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Guantánamo Bay gazette
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00098616/00163
 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: 6/06/2008
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Navy-yards and naval stations, American -- Newspapers -- Cuba   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Guantánamo Bay Naval Base (Cuba)   ( lcsh )
Genre: federal government publication   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Cuba -- Guantánamo Bay Naval Base
 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
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
System ID: UF00098616:00163
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Friday, June 6, 2008 Vol. 65 No. 23 Photo by Lt. Cmdr. Eileen D'Andrea Photo by Lt. Cmdr. Eileen D'AndreaBoat Regatta sails into GTMO Story by MC1 Robert Lamb NAVSTA PAO What floats your boat? Will it sink or will it float? This was the main conversation surrounding the Morale, Welfare and Recreation’s (MWR) 2008 Great Cardboard Boat regatta May 31. Participants spent months, weeks and in some cases, a few days to construct sturdy boats, out of cardboard. Thirty-one boats, a GTMO record number of entries, entered into the competition and hundreds of spectators turned out to watch crews paddle their boats to victory; or sink in the process. “It was one of the biggest turnouts I’ve seen," said Lt. j.g. Tony Vader, Assistant NAVSTA Public Works officer. People arrived early and stood on the shore of the GTMO Bay and along the edge of the dock and wondered at the shapes and sizes of some of these cardboard creations. Chief Master at Arms Alissa Chumley, crewmember of “USS Chief ,” watched from the shore as the youth division started out the day’s events. “Every year the boats get better and better," said Chumley. “I don’t know who had more fun, the kids or the adults. One of the kid’s boats had wings that actually flapped. I had a blast. I’m so glad that we were able to participate this year. When I first saw the USS Chief I couldn’t wait for Saturday to get here. We had so much fun; I just wish we had room for the entire Chief’s Mess to be on board with us. This is one of my most favorite memories of being in GTMO.” Participants went the extra miles with their cardboard entries this year. A paddle boat, Viking ship, tiki bar and a large replica jeep were just some of the elaborate entries this year. The object was to race their boats 400 yards, stay intact and avoid being sunk by some disgruntled landlubber who couldn’t finish the race themselves. Crewmembers who decided to stay on shore began lofting water balloons at the competition in order to distract or sink the competition. This year’s winner in the Youth Division was Nickolas Sandstrom. His helmsman ship of the “November, India, Charlie, Kilo” boat cruised into the shore the fastest. After watching patiently from the shore it was time for Chumley and the rest of the adults, to take their places onboard their corrugated crafts. The boats filled with potential shark bait and a few secret weapons, water balloons, lined up and prepared for the word go. As fast as you could say “shiver me timbers” a few boats lost their even keel to survive and sank to the bottom of “Old Davies Locker.” But off in the distance, cruising just as gentle as you could be was a long canoe sort of boat. It was the creation of Vader and See BOAT page 4 Photo by MC1 Robert LambUSS Chief crewmembers CSC Al Palomo, MAC Alissa Chumley, CEC Craig Thomas, NAVSTA Command Master Chief Keith Carlson, FCC Tom Edwards, BMCS Vic Gonzales and first-mate Aiden Chumley stroke their way to the shoreline during the 2008 Cardboard Boat Regatta May 31.

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Yard Sale Friday, June 6, 20082 Commanding Officer.....................................................................................Capt. Mark M. Leary Executive Officer..........................................................................................Cmdr. Sylvester Moor e Command Master Chief........................................................CMDCM(SW/AW) Keith Carlson Public Affairs Officer......................................................................................................Bru ce Lloyd Public Affairs Office LPO..................................................................................MC1 Robert Lamb Gazette Editor.........................................................................................MC2 Kimberly WilliamsThe 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 pao@usnbgtmo.navy.mil Get the Gazette online at www.cnic.navy.mil/guantanamo G G G G G aze aze aze aze aze t t t t t te te te te te Guantanamo BayVol. 65 No. 23Local News Due to off-station training, the Gazette will not be published June 27. The Gazette will resume normal operation July 4. Editor's Editor's Editor's Editor's Editor's Note: Note: Note: Note: Note: JTF GTMO welcomes new CO Navy Rear Adm. Dave Thomas relieved Navy Rear Adm. Mark Buzby as commander of Joint Task Force Guantanamo, in Guantanomo Bay, at a change of command ceremony, May 27. Guest speaker Adm. James Stavridis, commander, U.S. Southern Command, congratulated Buzby on the job he and his Troopers have done in the past year of the safe, humane and transparent detention of enemy combatants. "This is a command where scrutiny is part of everything you do down here,” Stavridis said of the media attention given to Buzby and by extension the work being done by his Troopers. “The only response to have is diligence, discipline, pride, professionalism, compassion, steadiness and grace under pressure. You do it every day and for that you must be thanked.” During his last address as the JTF commander, Buzby thanked his command staff and highlighted the professionalism of the JTF Troopers who served under his command for the past year. ”You are inheriting the finest military unit that I have ever been associated with,” said Buzby to Thomas. “There’s no denying that you are being handed a tough mission and are in for the professional challenge of your life, but I am confident that you will find the rewards are many and long lasting.” ”You have forged a legacy of outstanding service,” Thomas said. Thomas most recently served as the director of Joint Operations Directorate on the staff of U.S. Fleet Forces Command in Norfolk, Va. Buzby has been confirmed for appointment to the rank of rear admiral (upper half) and is assigned as the deputy chief of staff for Global Force Management and Joint Force Operations, N3/N5, U.S. Fleet Forces Command. JTF Guantanamo conducts safe and humane care and custody of detained enemy combatants. JTF Guantanamo is committed to the safety and security of American service members and civilians working inside its detention facilities.Story by MC2 Nat Moger JTF-GTMO PAO Sideboys render honors to Rear Adm. Dave Thomas during a change of command ceremony. Thomas relieved Rear Adm. Mark Buzby as the commander of Joint Task Force Guantanamo. Photo by MC1 Josh Treadwell

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Friday, June 6, 20083Feature Photo by MC2 Kim WilliamsNMCB 74 completes phase one of K-SPAN project Story by MC2 Kimberly Williams NAVSTA PAO Photo by MC2 Kim Williams Builder 3rd Class April Richardson, Naval Mobile Construction Battalion (NMCB) 74 digs trenches to drain water that collected in the footer of a future K-SPAN building during heavy down pours in GTMO May 31. NMCB 74 will construct two K-SPANs at the location, which will be used for supply and equipment storage. NMCB 74 is deployed to GTMO as part of Operation Enduring Freedom.Naval Mobile Battalion (NMCB) 74 Detachment Guantanamo Bay (GTMO) completed phase-one of a K-SPAN construction project May 27. A crew of Seabees from the detachment is tasked with constructing two K-SPAN buildings that will eventually be used for storage. “This K-SPAN project is one of several projects the detachment has been tasked to work on while in GTMO,” said NMCB 74 Detachment Guantanamo Bay (GTMO) Officer in Charge Lt. Jason Christensen. “Some of the other projects we have worked on while in GTMO include the new Leeward fire engine garage, the GTMO River Bridge and continual repairs to the Perimeter Road,” said Christensen. Builder 3rd Class (SCW) Brandon Hardy is the crew leader for the K-SPAN project and has 8 Seabees working on his crew. “This is a unique opportunity for me to lead this project as a third class and to be in charge of a $300,000 project,” said Hardy. “In Homeport, you would have to be at least a second class to serve as a crew leader.” According to Christensen, the use of Seabee labor for this project saved the Navy thousands of dollars had it used a contractor. The Seabees were able to finish phase one of the project on schedule, but the weather in GTMO threw an unexpected curveball into the rest of the K-SPAN project’s schedule. “The biggest challenge about working in GTMO is the weather,” said Hardy, “but as a Seabee, you have to be resourceful and flexible enough to think outside of the box and act accordingly whenever obstacles present themselves. While the rain we received recently may set us back a few man days from our original schedule, Seabees are here to learn to construct, in whatever conditions we encounter, so we will always find a way to adapt and overcome.”NMCB 74 has been deployed to GTMO since February 2008 and the detachment is scheduled to leave in August. Seabees are here to learn to construct, in whatever conditions we encounter, so we will always find a way to adapt and overcome."BU3 (SCW) Brandon Hardy, NMCB 74 DET GTMO

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Friday, June 6, 20084 Photo by MC1 Robert Lamb Photo provided by Lt. M. Jason Christensen Photo provided by Lt. M. Jason ChristensenSailor of the WeekFuel tank project approvedEnsign Ian Underwood. “The idea came to me while eating a banana,” said Vader. “Somebody suggested that we be the banana rats, but we couldn’t find yellow paint or ears. So we went with a grey hull, which is conveniently the color of duct tape.” MWR Director Craig Basel watched as members of a cardboard boat shaped like a banana maneuvered their way through the crowd of boats and the waters of the GTMO Bay. “You can tell that people really enjoy this event, said Basel. “They spend lots of quality time working on their boats, thinking up themes and designing costumes. It’s really a popular event." Whether participants were promoting their departments, commands or just making new memories with friends and family, the idea was to get creative and have a great time. Winners in the Adult or Open Division were: 1st Place, “The Banana Boat;” Best Looking Boat, “USS Red Rover,” U.S. Naval Hospital; Best Titanic Sinking went to “Udder Chaos;” JTF public affairs; Best Name was “Road Kill Gourmet;” Best Theme went to “Wiki Tiki” and most creative was the "Radio GTMO Jeep." Boat, from page 1 Naval Station Guantanamo Bay (GTMO) has always emphasized the importance of flexibility in accomplishing any mission. With a much larger population now than in 2001, there has been an increase in the base’s power requirements, fuel for aircraft transiting through and to GTMO and an increase in the number of USCG ship visits. These additional requirements made it obvious that the infrastructure to support these requirements needed to be upgraded. Working with the Defense Energy Support Center (DESC) and the Fleet Industrial Supply Center (FISC) Jacksonville Det Guantanamo Bay, a plan was devised that would increase and consolidate fuel storage capability and replace aging infrastructure that in some cases is over 90 years old. The week prior to Memorial Day, representatives from Defense Logistics Agency (DLA), Naval Operational Logistics Supply Center (NOLSC), Naval Facilities Engineering Command (NAVFAC) and Fleet & Industrial Supply Center (FISC) Jacksonville Detachment, Guantanamo Bay, along with design engineers, conducted meetings and discussed in depth, a few major repair projects that would improve the way GTMO receives and stores fuel here. According to Cmdr. Toby Swain, NAVSTA supply officer, two particular projects would reduce the number of tankers delivering fuel to GTMO. “There are a number of other projects the fuels division has pending...the three most critical are the replacement of 370 linear feet of an F-76, distillate fuel normally used in shipboard diesels, receipt line to pier Charlie, the replacement of approximately 4,500 feet of pipeline that delivers F-76 to the power plant and adding a 55,000 barrel (1.2 million gallon) fuel tank. The replacement of the pipelines, parts of which are almost 50 years old, would ensure our ability to receive and dispense fuel efficiently. Without the desalinization pipeline we would have to truck about 30,000 gallons of F-76 a day to the power plant…a labor intensive and long evolution.” “The new tank will increase capacity and allow us to convert an older and smaller JP-5 tank, JP-5 is a jet fuel that weighs 6.8 pounds per gallon and remains the primary jet fuel for most Navy aircraft, to F-76 increasing capacity for fuel for the power plant and thereby reducing the number of tankers delivering fuel to GTMO,” added Swain. The major discussion was to design and build the best available above ground storage tanks available. A contract has been awarded and the engineering and design phase should be complete by August of 2008, but actual construction of the pier and storage tanks wouldn’t start until 2010.Story by MC1 Robert Lamb NAVSTA PAO GMSN Bryan Ellis NAVSTA Weapons Dept. Photo by SKSN Will Skiles "I am happy to have been selected."

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5 Friday, June 6, 2008Catholic Daily Catholic Mass Mon. Fri. 5:30 p.m. (Main Chapel) Vigil Mass, Sat. 5 p.m. (Main Chapel) Sun. Mass, 7:30 a.m. (JTFTroopers Chapel) Sun. 9 a.m. Mass (Main Chapel) Protestant (GTMO Chapel) Sat. 11 a.m. Seventh Day Adventist Service (Room B) Sun. 5:30 a.m. Iglesia Ni Christo (Room A) 8 a.m. Pentecostal Gospel Temple (Room D) 9 a.m. LDS Service (Room A) 10 a.m. Liturgical Service (Room B) 11 a.m. General Prot. Service 11 a.m. United Jamaican Fellowship (Bldg 1036) 1 p.m. Gospel Service 1 p.m. LORIMI Gospel Service (Room D) 7 p.m. GTMO Bay Christian Fellowship (Fellowship Hall) Friday Religious Services 1:15 p.m. Islamic Service (Room C) 7 p.m. Jewish Service (FMI call 2628)Religious Services/ JTF Troopers ChapelCatholic Services Wed. 11 a.m. Spanish Mass (New) Sat. 6:30 p.m. Vigil Mass (PPI Chapel) Sun. 7:30 a.m. Sunday Mass (New) Religious Services/ Base Chapel Steve Doherty (Retired Steve) NAVSTA Ombudsman 84882/77239 gtmoombudsman@aol.com Connie Schiltz NAVSTA Ombudsman 84792/78519 Konikat@hotmail.com Michael Ammenson US Naval Hospital Ombudsman Pager 72090 #493 Ombudsman Corner To include a farewell announcement in the Gazette, email PAO@usnbgtmo.navy.mil. WE WILL MISS YOU ALL— Rear Adm. Mark Buzby and wife Gina would like to express a fond farewell to the GTMO community and especially to the Troopers of Joint Task Force GTMO. Thank you for your diligence, dedication and commitment to the mission of the JTF, and thank you for supporting us with your smiles, prayers and friendships. You will forever remain in our hearts and prayers God Bless! JTF CO, family says goodbye In Memoriam of Adm. Donald Lee Pilling In Memoriam of Adm. Donald Lee Pilling In Memoriam of Adm. Donald Lee Pilling In Memoriam of Adm. Donald Lee Pilling In Memoriam of Adm. Donald Lee PillingAdm. Donald Lee Pilling, a retired Navy four-star admiral revered for his leadership, mathematical genius and easy sense of humor, died May 26, 2008 at the National Naval Medical Center in Bethesda, Md. The Bayside, NY native was 64 years old and lived in Vienna, Va. Pilling spent most of his sea duty in small warships, rising to command the destroyer USS Dahlgren (DDG-43), and later, Destroyer Squadron 26. As a flag officer, he commanded Cruiser Group 12/USS SARATOGA Battle Group and later the United States Sixth Fleet/Naval Striking and Support Forces Southern Europe, based in Naples, Italy. His last assignment before becoming the Navy’s 30th Vice Chief of Naval Operations in November 1997 was as Deputy Chief of Naval Operations, Resources, Warfare Requirements and Assessments (N8). He retired from the Navy in October 2000 and became President and CEO of LMI in 2002. Adm. Pilling is survived by his wife of 42 years, Barbara Orbon Pilling; daughters, Kathleen Pilling Posivak and Jennifer Pilling Stopkey; grandsons: Michael Posivak, Christopher Posivak, Matthew Stopkey, Alexander Donald Stopkey; sister and brother Betsy and Brian.1943-2008

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NAVSTA outlines water safety rules "Although normally cloaked in a well made coat of common sense, today I chose to be an exhibitionist." Not words to live by if you enjoy swimming, diving, fishing, or boating in Guantanamo Bay (GTMO). It doesn’t take much to loose your privileges for a few months or even permanently. Contrary to what some [who’ve been in GTMO a bit too long] might believe, use of the bay is a privilege not a right. After three years as harbor magistrate, I’ve come to realize it’s not enough to have regulations in place; constant propagation of regulatory knowledge is required to compensate for the inherent drain on corporate knowledge a high turnover of personnel presents. In an effort to replenish corporate knowledge straight from the annals of Harbor Court, I’ve put together 10 tips designed to keep you on a course due south of my bench. Follow them and you’ll most likely avoid landing on the rocks with your privileges. 1)Know the bay, beaches, and boundaries before setting out on your adventure. Do not go past an imaginary line drawn between the fence line and large metal buoy at Kittery Beach. 2)Use the buddy system. A solo SCUBA diver recently asked some skin divers if he could tag along [negative ghost rider that pattern is full.] 3)Have a dive flag & buoy if you are more than 300 yards from any beach or outside of Phillips Park. Your boat’s dive flag is only intended to keep boats 50 yards away from your ingress and egress. Do you really want to earn the nickname Chum? 4)File a float or dive plan before boating or diving and don’t forget to secure your plan when complete. 5)Respect the 300 yard buffer for military vessels, especially the ferry. 6)St Nick’s channel and the GTMO River are always no wake zones. This rule applies to U.S. government vessels as well! 7)Know the game limits. If you get caught keeping every fish that even winks at your line, things will go hard on you. One conch per day during conch season. 8)The MWR skipper test does not supersede the Naval Station GTMO instruction. There are plenty of resources available to learn the bays features and boundaries. 9)Monitor the radio at all times unless Port Control knows your whole crew is diving. “I didn’t hear the radio”, is a tired old excuse. 10)No matter how many dives you make in one day or how deep you go, you’ll never be more deep sea than the guys who’ll be putting you in the recompression chamber, so give it a break and live to dive another day.Story by NDC(DSW) Jose Castilla NAVSTA Harbor Magistrate 6

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Representatives from the Navy Uniform Matters Office and Navy Exchange Command (NEXCOM) unveiled a prototype of the Navy’s Physical Training Uniform (PTU) Running Suit, May 30, at the Arlington, Va. Navy Uniform Center. Uniform officials expect a final product to be ready in calendar year 2009. The PTU running suit will have to undergo wear testing before final approval. The prototype running suit was on display next to thousands of new PTU shirts and shorts which are now becoming available for Sailors to purchase by region. Navywide distribution of the PTU started in April The first of a three phase distribution, Wave 1 commenced May 30 at NEX uniform in the Tidewater, Southwest, and Naval District Washington regions. Recruit-Navy Uniform Update ers are included in this wave, but must use the call center by calling: 1-800-368-4088; Italy: 8008-872441; Spain: 900-99-1479; Japan: 00531-1-14026; or anywhere: 757-502-7450. Wave 2 commences in June 2008 and includes Hawaii, Europe, Japan, Guam, Regions Northwest and Southeast. Navy officials also plan on introducing the new E1-6 Service Uniform this summer to be followed by the Navy Working Uniform during the winter of 2008. Each uniform program rollout is scheduled for 24 months. The sequence and timeline for respective rollouts will be announced via separate correspondence. An updated uniform regulation manual will be issued following the release of respective NAVADMINs. Photo by MC2 Kim Williams Story by MC2(SW) Elizabeth Vlahos NMC PAO Wear testing for the proposed Service Dress Khaki uniform has commenced in six major Navy communities as per NAVADMIN 070/06. The wear test encompasses commands in Washington, D.C.; Norfolk; Millington, Tenn.; Newport, R.I.; Yokosuka, Japan; and Pearl Harbor. Then-Chief of Naval Operations, (CNO), Adm. Mike Mullen, authorized the wear testing of the new uniforms for chiefs and officers in March 2006, shortly before turning over his position to current CNO, Adm. Gary Roughead. The style of the Service Dress Khaki is reminiscent of the uniform worn during World War II and Vietnam eras, according to Robert Carroll, Head of Navy’s Uniform Matters Office. One of the key points stressed was the versatility of the proposed uniform. ”With the service dress khaki, the wearer could easily go from service to dress just by donning a jacket,” said Carroll. “Right now, we’re evaluating fabric, appearance, durability, comfort, fit and maintenance requirements. We’re also out to gauge the desire of the fleet to wear the uniform." Carroll is optimistic that the proposed uniform could lighten the load of chiefs and officers’ seabags. ”Right now, chiefs and officers have to bring two sets of dress uniforms on board ship to accommodate the potential and likely seasonal shifts associated with deployments,” he explained. “With the Service Dress Khaki, they would only need one dress uniform.” The wear test is tentatively scheduled to end in August. Participants are required to compete a on-line survey and attend focus groups to express their experience, satisfaction with components and most importantly should the Navy adopt the uniform as a requirement. A decision will be pending after the survey and a Business Case Analysis is completed and briefed.A Sailor shows off the prototype uniform for service dress khaki, a throwback to the traditional WWII style uniform. Photo by MC1 Brien Aho Service dress khaki wear test beginsNavy running suit prototype unveiled From Chief of Naval Personnel Public Affairs Photo by MC1 Brian Aho U.S. Navy file photo 7

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8Friday, June 6, 2008W.T. Sampson News Dear Soldier, This is dedicated to you because you’re very brave and it’s very nice of you to give kids stuffed animals. Soldiers Helpful people Attacking any danger Safe people, good community Peacemakers. Zach Dear Soldier, This poem is dedicated to you because I appreciate you and you are a hero to me and a lot of other people. Soldier Brave person Caring, risking, helpful Makes me feel safe Protective. Nol Dear Soldier, I appreciate you giving stuff to people that need it. That is why I am dedicating this poem to you Trustful Really truthful Someone on the front line I can trust my life to you guys Loyal. Eric Original poetry by W.T. Sampson students The W.T. Sampson Elementary Student Council held a “Beanies for Baghdad” drive and some of the fifth grade students wrote letters to go along with the stuffed animals that the children collected The following page was designed by some of these students and includes their original work. More poetry will be futured in upcoming editions of the Gazette.

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Friday, June 6, 20089 Unauthorized Care a. Responsible commanders shall establish policy to effectively prevent unauthorized care in Navy owned, leased or PPV housing. Responsible commanders or the housing authority (if separate) shall issue a letter to residents explaining CDH to ensu re unauthorized care does not occur. The letter must explain that government housing privileges may be revoked for providing unauthorized care. b. Any individual caring for other families’ children for a total of 10 or more hours per week on a regular basis, paid or un paid care, must be a certified CDH provider. One child for one hour equals one child care hour. Enclosure (1). Here in Naval Station Guantanamo Bay, we extend our program to all families regardless of their category. We want all the children to be in a loving, nurturing and safe environment because children are our business. Child Development Homes offers childcare services to shiftworkers, after-hour care and after-school care. These programs are in place for the residents of GTMO during the hours in which the CDC and Youth Center are closed. Our certified providers will give excellent care and direction to your children. Please call 3665 ask for Nancy Brown for more information.OPNAVINST 1700.9E: The Navy’s unauthorized care policyMWR/CYP News From Nancy Brown MWR CDH

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Friday, June 6, 200810 MWR HappeningsDo 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 June 6 Horton Hears a Who! 8 p.m., G, 86 min. Forgetting Sarah Marshall 10 p.m., R, 111 min. Saturday June 7 Nims Island 8 p.m., PG, 96 min. Indiana Jones 10 p.m., PG-13, 120 min. Sunday June 8 Shine A Light 8 p.m., PG-13, 122 min. Monday June 9 Prom Night 8 p.m., PG,-13, 88 min. T uesday June 10 The Ruins 8 p.m., R, 91 min. W ednesday June 1 1 Chronicles of Narnia 8 p.m., PG, 140 min. Thursday June 12 Indiana Jones 8 p.m., PG-13, 120 min.. Forgetting Sarah Marshall is an American comedy film from Universal Pictures directed by Nicholas Stoller and written by Jason Segel. Prom Night is a 2008 American/ Canadian slasher film from Screen Gems directed by Nelson McCormick and starring Brittany Snow.USO MEET AND GREET ERIC MABIUS “UGLY BETTY” HILARIE BURTON “ONE TREE HILL” MIKE VOGEL “CLOVERFIELD” June 8 12:30 p.m. Camp America Liberty Ctr June 9 6 p.m. Marine Hill Liberty Ctr June 10 3:30 p.m. Deer Point Liberty Ctr 5 p.m. Navy Exchange 8 p.m. O’Kelly’s Irish Pub ADULT BASEBALL LEAGUE ‘08 League begins June 15 Rosters due by June 11 (20 max roster) Coaches meeting June 12 at 6 p.m. Turn in rosters to Denich Gym or by email to Karissa (teams must submit a roster on an “Official Team Roster” which can be acquired from the Denich Gym) POC: Karissa Sandstrom, 77262, sandstromka@usnbgtmo.navy.mil FLOOR HOCKEY TOURNAMENT June 16 20 Open to Ages 16 & up Start time 6 p.m. at Denich Gym Hockey Rink 5 to 7 players max Deadline for team submissions is June 12 at 9 p.m. Coaches meeting June 13 at 6 p.m. POC: Karissa Sandstrom, 77262, sandstromka@usnbgtmo.navy.mil

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For Sale (2) DVD/VHS movies, music cds, iron, toaster, kitchen items FMI email forsale414@yahoo.com. (2) Windsurfing rig. Includes board, boom, sail. Everything you need to tear it up on GTMO Bay. $200. FMI call 9811/78174. (2) BMX bike Mongoose Invert. $140; Acoustic Guitar Olympia by Tacoma extra set of strings, tuner, soft case, $250. FMI call 77218. (2) Custom-made wall unit approx. 6feet by 6 feet, $200 OBO; shelving w/CD holder $50 OBO. FMI call 75516. (2) Linksys wireless-G router 2.4 Ghz, compatible with wireless 802.11b & 11.g CD, instructions original box. $45; PS-3 games Assasin’s Creed & Ghost Recon 2 (GRAW). $90; original XBox console, two controllers and 13 games. $150. FMI call 773837/ 4179. (2) 5 cu ft chest freezer $80, GC 5 piece oak dinette set $30, Brand new just put together glass/iron coffee table $50. FMI call 77779. (2) Belkin USB wireless card FMI email gtmo345@yahoo.com. (2) Scuba Pro QD BC with Air 2, Mars Proton II Regulatur with guages, compass, 10lbs of weight, one set large Scuba Pro Twin Jet Fins. Entire package; $700. Laundry dryer $40. FMI call 75592. (1) 2 BCD’s & 1 regulator $200 a piece, 1 pr men’s sz8 dive boots $10, men’s XL wetsuit $25, lg entertainment ctr, $30. FMI 79534. (1) Table and 4 chairs $30 OBO, large TV stand $30 OBO, Outdoor Table $20, Oceanic V-Drive Scuba Diving Fins $45 OBO Mares Plana Avanti Quattro Scuba Diving Fins $70 OBO Speargun $70. FMI call 77395. (1) Dell inspiron 1520 2-gig 160 hard drive, Pentium 2.0 Vista premium $850. FMI call 77689/ 8153. (1) GE washer and dryer $80, toshiba labtop 15.4 screen $600, diabetes monitor, appliances, computer items FMI call 77116. (1) Men's leather Lugz boots 3 pairs Size 7, excellent condition $20/each, Nike cleats size 8$10, Reebok cleats size 9$10, Black military work boots-$5. FMI call 77113. (1) Weber charcoal grill. Will take best offer. FMI email gtmo345@yahoo.com (1) 18 speed Men's bicycle$110, SCSI cable box-$45, Tailor made golf drivers, $30 and $50. FMI call 2080/77977. (1) Bar fridge, $30 OBO. Good condition shelving with CD rack $25 OBO. FMI call 75516. (1) 8' Fortec Satellite dish with ground mount for DirecTV. Comes with LNB colar and mount. $450. FMI call 78700. Vehicles & Boats (2) 1989 Jeep Cherokee, 2 door 4 cylinder, manual transmission, many new parts ( master cylinder clutch & brakes, wheel cylinder, brake pad, slave cylinder clutch) etc, runs great with no difficulties $3,000 OBO. FMI call 77685. (2) 2007 BMS Moped only 190 miles, $1500. FMI call 77265. (2) 1991 19’ center console Boston Whaler w/ 1998 175 HP Evinrude. Fishfinder, VHF, new lower unit, motor completely serviced, new prop, new computer, runs great. Awesome for diving, fishing, wakeboarding, skiing, you name it! $4000 FMI call 9811/78174. (2) 1989 Grand Prix, $2000 OBO. FMI call 75516. (2) 1998 Ford Contour, V6, 84k miles, cold a/c, great interior, new battery. Great family car. $4250. FMI call 72073/77898. (2) 1994 Honda Accord, dependable, cold A/C, good condition, $2,900 OBO. FMI call 79560. (2) Red 2001 Chevy Blazer Extreme, 103,000 miles. Has A/C,radio, minor scratches, runs well. $5,500. FMI call 77262/77016. (1) 97 Honda Civic DX Coupe Black, single Owner, Californiabased, 120,000+ miles All scheduled maintenance at Honda new transmission at 85,000 miles excellent condition, Powerful AC, KBB $4370. Asking $4000 (Best deal on GTMO) FMI call 78416. (1) 1998 Ford Escort SE, 4dr. automatic transmission, Power Doors, Power Windows, Good A/C. Cruise Control, Power Steering, Rear Window Defroster, AM//FM Cassette Stereo Radio, 4 cylinder, Dark Blue, Great GTMO Transportation. Available end of June. $2900 OBO. FMI call 2080/77977. (1) Harley Davidson 100th GTMO Shopper Misc. Ads Yard Sales Aniversary Road King, $13,950 FMI call 79492. (1) 2004 Jeep Wrangler, $13,000.00 OBO FMI call 90177/ 77394. (1) 1997 Honda Accord 4Dr. Great Condition. Asking $6,000 OBO. FMI call 7269. (1) 1995 Doge Ram 1500 pick-up. One owner. Asking $4,700. Make offer. FMI call 77535 /84221. (1) 24’ Sunclipper pontoon Boat. Fiberglass pontoons with manual and automatic bilge pumps in each. 90HP Mercury engine, recently rebuilt. Garmin color fishfinder. Ratheon radio. Solar battery charger. Live well. Various fishing tackle. 3 anchors, one oversized. $8,000 OBO, FMI call 79527. (2) There are still kittens in need of adoption at the Vet clinic. FMI call 2101. (2) Contact the FFSC Transition Office to learn more about how to market yourself! FMI call 4049. It is never to late to or too early to start. (1) Burns & Roe Leaders League will have a T-shirt Sale and PIDC Ticket Sale June 8 (Sunday) from 9 a.m. 2 p.m. at the NEX Atrium. Tickets are $12 each. Please support the Philippine Independence Day Celebration 2008. FMI call 74479/2958. (2) Women, Infants and Children (WIC) Overseas is looking for a registered nurse or registered dietitian to provide nutrition education and counseling to our participants. This is a part time position with flexibility. FMI call 2186. (1) Medical Records Technician, LGS-0675-05, Summer Employee (Dependent Youth), AD-3501-00, Supervisory Facility Mgmt and Facility Services Product Line Program Mgr., YC-1101-02. FMI contact CNRSE forward Deployed Detachment Office at 4441 or 4822. (1) Paperclips Etc has a Store Managers position available. FMI call 74603/74621. (2) Free to a good home. Australian Cattle Dog/aka/Blue Heeler. Shots, chip and other accessories. FMI 79565 (1) Wanted: Coffee table and Household Bar. FMI call 78204. (1) Lost: Small navy blue shoulder baggage containing presciption medicines, passport, birth certificate and other personal papers. Left at LW ferry landing or on the u-boat or where the uboat docks on Windward ferry landing when the flight came in June 3. PCSing on June 21 and can’t leave without my passport! FMI call 77537/4533/84221. (1) Wanted: Washer and dryer in good working condition and not too old. Need ASAP. FMI call 4533/84221. June 7: Paola Point # 3, 7:30 – 9:30 a.m. June 7: Granadillo Point 11D, 7 a.m. June 8: Granadillo Point 9C, 8 a.m. noon. June 8: Granadillo Point 12A, 8 a.m. noon. Employment Announcements LIBERTY JUNE EVENTS June 7 kayak GTMO River 8 a.m. Marina June 7 Midnight Movie Bulkeley Lyceum Movie Premiering “Forgetting Sarah Marshall” June 10 Halo 3 Tournament 7 p.m. Marine Hill Liberty Ctr June 11 Liberty at the Lanes 6 p.m. Bowling Ctr June 12 Night Ops Paintball 7 p.m. Paintball Range FMI Call 2010

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Photo by MC2 Kim Williams Photo by MC2 Kim WilliamsGTMO HAPPENINGS GTMO HAPPENINGS GTMO HAPPENINGS GTMO HAPPENINGS GTMO HAPPENINGS ARMY STRONG— Long-time GTMO resident Justin P. Robichaux graduated from the Army’s AIT training schools as a helicopter mechanic. Justin was a 13year GTMO resident and now resides with his parents Allan, Tammy and sister Victoria Robichaux stateside. Justin attend GTMO DOD schools from preschool through graduation in 2005. He is now stationed at Camp Umphrey, Korea and is doing very well. Photo provided by Allan P. Robichaux PINEWOOD DERBY—Scouts show off their trophies after the Pinewood Derby at the NEX Atrium, May 31. Overall winner with the faster car was Eric D’ Andrea.Photo byMCC (SW) Joe Clark