ze~;~u ~/3~m;C~t~ul


t






October 23, 2009

Naval Research Lab Looks to Sea, Sun for Energy Solutions


By Bob Freeman, American Forces Press Service

WASHINGTON (NNS) -- The ser-
vices could more effectively power un-
manned vehicles, underwater monitor-
ing sensors, ships and aircraft if Naval
Research Laboratory scientists achieve
their goals of harnessing solar and sea
power to fuel the military for years to
come, a top NRL scientist said.
"A worldwide peak of fuel produc-
tion is expected in five to 15 years, and
increased demand will likely create
large swings in price and availability,"
Barry Spargo, head of NRL's chemical
dynamics and diagnostics branch, said
in an Oct. 14 interview on Pentagon Web
Radio's audio webcast "Armed with Sci-
ence: Research and Applications for the
Modern Military."
"The bottom line is that we need to
develop alternative power and energy
because conservation and efficiency
alone will fall short of meeting future
needs," he explained.
The quest for alternative fuel technol-
ogies is a top priority for the Navy, Spar-
go said, adding that energy research at
NRL is diverse, allowing them to bring
together a wide array of disciplines to
address unique problems confronting
alternate energy research.
"We're conducting research in a
number of areas that look really promis-
ing; however it's unlikely that a single
research area will solve the energy prob-
lems that we are facing," Spargo said.
"NRL is currently investing in synthetic
fuel production at sea, enhancing fuel
energy density, exploration of methane
hydrates in the ocean, energy harvest-
ing from the sea, fuel cells and batteries,
power electronics and superconductors,
and inertial fusion.
"Each of these research areas has
significant challenges," he added, "but
certainly promising potential to help
solve some of the Navy and [Defense
Department's] future power and energy
needs for force mobility."
One area of research that NRL is
pursuing is the feasibility of sea-based
production of hydrocarbon fuels. Ac-
cording to Spargo, the goal is to produce
fuel in the same location where it is being
consumed, specifically to support surface
ships and aircraft operations from carri-
ers at sea.
"This would give battle groups inde-
pendence from fleet oilers which pro-
vide refueling needs," Spargo explained.
It also would cushion naval forces from


future fuel shortfalls, he added, provid-
ing energy independence to the Navy.
Fuel synthesis would be accom-
plished by a catalytic conversion of
hydrogen produced directly from sea
water by the electrolysis of water and
carbon dioxide. "It's a complex process,
but we believe that emerging scientific
technology supports the development of
synthetic logistic fuels," he noted.
"There are significant research and
technological challenges, but the potential
payoff is really high," he added.
Spargo noted that producing energy
from sea water would be carbon dioxide
neutral, thus not adding to the world's
carbon footprint. "This technology
would be a great candidate for dual use
in the civilian sector if it actually comes
to fruition," he said.
Spargo described another promising
avenue of research that is investigating the
potential for tapping the thermal energy
stored in tropical waters.
"The energy stored in tropical waters
is 300 times that of the world energy
consumption. This makes the ocean the
largest solar collector on Earth," he noted.
Ocean thermal energy conversion is
a potentially efficient method to convert
the energy stored in tropical oceans into
electricity.
"You take the surface water, which
is about 80 degrees Fahrenheit, and [use
it to] heat a working liquid, something
like propylene, which has a vapor point
below 80 degrees," Spargo explained.
"That converts the propylene liquid
into a gas which drives a turbine that
produces electricity. We then bring cold
water up from about 3,000 feet below the
surface, cool that vapor back into liquid
and essentially create a cyclic process."
Taking a more direct approach to har-
nessing the energy of the sun, the lab is
working on flexible photovoltaic panels
about four times as efficient as current
solar panels. According to Spargo, the
panels can be easily folded and trans-
ported, or even integrated into materials
like tents and uniform covers to provide
a local power source in support of expe-
ditionary forces.
"Additionally, NRL has prototyped a
photovoltaic coating that can be sprayed
on surfaces, like a rock, to create on-the-fly
energy sources," he said. "You can imag-
ine a small force spraying a rock and using
it to generate electricity to power some
device that they are using in the field."
A more unusual approach to energy
production is the use of certain marine


microorganisms that consume carbon
dioxide in the ocean and convert it into
energy that can be harvested. "As part
of their biochemistry, these organisms
produce electricity," he explained.
NRL has developed a number of de-
vices that use microorganisms to power
small sensors, like bottom-moored
acoustic hydrophones for monitoring
ship traffic, Spargo said.
"If we can produce enough energy
with these devices, they could also power
unmanned underwater vehicles, or at
least provide a docking station where
they could regenerate their batteries us-
ing electricity produced by these mi-
crobes," he said.
The lab has expended considerable
research and development into devel-
oping hydrogen fuel cells as an energy
source, Spargo said. "Fuel cells are used
to create electricity, and they do this by
converting hydrogen and oxygen into
water," he explained.
Hydrogen fuel cells can deliver about
twice the efficiency of a conventional
combustion engine and when used to
fuel unmanned aerial vehicles, or UAVs,
they can support heavier payloads than
the earlier battery-powered models.
A recent test of the prototype Ion Tiger
UAV, powered exclusively by a hydrogen
fuel cell, sustained continuous flight for 23
hours and 17 minutes.
"Also, they can operate in stealth be-
cause they're not a combustion engine,
which has a considerable heat signature,
as well as a noise signature," he said.
Spargo also described efforts to
harvest methane hydrates from the sea
floor. "They have the potential of being
double the amount of recoverable and
nonrecoverable fossil fuels," he said.
Spargo admitted that there are
many challenges to harvesting methane
hydrates, including locating them and
accessing them at such great depths, but
it would be worth the effort.
"If we're able to actually extract these
from the ocean floor, there's a potential
to meet our national natural gas needs
for about a hundred years," he said.
"Energy research is a key priority
for the Navy and, for that matter, all of
us," Spargo said. "I'm certain that there
many exciting discoveries ahead that
will help us achieve this goal of energy
independence, as well as being good
stewards of the environment as we oper-
ate and live in it," he said.





The Guantanamo Bay Gazette


.11 IJi


DOWNTOWN

LYCEUM (

Friday Oct. 23 2000
Shorts
PG 89 min

Friday Oct. 23 2200
The Final Destination
R 81 min

Saturday Oct. 24 2000
Julie and Julia
PG13 124 min

Saturday Oct. 24 2200
Gamer
R 95 min

Sunday Oct. 25 2000
Halloween 2
PG13 95 min

Monday Oct. 26 2000
District 9
R 112 min

Tuesday Oct. 27 2000
500 Days of Summer
PG13 95 min

Wednesday Oct. 28 2000
Surrogates
PG13 89 min

Thursday Oct. 29 2000
Fame
PG 107 min


MOVIE PREVIEW
500 Days of Summer Romantic Comedy PG-13, 95 min.
Tom believes, even in this cynical modern world, in the notion of a transforming,
cosmically destined, lightning-strikes-once kind of love. Summer doesn't. Not at
all. But that doesn't stop Tom from going after her, again and again, like a modern
Don Quixote, with all his might and courage. Suddenly, Tom is in love not just
with a lovely, witty, intelligent woman-but with the very idea of Summer, the
very idea of a love that still has the power to shock the heart and stop the world.


CAPTAIN'S CUP


Team


STANDINGS
I Wins I Losses


1. P.I. Ballaz 9 1
2. Hospital Hitters 6 2
3. Latinos 6 I 3
4. Assassins 5 4
5. Hawgs 2 7
6. Pirates 1 5
7. Iguanas 1 8
1. Sparkle Monkeys 7 0
2. 525th MP BN 2 5
3. Lady Pirates 2 6
1. Security 10 0
2. Wolfpack 9 2
3. 525 Enforcers 7 3
4. Coast Guard 7 3
5. Pirates 6 5
6. USNH 4 7
7. MCSFCo. 3 8
8. NAVSTA 1 10
9. CSG 1 10
1. Naval Hospital 8 2
2. Pirates 6 4
3. Island Flavor 1 9


JSA's heroes w. 1Vtns loweebn ber
7 p.m. Oct. 30 at the Windjammer Pool
Tickets are $5 at the door or $3 in advance. For advance
tickets, go to the NEX Atrium from 1-3 p.m. Saturdays or
callArmy Sgt. Carmen Gibson at 8141.


WARNING
USE OF DEADLY FORCE AUTHORIZED
RESTRICTED AREA KEEP OUT
AUTHORIZED PERSONNEL ONLY


AVISO
AUTORIADO EL USO DE FUERZA MORTAL
ZONA PROHIBIDA NO ENTRAR
SOLO PERSONAL AUTORIZADO


You ARE NOT authorized to
proceed beyond the boundary
where these signs are posted
unless you are on the Entry
Authority Listing (EAL) or
you have been signed in to
the visitors log and you are
under escort by someone who
is listed on the EAL.

If you have OFFICIAL busi-
ness in a restricted area you
MUST obtain permission
from the department/unit
responsible for the restricted
area PRIOR to entering the
restricted area.

Personnel that ARE NOT
authorized in a restricted area
shall be apprehended by se-
curity forces and an incident
report filed for breach of
security.
Questions or concerns, con-
tact the NAVSTA Physical
Security Officer at 4603.






October 23, 2009


All classified ads must be submitted by noon the Tuesday before
publication. Only electronic submissions will be accepted and only those
e-mailed to pao-ClassifiedAds@usnbgtmo.navy.mil. Classified ads sent to
any other e-mail address may not be published. FMI, call 4520.


'08 ETEK EGO with
TADAO Board, DYE UL-
TRALITE Barrel, Cross-
fire Airtank, B2Hopper, for
$550. Call 77596.
1999 300M, 94K miles,
runs great, new tires, re-
cent oil change, $6500 Call
77192 or 4772.
Hose reel wagon $10. Call
77344.
Two piece girls dresser set
by Kathy Ireland $200.
Call 77344.
14 foot trampoline $100
OBO. Call 77344.
Dorothy and Wizard of Oz
costume w/shoes $10. Call
77344.
Glenda Wizard of Oz cos-
tume New (M) $10. Call
77344.
Witch costume (10-12) $3.
Call 77344.
Size 7 mens Nike running
shoes $7. Call 77344.
20 Junnie B. Jones Books
$5. Call 77344.
6 Dear Dumb Diary Books
$2. Call 77344.
Dog Lobster Costume (M
16") $7. Call 77344.
Ripstick skateboard $15.
Call 77344.
1 meter+ round DirecTV
satellite dish w/3 receiv-
ers. $500 OBO. FMI:
77873/77553 after 5pm.
Apple iMac, G4 1.25GHz,
1.5 GB, new 80GB hard
drive; Lexmark x4530
$500. Call 77289.
Large Weber BBQ Grill
$40 call 9794 /77003.
Medium Weber BBQ Grill
- $35. Call 9794/77003.
G.E. Microwave $35.
Call 9794/77003.
Louis Vuitton Speedy
30, shoes, towels & rugs,
clothes, African art work.
FMI call 9830 or 77792.
Cream colored microfiber
couch w/hide-a-bed, and
matching chair w/ottoman.
$400 OBO. Call 77929,
72530 or 84492
Queen Mattress only 8
months old. $100 Call
77929, 72530, or 84492.
Coffee Table wood class
top $20. FMI call 2623.
Screen House $75. FMI
call 2623.


Ceramic Christmas village
$20. FMI call 2623.
Desk $30. FMI call 2623.
Dried Lavender Flowers
w/stems $20. FMI call
2623.
Wood Entertainment Cen-
ter $25. FMI call 2623.
Patio Table/Chairs $50.
FMI call 2623.
Pond $20. FMI call 2623.



FOUND: iPod at Cooper
Field. FMI 75208.
Free to a good home: Black
Labrador, has some basic
training, loves to run and
play. Please call for more
information 77289.
Free to a good home: or-
ange cat. Male age 4, FREE
with food, litter box, toys,
etc. Son is allergic. Avail-
able NOW. Call 77369 or
84129
Chihuahua puppy: healthy,
housetrained $800. FMI
74233.



'02 Hyundai Sonata. 78K
mi. $3000 OBO. Call
73934.
'97 Jeep TJ Wrangler, 43K
miles. $10,000. Call 77289.
'07 Ford Focus 2 door
hatchback $7,500. Call
73948/84910.
'00 Ford Focus. Red. AC, 5
Speed, $4,500 OBO. FMI
ca177395/8332 or e-mail:
DSciera5@gmail.com.
28' x 12' Pontoon 175HP,
Bathroom, Part Hard Top,
Fishing Gear. FMI call
79548.
18' Center Consil boat,
GPS/Depth Finder/Fish
Finder. $3100/OBO. FMI
call 79456/8366.
'95 Jimmy GMC, A/C,
Leather, PW/PL, 4X4, Blue
book $2400/OBO. FMI
79456/8366.
Cobia 19' Speedboat. Blue-
book $7,000 OBO. FMI
call 74466 or 8345.
'01 Chevy Blazer Extreme.
$6000. FMI call 74466 or
8345.
'03 Landrover FreeLander.
Includes tow package.
$10,000. FMI call 74466
or 8345.


NEX Halloween Costume
Contest. Oct. 30 at 4 p.m.
in the Atrium. Prizes for
top three costumes in cat-
egories: Most Original,
Scariest, Funniest. Ages 18
& below.

The Veterinary Office has
two wonderful young fe-
male adult cats who need
a loving home. One is a
beautiful black and grey
striped female who needs
a quiet home with adults
due to her blindness. She
has adjusted very well and
difficult to realize that she
has sight impairment. Her
sister is a pretty beige and
brown striped female who
is super intelligent and very
inquisitive. She leads and
supports her sister when
faced with a new environ-
ment and experiences. Both
are declawed, healthy and
happy loving cats who love
to be petted and cuddled.
They are comical and will
bring a lot of joy into your
household. Would be nice
for both to go to the same
home, they have never
been separated. Call their
Foster Mom at 2623.

The LCU that replaced the
Ferry to cross the bay is
currently out of commis-
sion. The LCM-8, which is
much smaller, will be used
to ferry vehicles to and
from Leeward. Maximum
vehicle capacity is three
(3) regular sized vehicles.
All foot traffic, other than
vehicle drivers and vehicle
passengers will be required
to ride the Utility Boat
(UB). Priority will be gov-
ernment vehicles engaged
in emergency operations,
government vehicles car-
rying perishable and frozen
food in a non-refrigerated
truck, loaded AMC ter-
minal baggage trucks and
U.S. Mail vehicles, contra-
band inspection units and
courier vehicles with prior
approval from Port Ops Of-
ficer. All other vehicles will
not be permitted, unless
Load Master determines
that there is room. Do not
anticipate that you will get
aboard unless you fall into
the above categories.



Oct. 24: Granadillo Circle
82A, 11 a.m.- 2p.m.


Flu Prevention Wordsearch


D J M S 0 A V M U I Z

K C I S N E E Z E J X

O X D V U K Y G I Q S

O P M 0 U T H E K T X

H Q U 0 C V J R A K N

E U S S I T J M E K O

G X N R 0 G 0 C A M F

Y S U U U A J R S J E

U S C O L D P N Q X S

N H C M F Q F I D S 0

X H S A 1 M Q U Z W N


COLD
COUGH
DOCTOR
EYE
FLU


GERM
MOUTH
NOSE
SICK
SNEEZE


SOAP
TISSUE
TOUCH
VIRUS
WASH


Oct. 27, 9-11 a.m.

Fleet and Family Support Center

Call 4141 to sign up for the class.









SFu. Run

6:30 a.m.

Oct. 31 at the Denich Gym


First, Second and Third place awards in each
of the following categories:
* Men's and women's age 40+
* Men's and women's age 19-39
* Men's and women's age 18 and under



Awards for Best Costume and

Best Runner Up Costume


FMI call Karissa Sandstrom at 77262.










litz
JackFM
Classic Rock
Hot AC
Mid-Day Meltdown
Main Event Primetime
Sundown Rockout
Gravity


IRE iix


Midnight-7 a.m.
7-11 a.m.
11 a.m.-2 p.m.
2-6 p.m.
6-9 p.m.
9 p.m.-Midnight


Hot AC
Gravity
Classic Rock
ZRock
Gravity
Mainstream Country


Midnight-7 a.m. JackFM Midnight-7 a.m. Hot AC
7-9 a.m. Classic Rock 7-11 a.m. Gravity
11 a.m. Mainstream Country 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Classic Rock
| | .-12 p.m. Mid-Day Meltdown 2-6 p.m. ZRock
1 Openline 6-9 p.m. Gravity
1- Mid-Day Meltdown 9 p.m.-Midnight Mainstream Country
2-6 Main Event Primetime
6 9 p.m. Sundown Rockout
9 p.m.-Midnight Gravity
Midnight-7 a.m. JackFM Midnight-7 a.m. Hot AC
17-9 a.m. Classic Rock 7-11 a.m. Gravity
9 11 a.m. Mainstream Country 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Hot AC
11 a.m.-1 p.m. Classic Rock 2-6 p.m. ZRock
1-2 p.m. Re-air Openline 6-9 p.m. Classic Rock
2-6 p.m. Main Event Primetime 9 p.m.-Midnight Mainstream Country
6 9 p.m. Sundown Rockout
9 p.m.-Midnight Gravity
Midnight-7 a.m. JackFM Midnight-7 a.m. Hot AC
7-9 a.m. Classic Rock 7-11 a.m. Gravity
9 11 a.m. Mainstream Country 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Classic Rock
11 a.m.-1 p.m. Mid-Day Meltdown 2-6 p.m. ZRock
2-6 p.m. Main Event Primetime 6-9 p.m. Hot AC
6 -9 p.m. Sundown Rockout 9 p.m.-Midnight Mainstream Country
9m. ig ht Gravity


f 7a.m.
a.m.-1 p.m.
2-6 p.m.
'6 9 p.m.
I 9 p.m.-Midnight


JackFM
Classic Rock
Mainstream Country
Mid-Day Meltdown
Main Event Primetime
Friday Night Party Mix
Gravity


Midnight-7 a.m.
7-11 a.m.
11 a.m.-2 p.m.
2-6 p.m.
6-9 p.m.
9 p.m.-Midnight


Hot AC
Gravity
Classic Rock
ZRock
Gravity
Mainstream Country


Midnight-7 a.m. JackFM Midnight-9 p.m. Hot AC
7-10 a.m. Mainstream Country 9 p.m.-Midnight Gravity
10 am.- 1 p.m. Saturday Morning Car-tunage
1-3 p.m. Diggin' in the Crates
3-5 p.m. ZRock
5-9 p.m. Saturday Night Main Event
9 p.m.-Midnight Hot AC


Midnight-1 p.m.
1-3 p.m.
.. p.m .
S.-Midnight


THE MI AY MELTDOWN
Enjoy country-hmusic-
Mondays and a cool mix
of rock and party music
the rest of the week.
Hosted by Lucky Charms
("LC") 11 a.m. 1 p.m.
Monday-Friday on 103.1,
The Blitz.

MAIN EVENT PRIMETIME -
The hottest R&B, rap and
hip-hop hits of yesterday
and today played by Ya
Boy J from 2-6 p.m. Mon-
day Friday.


Hot AC
Sunday Sounds
Mainstream Country
Gravity


THE SUNDOWN ROCKOUT
The best $@#!*& rock
show, period. Hosted by
DJ Sharpe 6-9 p.m. Mon-
day Thursday on 103.1,
The Blitz.


FRIDAY NIGHT PARTY Mix
A mix of your favorite hits
fueled by your call-in or
FaceBook requests, live
from 6-9 p.m. Fridays on
103.1, The Blitz.


Midnight-7 a.m.
7 a.m.-1 p.m.
1-8 p.m.
8 p.m.-Midnight


SATURDAY MORNING
CAR-TUNAGE
A mix of your favorites
played by Lucky Charms
and Mr. Clean along with
several special guests.
The show is live from 10
a.m. 1 p.m. Saturdays
on 103.1, The Blitz.

DIGGIN' IN THE CRATES
Best of the oldies and
funk music, hosted by
DJ Funkenstein from 1-3
p.m. Saturdays on 103.1,
The Blitz.


Drive FX
Classic Rock
JackFM
Mainstream Country


SATURDAY NIGHT
MAIN EVENT
Just like the Primetime
Main Event with Ya Boy J,
but includes guest hosts
Trigger, Green Mile, and
DJ Sharpe along with var-
ious friends of the Radio
GTMO family. Includes
the hilariously honest
segment "STOP IT!" and
wild stories from around
the world. Get interactive
and you can win prizes
and giveaways.




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