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Vol. 64 No. 2 Friday, Jan. 19, 2007 It's not the length of life, but its depthGuantanamo Bay commemorated the 78th anniversary of the birth of Martin Luther King Jr. on Monday, Jan. 15, with a march from the Downtown Lyceum to the base Chapel. More than 60 residents participated in the annual memorial celebration. The African American Cultural Organization (AACO), led by HMC Bernard Harris,Photo by MC1 Robert LambHMC Bernard Harris, President of the African American Cultural Organization, accompanied by RDML Harry Harris Jr., and Brig. Gen. Edward Continued on page 5Story by MC1 Robert Lamb, Public Affairs Officesponsored the event. CDR Sylvester Moore, NAVSTA Executive Officer, the events guest speaker, spoke highly of the man and his legacy before marching to the chapel. Dr. King was a real warrior for the cause of equity and justice for all people, yet, his weapon of choice was non-violence, said Moore. Though King and his followers were often the target of violence and hatred, his strength of character and embodiment of courage in the face of tremendous opposition was remarkable. RDML Harry Harris Jr., Commander, Joint Task Force-Guantanamo; Brig. Gen. Edward Leacock, Deputy Commander, Joint Task Force-Guantanamo; and manyLeacock, lead the march from the Downtown Lyceum to the base Chapel commemoratingDr. Martin Luther King Jr.'s birthday on Monday, Jan. 15.
2Vol. 63 No. 32 Commanding Officer.....................................................................................CAPT Mark M. Leary Executive Officer..........................................................................................CDR Sylvester Moore Command Master Chief......................................................... ......CMDCM(SW/SS) Larry Cairo Public Affairs Officer.....................................................................................Ms. Stacey Byington Asst. PAO/LPO.........................................................................................................MC1 Rober t Lamb Journalist................................................................................................................. MC1 Igo Wordu Journalist.........................................................................................................MC2(AW) Hon ey NixonThe 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. 4502; fax 4819; by email at email@example.com Get the Gazette online at www. nsgtmo.navy.mil Friday, Jan. 19, 2007G G G G G aze aze aze aze aze t t t t t te te te te teGuantanamo BayVol. 64 No. 2The Navy announced the 2007 Calendar for America Dec. 22, setting forth the official schedule of Navy Weeks in cities across America in the coming year. In 2005, the Chief of Information (CHINFO) began a comprehensive initiative to conduct and align national Navy image, awareness, and branding efforts more effectively by coordinating existing Navy outreach assets which previously operated independently. A key tactic in this effort is the execution of dozens of Navy Weeks across America each year, which collectively make up the Calendar for America, said CDR John Wallach, Director of the Navy Office of Community Outreach. During a typical Navy Week, the Navy establishes a concentrated presence in a U.S. city, leveraging a major community event such as an air show, state fair, or largescale festival. On average, a Navy Week garners more than a quarter million live impressions and more than 4.4 million impressions via regional media outlets. Multiple Navy outreach assets are scheduled for the Navy Week, to include the Blue Angels, Leap Frogs, ship visits where possible, Navy Bands, namesake ship crews, flag officer speakers, SEAL (Sea, Air and Land) and EOD Explosive Ordnance Disposal) displays, DoDs America Supports You grassroots organizations and premiere recruiting assets such as the F/A-18 flight simulator, Navy NASCAR show car, and new Accelerate Your Life Experience. Forty-two Navy Weeks have been conducted to date. The 2007 Calendar for America has been established as follows: Tampa, Fla., Gasparilla Pirate Festival Jan. 20 27; Galveston, Texas, Galveston Mardi Gras Feb. 14 20; Atlanta, Golden Corral 500 March 12 18; Phoenix/ Tucson, MLB spring training March 15 28; Louisville, Ky., Thunder Over Lville Apr. 16 22; Omaha, Neb., Offutt AFB Air Show Apr. 30 May 6; Denver, Cinco de Mayo Festival Apr. 30 May 6; Philadelphia, Stotesbury Regatta May 13 19; Charlotte, N.C., NASCAR Speed Street May 16 26; Little Rock, Ark., Riverfest May 21 27; Chicagoland, Rockford, Ill. Air Show May 30 June 10; Oklhoma City, Star-Spangled Air Show June 4 10; Chattanooga, Tenn., Riverbend Festival June 9 17; New England, New EnglandFrom Navy Office of Community OutreachNavy announces 2007 Calendar for AmericaThe U.S. Navy Band Freedom performs in the Cheyenne Frontier Days Parade as part of the largest outdoor rodeo in the country.Photo by MCC Gary Ward, NAVCO Navy Week, June 20 July 4; Detroit, Gold Cup Hydroplane Races June 27 July 15; Pittsburgh, Three Rivers Regatta July 1 7; Indianapolis, Indianapolis Air Show Aug. 20 26; Cincinnati, Riverfest Aug. 27 Sept. 3; St. Louis, St. Louis Air Show Aug. 29 Sept. 7; Salt Lake City, Utah State Fair Sept. 6 16; Memphis, Tenn., Mid-South Air Show Sept. 17 23; Dallas, Texas State Fair Oct. 1 7; Twin Cities, Minn., Twin Cities Marathon Oct. 7 14; Raleigh, N.C., North Carolina State Fair Oct. 14 21; San Antonio, Celebrate U.S. Military Week Nov. 4 10. For more information on the Calendar for America or to find out how to participate, contact the Navy Office of Community Outreach at 901-874-5800 (DSN 882-5800) or visit www.navy.mil/navco/display. asp?page=home.html Detailed information can also be found in NAVADMIN 375/06.Commemoration NAVSTA Commanding Officer, CAPT Mark Leary, and NAVSTA Executive Officer, CDR Sylvester Moore, cut into a cake at the Gold Hill Galley, commemorating Martin Luther King Jr.'s birthday on Monday, Jan. 15.Photo by MC1 Robert Lamb
3 Friday, Jan. 12, 2007 MA2 Isabella named NAVSTA's JSOYStory by MC1 Robert Lamb and MC1 Igo Wordu, Public AffairsMA2 James Isabella, NAVSTA Junior Sailor of the YearMaster-at-Arms Second Class James R. Isabella has been selected as Naval Station Guantanamo Bays 2006 Junior Sailor of the Year. Isabella hails from New Castle, Pa. He enlisted in the U.S. Navy in September 2002 through the Delayed Entry Program, and began basic training at Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes, Ill., in December 2002. He graduated basic training in February 2003 and was assigned to Master-at-Arms A School at Naval Amphibious Base Little Creek, Va. He graduated from A School and won the class leadership award in March 2003. After arriving in Guantanamo Bay in October 2005, MA2 Isabella was given the highly demanding leadership position of Command Investigator, which he held until March of 2006. He oversaw the completion of 14 high profile multi-command investigations, many with local flaglevel interests, including two juvenile cases, DUI-related major traffic accidents, and the larceny and abuse of over-thecounter medications by several juvenile residents. Petty Officer Isabella is an energetic, industrious, and conscientious Sailor who has proven time and time again that he is clearly a cut above, said LT Robert Thompson, GTMO Security/Force Protection Officer. Additionally, Isabella assisted the Naval Criminal Investigative Service (NCIS) with numerous investigations, including two highly sensitive sexual assault cases, which resulted in the arrest and successful prosecution of the offender. He also shared his knowledge of law enforcement with his peers and subordinates by training 75 people in all aspects of preliminary investigative techniques, and certified more than 25 personnel in radar operations. From March to August 2006 he served as a Watch Commander, where he supervised 18 law enforcement officials, 10 ground defense officers, and eight harbor defense personnel through a myriad of assignments. For these accomplishments, he received command recognition as Junior Sailor of the Quarter for the second quarter of 2005. MA2 Isabella is currently assigned to the Security Training Division. Petty Officer Isabella is always first to take on the hard jobs. His performance, professionalism, dedication and accomplishment over the past year has been remarkable for any Petty Officer, let alone a Second Class Petty Officer, added Thompson. He is vigilantly attentive to exacting and demanding the same level of performance of his peers as his subordinates. According to senior leadership within the Security Department, Petty Officer Isabella is an extremely perceptive indi-U.S. Naval Hospital recognizes its 2006 Sailors of the YearThe U.S. Naval Hospital Guantanamo Bay recently named their Sailor of the Year, HM1 Fred Turner, along with Junior Sailor of the Year, HM2 Javier Gonzalez and Blue Jacket of the Year, HM3 Holly Bradford. "Congratulations to all of you for a job well done," said HMC(SS/SW/AW) Robert Handley, Directorate LCPO Resource Management, U.S. Naval Hospital GTMO. Also chosen for Sailor of the fourth quarter were HM1 Blake Cooper and HM3 Ruth Williams.HM1 Fred Turner, USNH Sailor of the Yearvidual who takes charge and makes things happen. He maintains close ties with the community by volunteering his time with Crime-Busters. He has received numerous awards including a Navy/Marine Corps Achievement Medal and two Letters of Commendation. In addition to his other myriad responsibilities, he is also pursuing a bachelor of arts degree in Criminal Justice at Columbia College. Isabella has distinguished himself through unwavering dedication, meticulous attention to detail and constant selfimprovement, said Thompson. There is no finer nominee for Junior Sailor of the Year". Passports neededAs required by Western Hemisphere Travel Initiative, all non-military citizens must have a passport (any kind) for entry/exit to/from GTMO beginning Jan. 23. Tourist (blue) passports meet WHTI requirements. No-fee (brown) passports are available through CSD GTMO. Anyone needing a passport photo must have it taken at the Navy Exchange, or back in the states. For more information, contact CSD at 4147.
4 Friday, Jan. 19, 2007Ombudsman Corner Worship ServicesCatholic Catholic Mass Mon. thru Fri. 6 p.m. (Main Chapel) Confession, Mon. thru Fri. 5:15 p.m. (Main Chapel) Sat. 4:15 p.m., Sun. 8:15 a.m. Vigil Mass, 5 p.m. (Main Chapel) Sunday Mass, 9 a.m. ( Main Chapel) Eucharistic Adoration, daily 24 hrs. Protestant Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. Sunday Services, Main Chapel, 11 a.m. Childrens Sunday School, 11:30 a.m. Gospel Worship Service, 1 p.m. Monday Prayer Group, 6 p.m. (Fellowship Hall) Wednesday Mens Fellowship, 6:30 p.m. (Fellowship Hall) Gospel Bible Study, 7:30 p.m. (Sanctuary A) Thursday PWOC 6:30 p.m. (Fellowship Hall) Sunday, Protestant Liturgical Service, 10 a.m. (Sanctuary B) Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints (Sanctuary A) Monday, Family Home Evening, 7 p.m. (rm. 8) Sunday Sacrament, 9 a.m. Filipino Christian Fellowship (Sanctuary A) Sunday Worship, 7 p.m. Iglesia Ni Cristo (Sanctuary B) Bible Study, Thursday, 7 p.m. Sunday Worship, 5:30 a.m. Pentecostal Gospel Temple (Sanctuary D) Sunday Worship, 8 a.m. & 5 p.m. Seventh Day Adventist (Sanctuary B) Prayer Meeting, Tuesday 7 p.m. Vesper Meeting, Friday, 7 p.m. Sabbath School, Saturday, 9:30 a.m. Divine Service, Saturday, 11 a.m. Bible Study, Saturday, 4:30 p.m. I slamic Service (Sanctuary C) Friday Worship, 1:15 p.m. United Jamaican Fellowship (Bldg. 1036, next to Phoenix Cable) Sunday Service, 11 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Shabbat Service Second Friday of the month, Rm. 11, 7:30p.m. Start planning immediately for childrens' educationBy Julia Noreen Adams for LIFElinesStatistics indicate that a person with a college degree will earn 40 to 50 percent more over time and be less likely to be unemployed. A college education will pay for itself in the long run, but with no single, complete source of information, figuring out how to fund a college education is like navigating the ocean without a gyroscope. Successful planning requires hours of research on the Internet or at the library. Start soon, because the amount of time you have left before tuition bills start rolling in will determine how many options you have. Saving For College : With 529 plans, investments are managed to help ensure maximum benefit when it is needed with as little as $25 per month contribution or more, and interest is taxfree. There are some cases in which you can use the funds taxfree for non-educational purposes: i.e., if your child goes to a military academy or receives another type of full scholarship, you can withdraw an amount equal to the scholarship, so that you are not penalized for saving for your childs education. Unused funds from one childs account may also be transferred to another 529 account without penalty. Additionally, there are Coverdell Education Savings Accounts (ESAs) (formerly called Education IRAs) that limit your annual investment amount, and prepaid tuition, in which you pay for a specific number of semester hours. Pros and Cons : Tax and use benefits are similar for all three plans. 529s offer more flexibility and control, but there are possible state income-tax liabilities after the year 2010. Prepaid tuition offers a defined number of classes, while other plans dont guarantee how much education they will buy. Coverdell ESAs offer the option of using funds for elementary and secondary private school, as well as college. The downside of prepaid tuition and Coverdell ESAs is that their dollar amount is counted as the childs assets for financial aid, whereas 529s are counted as the parents assets and therefore have significantly less impact on the childs eligibility for financial aid. Financial Aid : The difference between the cost of school and the expected family contribution (EFC) is the amount of aid for which you are eligible. The EFC is determined by an equation established by law that considers income, assets, a list of other factors and any special circumstances. To determine your estimated EFC use the FinAid calculator. There are four main sources of financial aid: private, institutional, state, and federal. The process begins with meeting the annual deadline for the Free Application For Federal Student Aid (FASFA). To apply, you will need the parents and students tax returns and W-2s for the previous year, a current bank statement, business records, and investment records. Free Money : Scholarships are available from numerous and often surprising sources, including local businesses. Beware of any source that requires payment for information or applications a sure sign of fraud. You might consider Upromise and Babymint, which rebate a portion of credit and debit card purchases into an investment account. Theres no catch, provided you shop wisely. Reduce Costs : Community college is a great way to save. The associate degree curriculum is practically the same as the first two years of a university, but costs far less.Cheryl Crouse NAVSTA Ombudsman Local Liaison Phone 75860 Pager 4447-2000 firstname.lastname@example.org Senora (Sunni) Malone NAVSTA Ombudsman Phone 77957 Pager 4084-2390 email@example.com Kathy Diaz USNH Ombudsman Phone 7379 Pager 72090, #018 kathiuska.m.diaz@ gtmo.med.navy.mil Jennifer Amaio USNH Ombudsman Phone 7379 Pager 72090, #493 jennifer.k.amaio@ gtmo.med.navy.mil Machele Friend Navy Expeditionary Guard Battalion Ombudsman State-side Liaison firstname.lastname@example.orgSeveral cases of malaria have been reported in Kingston, Jamaica. Recommendations for travelers: Prevent mosquito bites by applying insect repellent on exposed skin when outdoors. Consider anti-malarial medications. FMI call Preventive Medicine at 72990.Health Notice
5 Friday, Jan. 19, 2007Provided by Fred Jacobs, Busch Entertainment Corp.Anheuser-Busch extends tributeIt's not the length of life...Continued from page 1 Cuban-American Friendship Day about service, longevityother NAVSTA and JTF personnel participated in the march. Also commemorating the life of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., the food service workers at the Gold Hill, Seaside and Leeward Galleys provided a special lunch menu and cake cut in a special ceremony by CAPT Mark Leary, NAVSTA commanding officer, and CDR Moore. We should strive to respect all humanity, treating those we meet with dignity and fairness, and yes, even loving those whose actions make them seem unlovable, said Moore. Dr. Kings selfless dedication and commitment to equal rights is evident from the changes that have occurred between the late 60s and now, but also from the respect and admiration that lingers today. Among the extraordinary accolades that he received in his short life were the 1964 Nobel Peace Prize, and the 1965 American Liberties Medallion presented by the American Jewish Committee for his exceptional advancement of the principles of human liberty. Dr. King said in his acceptance remarks, Freedom is one thing. You have it all or you are not free. In 1966, the Planned Parenthood Federation of America awarded Dr. King the Margaret Sanger Award for his courageous resistance to bigotry and his lifelong dedication to the advancement of social justice and human dignity. Posthumously, Dr. King was awarded a 1971 Grammy for Best Spoken Word Recording for his Why I Oppose the War in Vietnam. President Jimmy Carter awarded King the Presidential Medal of Freedom in 1977. King was voted No. 6 among the Persons of the Century polled by Time Magazine, and according to a Gallop poll is the second most admired person in the 20th century. He was also named the third Greatest American of all Time by the American public in a contest conducted by the Discovery Channel and American On-line (AOL).Jade LaBouliere and Autumn Diallo hold up their Memorial Celebration March program at the Downtown Lyceum on Monday, Feb. 15.Photo by Marianne Mabbitt A tribute program that so far has provided free admission to AnheuserBusch theme parks to more than 1.7 million members of U.S. and coalition armed forces and their families has been extended through 2007. Anheuser-Busch launched Heres to the Heroes in February 2005 to acknowledge the service of military men and women and the sacrifices made by their families. Any active duty, active reserve, ready reserve service member or National Guardsman is entitled to free admission under the program. He or she need only register, either online at www.herosalute. com or in the entrance plaza of a participating park, and show a Department of Defense photo ID. More than 4 million people have visited AnheuserBusch Adventure Parks free under these programs. Three Anheuser-Busch parks Sea World Orlando, Busch Gardens Tampa Bay and SeaWorld San Diego operate yearround. The companys remaining parks are seasonal. Each parks operating schedule is available online. Anheuser-Busch operates nine U.S. theme parks: Busch Gardens Tampa Bay, Williamsburg; SeaWorld Orlando, San Diego and San Antonio; Discovery Cove in Orlando; Sesame Place near Philadelphia; Water Country USA in Williamsburg and Adventure Island in Tampa. FMI call Fred Jacobs, Busch Entertainment Corp., 314-6136077. U.S. Naval Station Guantanamo Bay, established in 1903, is the oldest U.S. base overseas. Cuban people have been an integral part of the base almost since its earliest beginnings. RADM J. B. Hildreth began the day of recognition for all the contributions and long years of service the Cuban community has given to the American community in 1969. That first celebration, called Cuban American Fraternity Day, was held at the Morin Center, where Phoenix Cable and the Naval Media Center are now located. At that time there were 2,000 Cuban workers on the base. Cuban members have been instrumental in the development and building of the base. Today the Cuban population living on the base has dwindled. In recognition and appreciation of this friendship, the last Friday of January is recognized as Cuban American Friendship Day. One of the events commemorating the day is the Cuban-American Friendship Day Run. Units and/or teams run in formation in legs of approximately 2 miles (total distance about 10 miles), carrying the American and Cuban flags from the Northeast Gate to the Cuban American Friendship Day Celebration at the Windjammer. At the celebration held at the Windjammer, there is a guest speaker, a buffet lunch, and certificates are presented to the Cuban employees in appreciation of their years of dedicated service. The 2007 celebration will be held at the Windjammer Ballroom on Friday, Jan. 26, starting at noon. Tickets will only be sold at the door, first come, first served. Ticket cost is $12.50 per person. Come join the celebration.Story by Zaida Brewer, President Cuban American Assoc.
Friday, Jan. 19, 2007 6MWR Happenings Windjammer Dinner Theater Monday, Jan. 22, at 5:30 p.m. Bring the family to the Windjammer Club to enjoy dinner and then watch family oriented Gor PG-rated movies. This Monday, Miracle on 34th Street" begins at 5:30 p.m. and "13 Going on 30" begins at 8 p.m. Liberty Events Jan. 19, 7 p.m., Night Paintball; Jan. 20, 9 a.m., Water-skiing and wake-boarding from the Marina. FMI call 2010 or 77421 V alentine's 5K Run February 10, at 6:30 a.m. Run begins and ends at the base gym. Register at the base gym before Feb. 9. Prizes for the best Valentine outfits. FMI call 78344 or 77262. T ennis T ournament Feb. 23 and 24. Doubles matches begin at 6 p.m., Friday night. Singles matches begin at 6 a.m., Saturday morning. All matches held at Deer Point tennis courts. Register at the base gym by Feb.15. FMI call 78344 or 77262. GTMO Xtr eme Adventur e Feb. 3. Events includes kayaking, mountain biking, cross country run, rock climbing, and swimming. Highest placing or winning military team will represent NAVSTA GTMO in the Navy Region SE Xtreme Challenge. FMI call 2345. Spring Bowling Leagues Begin Feb. 3, 3 p.m. Captain's Cup will be on Mondays starting March 5. Tuesday night open league starts Feb. 13. High Rollers will bowl twice a week for six weeks on Mondays and Tuesdays at 7 p.m.Do Do Do Do Do wnto wnto wnto wnto wnto wn L wn L wn L wn L wn L y y y y y ceum ceum ceum ceum ceum Friday Jan. 19 Unaccompanied Minors 7 p.m., PG, 89 min. Deja Vu 9 p.m., PG, 116 min. Saturday Jan. 20 The Nativity Story 7 p.m., PG, 100 min. Dream Girls 9 p.m., PG-13, 131 min. Sunday Jan. 21 Stranger Than Fiction 7 p.m., PG-13, 113 min. Monday Jan 22 Deck The Halls 7 p.m., PG, 95 min. T uesday Jan. 23 Unaccompanied Minors 7 p.m., PG, 89 min. W ednesday Jan. 24 The Nativity Story 7 p.m., PG, 100 min. Thursday Jan. 25 Deja Vu 7 p.m., PG-13, 128 min. The Nativity StoryGenre: Drama and Political/Religion Cast: Keisha Castle, Shohreh Aghdashloo, Oscar Isacc, Ciaron Hinds Storyline: The two-year period of Mary and Joseph's life, which culminates in their leaving Nazareth and journeying 100 miles to Bethlehem for the birth of Jesus. Genre: Action/Adventure, Romance and Thriller Cast: Denzel Washington, Val Kilmer, Paula Patton, Bruce Goldberg. Storyline: Everyone has experienced the unsettling mystery of deja vu that flash or memory when you meet someone you feel you've known all your life.Deja Vu
Friday, Jan. 19, 2007 7 GTMO Shopper GTMO Shopper GTMO Shopper GTMO Shopper GTMO Shopper(1) One set of 15-inch wheels for sale, one set 15-inch wheels and tire for a Honda; complete set of taillights for 96-97 Honda Accord. FMI call 90054. (1) DELL Inspiron E1505 Processor, up to AMD Turion64 X2 Mobile technology TL-56 Processor (1.8GHz/1MB cache) Windows XP, $900. FMI call 2163 or 90320. (1) AbLounge Abdominal Machine like new, $90. FMI call 75828. (1) 8-ft. x 10-ft oriental rug, $30; 12-ft. x 15-ft. light blue nylon rug, $100; 12-inch television, $20; 7ft. Christmas tree with light sets, $30; Gas grill like new, $60; patio furniture, 4 chairs and table, $35; VCR Tape player, $20; and various potted plants. FMI call 75607 or 4148. (1) Electric Skillet, never used, $10; Crock Pot ,$10; DVD Player, $25; Panassonic CDR Clock Radio AM/FM, $25. FMI call 75354, 74888 or 90245. (1) Six X-Box games, assorted titles, like-new, $50. FMI call 77828. (1) Everything for sale, furniture, vehicles. FMI call 77516. (2) 1989 Dodge Caravan, $1,900 OBO. FMI call 79483. (2) 1993 Ford Ranger, good condition, excellent engine w/ rebuilt transmission, good tires and brakes, brand new CD/MP3 player, $2,500 OBO. FMI 78017 or 3292. (2) 1983 Toyota Corolla, $800. FMI call 4994 or 4956. (2) 1988 Toyota Camry, fair condition, auto, pwr stearing, AC, $2,700 OBO. FMI call 78021 or 78017. (2) 1980 Toyota Corolla, 4 cyl. runs good, newly rebuilt front end, $700. FMI call 4994. (2) 1979 GMC pickup, 6 cyl., 4 spd., runs good, $900. FMI call 4994. (2) 1988 Chevy Cavalier, white, runs well, $1,400, available Feb. 28. FMI call 2351. (2) 1988 Lincoln Towncar, clean, reliable, easily fits a family of 6, $1,700 OBO. FMI call 77154. (2) 7-passenger 1989 Dodge Caravan, $1,200 OBO. FMI 79483. (2) 21-ft. Wellcraft center console; 150 HP Evinrude V6 engine, new canvas, hardware for Bimini top, depth finder, radio and trailer, out of bound inspected and registered $8,500. FMI call 79576. (2) 1987 Mazda B2000 pick-up truck, light blue, manual, new tires. New exhaust, some spare parts included, runs great, $2,000 OBO. FMI call 75566. (2) 2003 and 2000 motor bikes (mopeds), 50 cc, $1,200 OBO. FMI call 77985. (1) 2 SeaDoo underwater scooters. Good to 100 ft., used twice, $275 each, or both for $500. FMI call 75354, 7488 or 90245. (1) 14-ft. aluminum john boat, comes with 30hp Johnson outboard, and trailer. Motor runs, boat is seaworthy. FMI call 77246 or 1400. (2) Lynx Air International has part-time and temporary positions, starting in 2007. Work experience is necessary, however, training will be provided. Interested persons must be available for flexible hours and willing to work on weekends and holidays. If interested, drop off a resume at the Lynx office at Bldg. 834 on Sherman Ave. (1) Human Resources Office announces the following vacancies: Supply Technicial, GS2005-04/05, closes Jan 31; Information Technology Specialist, GS-2210-11, closes Feb. 1. (1) IT contractor has 2 Systems Administrator positions available. See website: https://cp-itsrmprd.saic.com/main/career portal/ Click on AE (Armed Forces Europe) to get detailed information. FMI call 4862 DWH. (2) Professional Nurses' Association would like anyone who did not receive their Grinch photo by e-mail to contact LT Sheila Allen at 75842. (2) W.T. Sampson School Advisory Committee (SAC) will be meeting on Jan. 23, 6:30 p.m., in the high school library. (2) The 2007 Cuban American Friendship Day Northeast Gate Run will begin at the Northeast Gate, Friday, Jan. 26. The run is a formation relay run, consisting of four 3-mile legs. Different units or organizations may register to carry the Cuban and American flags for one of the four relays. Individuals are also encouraged to run the entire distance (appr. 12 miles). The first 20 individuals to register and complete the entire distance will receive a Cuban American Friendship Day t-shirt. Register at the Base Gym by Jan. 24 or contact Melissa Belleman at 75815. (2) Learn a new and exciting sport. The next meeting of the Guantanamo Bay Yacht Club will be Jan. 20, at 2 p.m., at the Sailing Center. FMI call 77691. (2) The Seabee Ball Committee is hosting a Car Wash on Jan. 20, 9 a.m. 3 p.m., in the NEX parking lot as a fund-raiser for the upcoming 2007 Seabee Ball. (2) The Fleet & Family Support Center is offering a class in Parenting Teens Wednesday Jan. 24, 9 -10:30 a.m. FMI call 4141. (1) The Bluejacket Association will be holding executive board elections on Thursday, Jan. 25, 11 a.m., at Gold Hill Galley. FMI call MC2 Dock at 2351. (1) Child and Youth Program will be hosting its first Parent Advisory Board at the Teen Center, Jan 24, 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. All board members are asked to attend. A light lunch will be served. FMI call 3664. (1) Lost SONY Cyber Shot Digital Camera Model # DSC T1. FMI call 75828. (2) Need a food processor w/ attachments to grind/mix/grate. Also looking for potted palm and oleander plants. FMI call 77642. Jan. 20 Caravella Point, #1410C, 7:30 10:30 a.m. (2) 32-in. color TV w/glass front/ stand, $400; Queen-size bedroom set w/triple dresser and mirror, armoire, new pillow-top mattress and box spring, $1,200. FMI call 79576. (2) Rollerblade in-line skates, size 11, asking $100 firm. FMI call 4841. (2) Full set of golf clubs, RH, w/ leather cart bag and brand new travel bag, $200 firm. FMI call 75562 (2) Used full couch, good condition, asking $40, stop by VL 43C to see. FMI call 79523 or 4241. (2) 25-in. color Sharp TV w/remote control, $99; 13-in. Panasonic, $50. FMI call 8123 or 8017. (2) 1 computer, 2 speakers, 1 keyboard, 1 mouse. FMI call 4577 or 77758. (2) Burgundy rocker/recliner, $150; kids twin bedroom set, includes nightstand and chest, $60; white dresser, $20; twin mattress set and railing, $35; computer desk, $25; television stand, $35; Canon 8mm video camcorder, $90; and Canon 35mm camera, $70. FMI call 75688. (2) HP Laptop, Windows XP, model; HP Pavilion dv 1000, memory 512.00mb, version5.1.2600 service pack 2 build 2600 and 80gb hard drive memory, $700 OBO. FMI call 2631, 4222, 75643. (2) Miscellaneous indoor and outdoor house plants for sale. Covered porch with lattice, fan and light, stepping stones. FMI call 77985. (2) Room size carpet, 11-ft 6-in by 17-ft. 6-in., fits Villamar 3br living room, $50; braided area rug, pink, green and mauve, 5-ft.10-in. by 8ft. 7-in., $50; electric patio caddie char-broil grill, $25. FMI call 77154. (2) Desktop CPU AMD X2 4600+, Dual Core 2.4 GHz, $200, FMI call 3283 or 78045. (1) Sony 19 inch LCD computer monitor for $325, and also a Diamondback Mountain Bicycle with accessories for $300; PSP with games for $175.FMI call 78681 or 84756. (1) Callaway Golf Clubs, 3 Pitching wedge, graphite shaft RCH 95,very clean, new Callaway grips, $249. FMI call 2156 or 79506. For Sale Announcements Employment Vehicles/Boats Wanted Yard Sales Lost Editor's note GTMO Shopper inputs must be submitted no later than noon on Tuesday. Submit in writing by email to pao@ usnbgtmo.navy.mil. No personal email addresses.
8 Friday, Jan. 19, 2007GTMO Happenings! Another job completed NAVSTA Self-Help division recently completed a major overhall of the NAVSTA Calibration Lab bathrooms, which included two new showers for both male and female personnel.Atlanta band rocks The band known as 'State of Man' played three consecutive concert this past week. They played Camp Survivor, Tiki Bar, and the Bayview Club on Thursday, Jan. 11. Photos by MC1 Robert Lamb Pier construction Workers from Oceaneering Int. Inc. make repairs to Pier Charlie. This is the designated pier for receipt of all petroleum products stored and issued at GTMO.
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|0||item_aggregation_builder.get_item_aggregation||Found 'all' item aggregation in cache|
|0||html_echo_mainwriter.add_style_references||Adding style references to HTML|
|0||html_echo_mainwriter.add_text_to_page||Reading the text from the file and echoing back to the output stream|
|23||html_echo_mainwriter.add_text_to_page||Finished reading and writing the file|