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Friday, July 18, 2008 Vol. 65 No. 28 Photos by Cmdr. Jeff Johnston and Lisa DulaBlackwater Range opens at Windward See RANGE page 4Naval Station (NAVSTA) Guantanamo Bay (GTMO) opened a new small arms weapons range at the Windward Range July 11. By MC2 Kimberly Williams NAVSTA PAO From left: NAVSTA Weapons Officer Chief Warrant Officer Mario Batiz and NAVSTA Commanding Officer Capt. Mark Leary use M-16s with bayonets to cut the ribbon at the Blackwater Range, July 11, at the Windward Pistol Range. Photo by MC2 Kimberly Williams The Blackwater Pistol Range was built to increase tactical training support for tenant commands and fleet units. This range makes you think because it gives the shooter scenarios including hostage situations, close quarters shoot-
Friday, July 18, 20082 Adm. William James Crowe Jr. 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 Lam b 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 email@example.com Get the Gazette online at www.cnic.navy.mil/ G G G G G aze aze aze aze aze t t t t t te te te te te Guantanamo BayVol. 65 No. 28 Washington (NNS) Sailors now have the regulation and manner of wear for the Navys new Physical Training uniform (PTU) with the release of NAVADMIN 191/08, July 9. Every time we roll out a new uniform we actively solicit feedback from the fleet and the exchange this is an important part of our process. Were already making improvements in the next production run for both the shorts and the shirt, said Vice Adm. Mark Ferguson, Chief of Naval Personnel. The PTU, now available in Navy Exchanges, is required for command and unit physical training, and the semi-annual physical fitness assessment (PFA) beginning October 1. The PTU may also be worn on and off base for fitness or leisure, unless determined otherwise by regional coordinators or commanding officers. During command exercise Guidelines for wearing new PT uniform announced From Chief of Naval Personnel PAO From Chief of Naval Personnel PAOWashington (NNS) The new E1-E6 Service Uniform (SU) will be available for purchase in Great Lakes and California Navy Exchanges starting July 31, according to NAVADMIN 190/08.The SU is for year-round wear and replaces the summer white and winter blue uniforms. It is authorized to be worn for office work, watchstanding, liberty or business ashore when prescribed as the uniform of the day. The new uniform is the result of significant research and input from the fleet. Over 500 Sailors participated in a six-month wear-test, evaluating four diverse uniform concepts, designs and colors, said Chief of Naval Personnel Vice Adm. Mark Ferguson. Overwhelmingly, the approved SU design was selected above the other three. Sailors will have up to 24 months to purchase the new uniform, depending on their duty station location. The mandatory wear date for all E1-E6 personnel is July 2010. Clothing replacement allowances for fiscal years 2008 and 2009 were increased to cover the purchasing of two sets of new uniforms by July 2010. Basic SU components include a short-sleeved khaki shirt for males and a short sleeved khaki overblouse for females; black trousers with black belt and silver buckle for males and black beltless slacks for females. Collar insignia consists of miniature silver anodized metal rank insignia for E2-E6. Petty officers will wear large silver anodized metal rank insignia on their garrison cap. Males must wear a white undershirt. Optional components include a black, Eisenhower-style jacket with epaulets, black pullover v-neck sweater and black skirt, beret and handbag for females. The SU will be available for purchase via Navy Exchange uniform centers as follows: July 08, Great Lakes and California Oct 08, Northwest and Hawaii Jan 09, Gulf region and Millington, Tenn. April 09, Naval District Washington July 09, Tidewater Oct 09, Southeast Jan 10, Northeast April 10, Europe/Japan/Guam. Existing E1-E6 summer white and winter blue uniforms will continue to be authorized for wear until the July 2010 mandatory wear date. Reserve component Sailors will receive their uniforms via their respective Navy Operational Support Centers. For more information on uniforms and uniforms policy, visit the uniform matters Web site at www .npc.navy .mil/ commandsupport/usnavyuniforms/. in port, the PTU shirt must be tucked into the shorts; during individual PT, or on liberty, shirts may be worn in or out of shorts. At sea, the wearing of the PTU will be at the discretion of the commanding officer. The PTU cannot be worn while in a duty status or when conducting official business on base such as visiting medical treatment facilities, galleys or Personnel Support Detachments. Ferguson said the Uniform Matters Office has received many useful comments about the PTU design and quality, and that the shirt and shorts will be constantly improved over the next few years. For more information visit http://www .npc.navy .mil/ CommandSupport/ USNavyUniforms/. For more news about the Chief of Naval Personnel, visit www .news.navy .mil/local/cnp/ New service uniform available July 31
Friday, July 18, 20083 Photo by MC1 Robert Lamb Photo by MC1 Robert Lamb 'Fearless' 74 nears end of GTMO deploymentBy MC2 Kim W illiams NAVSTA PAO Builder 3rd Class David Garrido cuts a black steel pipe for the framework of a KSPAN project Naval Mobile Construction Batallion (NMCB) 74 is constructing in Guantanamo Bay. While in GTMO, the batallion completed three projects including the construction of the Leeward Fire Engine building, a MWR pad project at the Yatera Seca Golf Course and construction of the Joint Task Force Habeas rooms. NMCB 74 will complete its deployment to GTMO in August 2008, when NMCB 4 from Port Hueneme, Calif. relieves them. Photo by MC2 Kim Williams Naval Mobile Construction Battalion (NMCB) 74 completes its GTMO deployment and depart the island August 2008. The battalion has been on island since Feb. 4, 2008. NMCB 4, out of Port Hueneme, Calif., will relieve them. While in GTMO, 74 completed three projects including the Leeward Fire Engine building, MWR pad project at the Yatera Seca Golf Course and construction of JTF Habeas rooms. They were instrumental in obtaining materials that will have a positive, lasting effect on construction projects on the island. "In a few months, most of the construction materials in GTMO will be replaced with new items," said NMCB 74 detachment GTMO Officer in Charge Lt. Jason Christensen, "NMCB 74 was integral in making this happen." Christensen explained that a focus of the battalion prior to coming to GTMO was to develop positive lasting relationships with the people on the island not only to properly represent NMCB 74, but the Naval Mobile Construction Batallion as a whole. "GTMO is a great place. We've learned a lot and have had a lot of fun here on this deployment," said Christensen. We are working to stay focused now in these last few weeks before we leave and wrapping up loose ends on projects to ensure we set up NMCB 4 for success." NMCB 74 will head back to their homeport of Gulfport, Miss. for 12 months after which they will deploy to Iraq. "The next steps for us are to head back to homeport and from there, go through reorganization where Seabees are placed into either Headquarters, Alpha or Bravo company," said Christensen. "Homeport is all about training and preparing for our next deployment. Hopefully our guys will take all of what they learned here in GTMO and apply it to life in Iraq." Chief Steelworker (SCW) Donald Farwell, NMCB 74 Assistant Officer in Charge, noted the growth of the Seabees during their time in GTMO. "Just watching the growth of the Seabees with all different disciplines come together and learn so much on this deployment was exciting to see," said Farwell. Farwell, who deployed seven times in his career, credits this exact growth with aiding the batallion in overcoming many obstacles of the deployment. "To be able to overcome some of the logistical issues that arise being stationed here and still successfully completing projects speaks volumes to their [the battalion's] ability to adapt and overcome," said Farwell. NMCB 74, affectionately known as "Fearless," poses for an end of deployment photo at their GTMO compound. Photo by MC2 Kim Williams
4Friday, July 18, 2008 Photo by MC2 Kimberly Williams RANGE from page 1Photo by MC2 Kimberly WilliamsMCSFCO Commanding Officer Maj. Jerry Willingham, NAVSTA Commanding Officer Capt. Mark Leary and NAVSTA Executive Officer Cmdr. Sylvester Moore shoot rounds downrange during the opening of the Windward Blackwater Pistol Range July 11. Fleet & Family Readiness (F&FR) program (N9) its conducting its annual customer satisfaction survey July 7 through August. You fill out the survey at URL: www .cfigroup.net/f fr. The survey will permit customers of Fleet & Family Readiness programs to voice opinions on a variety of topics. F&FR programs being surveyed are Child and Youth Programs, Fleet and Family Support Programs, Morale, Welfare and Recreation (Liberty, Fitness, ITT, Movie Theaters, Library/Resource Centers) and Navy Gateway Inns and Suites. F&FR annual customer satisfaction survey EXCHANGE NEW CAR SALES REP. RETIRED STEVE NEGB Chief Petty NEGB Chief Petty NEGB Chief Petty NEGB Chief Petty NEGB Chief Petty Officer's Association Officer's Association Officer's Association Officer's Association Officer's AssociationSummer Car W Summer Car W Summer Car W Summer Car W Summer Car W ash and ash and ash and ash and ash and Cookout Cookout Cookout Cookout Cookout B B B B B eat the heat. eat the heat. eat the heat. eat the heat. eat the heat. July 19, 9 a July 19, 9 a July 19, 9 a July 19, 9 a July 19, 9 a .m .m .m .m .m .2 p.m .2 p.m .2 p.m .2 p.m .2 p.m .. .. Drive to the Lyceum Car Drive to the Lyceum Car Drive to the Lyceum Car Drive to the Lyceum Car Drive to the Lyceum Car W W W W W ash and let us w ash and let us w ash and let us w ash and let us w ash and let us w ash y ash y ash y ash y ash y our our our our our vehicle vehicle vehicle vehicle vehicle Come out and support your Come out and support your Come out and support your Come out and support your Come out and support your NEGB Chief NEGB Chief NEGB Chief NEGB Chief NEGB Chief s s s s s FMI 8060 FMI 8060 FMI 8060 FMI 8060 FMI 8060Wants you to Enter a chance to win! $100 GAS CARD Starting Saturday July 19 until Aug. 15, Winner will be announced Aug. 16 only one entry per person, otherwise disqualified, must have a valid driver license ing, target identification, reaction shooting it increases the combat readiness of command, said Gunners Mate 1st Class Gary Jones, NAVSTA Weapons department leading petty officer. The project took approximately five months to complete and was done by BREMCOR. Seabees built a shed for the ranges air compressor, which controls many of the new features. The range will begin scheduling dates once range standard operating procedures are finalized. This new range is geared toward the more seasoned shooter for familiarization versus qualification, said Jones. [Servicemembers] can refresh their skills on everything from the 9 mm to the 40 cal pistol. Jones explained how barricades and windows can be placed behind the firing line to aid in developing a shooters technique in various environments and situations. When developing the course of fire for this range, we looked into implementing a plan that allows the shooter to put more rounds down range faster and more effectively, said Jones. We want to reduce holster to target time. Jones added that the Security Force members, who only shoot [at the range] once a year can develop their shooting skills by using the range. Other ranges located on Windward Range include the Windward Rifle Range and the Windward Pistol Range. To schedule time on any of the ranges, contact NAVSTA Weapons Department at 4587.
5Friday, July 18, 2008 Religious Services/ Base Chapel Ombudsman Corner NAVSTA Ombudsman Steve Doherty (Retired Steve) 84882/77239 firstname.lastname@example.org Connie Schiltz 84792/78519 US Naval Hospital Ombudsman Michael Amenson Pager 72090 #073Catholic 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. (JTF-Troopers 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) 6 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) Sailor of The Week It feels nice knowing that my chain of command recognizes my hard work. YNSN Nathan Collins NAVSTA Security KEEPING WITH TRADITIONNEGB Commanding Officer Cmdr. Jeff Hayhurst serves as reenlisting officer for Chief Navy Diver (DSW) Jose Castilla, July 15, at the NAVSTA Dive Locker. Castilla opted to wear a MKV diving helmet during the ceremony, which is a tradition that he has followed during each of his reenlistments as a diver. Photo by MC2 Kim Williams Photo by MC2 Kim Williams
Friday, July 18, 20086WASHINGTON (NNS) Readers of Diversity/Careers in Engineering and Information Technology magazine helped the U.S. Navy earn honors as a Best Diversity Company for 2008. The Navy was one of nine government agencies in a group of 100 honorees selected from a field of more than 600 companies, government agencies and other organizations that employ technical professionals. These groups were selected by readers of Diversity/Careers and visitors to its Web site: www .diversitycareers.com. I am committed to ensuring that we, as a Navy, are going to be one of the best places for a young person to start their career. We must all think and work as an organization to attract, recruit and retain our Nations best and brightest now and in the future, said Chief of Naval Operations (CNO), Adm. Gary Roughead. Readers listed the Navy as one of the best companies due to its support of minorities and women, attention to life-work balance and commitment to supplier diversity. This recognition comes on the heels of the Navys receipt of the prestigious Work Life Legacy Award from the Families and Work Institute. In a ceremony in New York City June 9, the accomplishments of the Navys Task Force Life Work were lauded. The Navy joins an elite list of honorees such as Ernst & Young, Deloitte & Touche and Xerox, companies considered the best at addressing the social, personal and professional needs of employees. "The United States Navy is an organization like no other in the world. We have opportunities, and we give opportunities to young people in ways that no company, no other organization will, said Roughead. We operate the highest levels of technology. We give our young people more authority, more opportunities for them to exercise their leadership and their initiative, than any other organization that I have ever seen. The CNO expressed his desire to be considered on par with the top 50 companies to work for in the country, and it seems the Navy is doing just that. When compared to Fortunes 2008 list of the 100 Best Companies to Work For, the Navys quality of life and compensation offerings were found to be extremely competitive. We are all about opportunity. We are at the heart a learning organization, built upon training and development, the best that money can buy, in both our enlisted and our officers, said Vice Adm. John Harvey, director of Navy staff. What we have to do is make people aware of these opportunities, the opportunity to serve, but also the opportunity to grow, and we bring thatSailors stand at attention during a frocking ceremony in the hangar bay of the aircraft carrier USS Kitty Hawk (CV 63). U.S. Navy.together [in the Navy]. Other government agencies selected as Best Diversity Companies included the Defense Intelligence Agency, National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency, National Radio Astronomy Observatory, National Security Agency, Naval Research Laboratory, Office of Naval Research, Sandia National Laboratories, U.S. Coast Guard (Civilian Careers) and U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission. Navy earns corporate diversity recognitionBy Lt. Cmdr. Elizabeth Zimmermann, CNP Diversity PAO Photo by MC3 Kyle D. Gahlau For the CNOs Diversity Policy, visit www .navy .mil.
Friday, July 18, 20087 International Vocalist, Michael Paige MAYPORT, Fla. (NNS) Chief of Naval Operations Adm. Gary Roughead officially re-established U.S. 4th Fleet and named Rear Adm. Joseph D. Kernan as its commander during a ceremony at Naval Station Mayport July 12. The ceremony followed the U.S. Naval Forces Southern Command (NAVSO) change of command, during which Kernan relieved Rear Adm. James W. Stevenson Jr. Kernan, the dual-hatted NAVSO and 4th Fleet commander, is responsible for U.S. Navy ships, aircraft and submarines assigned from east and west coast fleets to operate in the U.S. Southern Command (SOUTHCOM) area of focus, which encompasses the Caribbean, Central and South America and surrounding waters. Re-establishing the Fourth Fleet affirms our support for, and our desire to, enhance cooperative relationships with the navies and maritime services in the Caribbean and Central and South America. It recognizes the immense importance of maritime security in the region, said Roughead. Our maritime strategy raises the importance of forming global maritime partnerships by working with international partners as the basis for global maritime security. Re-establishing Fourth Fleet allows us to more effectively employ naval forces to build confidence and trust among nations through collective maritime security efforts that focus on mutual interests. Fourth Fleet was first established in 1943 as one of the original numbered fleets. During World War II, the United States needed a command in charge of protecting against raiders, blockade runners and enemy submarines in the South Atlantic. Fourth Fleet fulfilled that mission until it was disestablished in 1950, and U.S. 2nd Fleet took over its responsibilities. The new 4th Fleet will be headquartered in Mayport and co-located with NAVSO, taking advantage of the existing infrastructure, communications support and personnel already in place. Fourth Fleets re-establishment will not involve an increase in forces assigned in Mayport, or result in any permanently assigned ships or aircraft. With a focus on strengthening friendships and partnerships, 4th Fleet will directly support the U.S. Maritime Strategy by conducting five ongoing missions: support for peacekeeping, humanitarian assistance, disaster relief, traditional maritime exercises and counterdrug support operations. It is an honor to assume command of U.S. Naval Forces Southern Command and to be granted the privilege of reestablishing U.S. 4th Fleet, Kernan said. I look forward to continuing the great work Rear Adm. Stevenson has accomplished in demonstrating the United States commitment to our regional partners in this immensely important part of the world. The re-establishment and change of command ceremony concluded with Stevensons retirement after 32 years of naval service. During Stevensons tour as NAVSO commander, U.S. Navys operational focus in the region was greatly increased resulting in enhanced partner nation cooperation and improved collective capabilities. Recent missions championed under Stevenson, such as USNS Comforts (T-AH 20) 2007 humanitarian medical assistance deployment and the first Global Fleet Station deployment in 2007 with HSV Swift highlight this increased focus. In 2008, Stevenson oversaw planning and execution of the third-annual Partnership of the Americas deployment, which included the George Washington Carrier Strike Group; as well as Continuing Promise humanitarian civil assistance deployments aboard USS Boxer (LHD 4) and USS Kearsarge (LHD 3). Currently, Military Sealift Command rescue and salvage ship USNS Grasp (T-ARS-51) is conducting Navy Diver Global Fleet Station with Caribbean Island partner nations. As the Navy component command of SOUTHCOM, NAVSOs mission is to direct U.S. Naval forces operating in the Caribbean, Central and South American regions and interact with partner nation navies within the maritime environment. Various operations include counter-illicit trafficking, theater security cooperation, military-to-military interaction and bilateral and multinational training. Fourth Fleet is the numbered fleet assigned to NAVSO, exercising operational control of assigned forces. Fourth Fleet conducts the full spectrum of Maritime Security Operations in support of U.S. objectives and security cooperation activities that promote coalition building and deter aggression. U.S. 4th Fleet officially re-establishedBy MC3 Alan Gragg, U.S. Naval Forces Southern Command Public Affairs
Friday, July 18, 20088
Friday, July 18, 20089 Creature Feature:Tarantulas Creature Feature:Tarantulas Creature Feature:Tarantulas Creature Feature:Tarantulas Creature Feature:TarantulasT arantulas are a group of about 820 species of spider belonging to the family Theraphosidae. They occur on every continent except Antarctica and are generally located within the area between forty degrees north and south of the equator. Tarantulas are the largest of the spiders. There are at least five species found in Cuba they belong to the genus Phormictopus. These are generally large spiders with adults having legspans from six and a half to eight inches. There is a lot of color variation among these different species and even within individuals of the same species. The colors range from blackishbrown to rustbrown to a dull golden with hairs ranging from dark gray to golden. Sometimes a reddish or purplish color can be seen. It can be difficult for the untrained eye to identify tarantulas to the species level; so suffice it to say, if you see a large hairy spider at GTMO, its a tarantula. Tarantulas live in dens or burrows they dig themselves. They also use natural cavities or nooks and crannies found in piles of debris, underneath rocks, or burrows made by other animals. They will sometimes line the den with silk and may place silk near the entrance to detect passing prey. Tarantulas are predators and are active at night. They usually remain in their den waiting to ambush prey but will come out and actively hunt also. Like other spiders, tarantulas have fangs which they use to inject venom into their prey. Spider venom is a pre-digestive enzyme that basically liquefies everything in the victims internal body cavity and the spider then drinks its meal. Typical prey items are insects, other spiders, centipedes, caterpillars, and even smaller reptiles and amphibians. One interesting Cuban species pictured above, known locally as the golden-gray Caribbean birdeater, reportedly preys on birds. Tarantulas also fall prey to birds, larger reptiles, and amphibians. They have an interesting defense mechanism using specialized hairs on their abdomen called urticating hairs. When threatened or disturbed, they rise up on their rear legs and spread their front legs as if to threaten the attacker. If the disturbance persists, they will fling the urticating hairs at the attacker. The urticating hairs irritate the eyes and skin giving the tarantula a chance to escape. Tarantula hobbyists consider some of the Cuban species as aggressive to veryStory by Paul Schoenfeld, former Natural Resources Manageraggressive. If you encounter a tarantula, it is best not to disturb it because this can result in being bitten. Most tarantula bites are considered no worse than bee stings, but as with bee stings and scorpion stings, different people react differently and any adverse or allergic reactions need immediate medical attention. If you encounter a tarantula in your home, it can be safely coaxed into a box using heavy gloves or a broom and then taken outdoors. Contact the Environmental Office at 4662 with any questions about tarantulas or any wildlife in GTMO.
Friday, July 18, 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 July 18 Speed Racer 8 p.m., PG, 129 min. Wanted 10 p.m., R, 110 min. MIDNIGHT MOVIE Sex and the City R, 145 min Saturday July 19 WALL-E 8 p.m., G, 98 min. Hancock 10 p.m., PG-13, 92 min. Sunday July 20 What Happens in Vegas 8 p.m., PG-13, 99 min. Monday July 21 The Strangers 8 p.m., R, 85 min. T uesday July 22 Sex and the City 8 p.m., R, 145 min. GTMO IRON MAN COMPETITION July 26 6 a.m. at the Marina. 3 mile canoe paddle 5 mile mt bike course 5 mile obstacle run many surprises along the way. Team must include one female participant. Only 12 teams max. An informational meeting will be held July 19 at 10 a.m. Awards Ceremony, BBQ at the Sailing Center at 7 p.m. FMI call 2345 FREE W AKEBOARDING Every Thursday at 5 p.m. for Active Duty Service Members. Sign up at the Marina. FMI call 2345 IN-LINE HOCKEY CHALLENGE RINK Every Saturday 5 10 p.m. Need helmets, sticks, skates....Denich Gym has limited equipment for your use..first come first serve. FMI Call Karissa at 77262 SWIMMING LESSONS July 21 31, August 1121 September 1 11. Children and Adult Lessons Available. Class price $30 per person. Class is Monday Thursday for two weeks. FMI Call or to sign up call the gym at 77262 LIBER TY JUL Y EVENTS July 18 Dress to Impress Cruise 6:30 p.m. Officers Landing. July 18 Night Paintball 7 p.m. Paintball Range. July 19 Out of Bounds Fishing 7 a.m. Officers Landing. July 21 Ultimate Frisbee Clinic 5:30 p.m. WT Sampson. July 22 Ultimate Frisbee Clinic 5:30 p.m. WT Sampson. July 24 Night Fishing 7 p.m.Marina. FMI call 2010 Genres: Comedy, Drama, Romance and Adaptation Running Time: 2 hrs. 25 min. Rated R for strong sexual content, graphic nudity and language. The continuing adventures of Carrie, Samantha, Charlotte and Miranda as they live their lives in Manhattan four years after the series ended. W ednesday July 23 You Don't Mess with Zohan 8 p.m., PG-13, 120 min. Thursday July 24 Wanted 8 p.m., R, 110 min.
11Friday, July 18, 2008 For Sale (2) Washer/Dryer 275 OBO, Dining Set 4chrs w/hutch beautiful glass & print 425OBO.FMI 77957. Ready for pickup (2) Golf cart. E Z Go, $800, 2 twin mattresses, small blonde desk and mirror, lawn mower, garden tools, telescope and tripod in 28: case. FMI call 74909. (2) Pair of excellent condition, black, US Divers/Aqua Lung Super Rocket Fins. Made in USA. Fins have quick release buckles and straps and are recommended in US Maritime Operations Equip. Guide. Most popular of all vented fins. Popular with Mil. and professional divers. These will last you forever. Orig. Cost $94.95. Asking $70.00 OBO. FMI call 9833. (2) Used wii hockey mod chip $20 FMI email email@example.com (2) TV and laptop for sale FMI email firstname.lastname@example.org (1) Washer/Dryer 275 OBO, Dining Set 4chrs w/hutch beautiful glass & print 425OBO. Ready for pickup. FMI call 77957. (1) Desktop computer $450, Acer laptop $500, laptop bag $50, external hard drive $115; ddr memory; usb flash drive $5; usb wireless card $50; brand new diabetes monitor $40; 4 slice toaster $10; 2 slice toaster $4; iron $4; grill $40; microwave $25; 27in TV; $120; 13in Sony TV $150; FM transmitter $15; crock pot $15, Hot Pot $12, workout gloves $8, plants $2 ea, backpack $15, 2.4GHz 10dB wireless antenna $25, 1W wireless 802.11b/g amplifier $100, pcmia wireless card with 15db antenna and 72" cable $200, 7dB antenna $50, computer desk, blender, 1 gig Sony mp3 player, pots/pans/dishes/utensils, lamps, ddr memory, computer chair, phone FMI call 77116. (1) One set of chrome fork sliders for Harley Wide Glide front end with one rotor on LHS. Showroom chrome. Has never been installed since plated. Will probably fit most years. $165.00 firm. FMI call 77141. (1) XBOX 360 w/ 5 controllers and HALO 2 $250. DSL Router $40. FMI call 84425. (1) Nikon F4s with MB21 powergrip, Nikkor 50mm micro lens, SB15 speedlight, NPC polaroid back for F4s for sale $400 OBO. FMI call 6388 or email email@example.com. (1) Two storage lockers, good shape10, kitchen hutch, very good condition75 jam cupboard, matches hutch, good condition30, 55 gallon fish tank with stand, 50, wooden table and four chairs, solid but needs paint. $30. FMI call 77466. (1) Dining room table with 4 chairs Ashley furniture all wood with center pull outwhite with natural wood top asking $200 OBO. FMI call 77351. (1) Satellite dish with pole and two Direct TV boxes, $300. FMI call 77990/2351. Vehicles & Boats (2) 1996 Organe VW Golf. Excellent condition. Owner leaving island soon and will accept best offer. FMI call 77829. (2) 1993 Chevy Corsica. Runs great. Cold A/C, CD player. Will be available on July 12. $2,500. FMI call 78476 (21) :Nellie Bell: Reliable 82 Ford F-150, $800 OBO. FMI call 74909. (1) 24ft Pontoon, 60hp Merc BigFoot 4 stroke (super quiet). Medium density polyethylene pontoons (plasticpontoon.com), dual gel cell batteries, life-jackets, AM-FM-CD Radio, new steering cable, all you need is a float plan. total package $8500. Having a boat so you can go diving or fishing any time you want to, priceless. FMI call 74097. (1) For sale 1994 Nissan Quest GXE. Can seat up to seven people. Good condition, good gas mileage and cold A/C. $3500. FMI call 77716. (1) 1998 Toyota Corolla le 4d sedan, a/c, 4-cyl, automatic, power door locks, power steering, am/fm stereo, cassette, tinted windows and very good on gas $5,500.00 OBO (with full tank of gas) seller is motivated. FMI call 77815 / 9001. (1) For sale 24 vans and pick-ups: prices ranging from $1,000 to $6,000. FMI call Bremcor transportation at 75208/75210. (1) 1991 Dodge Dynasty 4-Dr Car, automatic, clean interior, tilt wheel, am/fm radio, new tires, new spark plugs $2000 or BO. FMI 77116 or email firstname.lastname@example.org (1) 2003 GMC Envoy SLT, Dual Zone Climate controls, Rear DVD Ent. Package, Navigation, Leather seats, and many extras. 56,000 miles $18,000. FMI call 77482. (2) Choctaw Management Services Enterprise (CMSE) is responsible for the WIC Overseas Program on U.S. installations. The following position is available: The Women, Infant, 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) Navy College GTMO is looking for a full-time education advisior. Job requirements: Applicant must be a U. S. Citizen possessing a minimum of a Bachelor's degree from a U.S. regionally accredited institution in the field of education or counseling, or a Bachelor's degree in any field of study from a regionally accredited institution and college courses in Educational Tests and Measurement, and counseling. For more information, please contact Dynamic Systems Technology, Inc. Forward your resume to email@example.com and firstname.lastname@example.org. Our stateside telephone number is 571-321-0460 and fax number is 571-321-0463. (1) Temporary Summer Hire (dependent youth) AD-3501-00; Supervisory Fire Fighter, PS0081-07/08; Supply Systems Analyst, YA-2003-02; Financial Management Analyst, YA-050101/02; Office Automation Tech, YB-0326-01; Health Systems Specialist, YA-0671-02; Personal Financial Mgmt Counselor, YB0101-02; Financial Technician, YB-0503-02; Inventory Management Specialist, YA2010-02 and Management Services Specialist, YA-0341-01/ 02. FMI call CNRSE forward Deployed Detachment Office at 4441 or 4822. (2) Found:A set of wedding rings at Phillips dive point about 30 feet off shore and feel compelled to find the owner. FMI contact email@example.com. (1) Wanted: Shop lathe in good condition. FMI call 77129. (1) Free: Six upholstered cornice boards. Fits windows 97 inches wide or smaller. FMI call 77082. (1) Found: Mens 14K gold wedding band in Iguana Terrace. FMI call 77445. (1) Wanted: In need of gas powered pressure washer over 2000 PSI. If interested in selling one please call 77351. (1) Effective Aug. 1, 2008 Baggage allowance will be 50 lbs. Excess baggage charges will be $3.50 per pound. FMI call Lynx Air International at 74106. Employment Misc. Announcements The Fleet & Family Support Center is offering a class in stress management July 30 6 -8 p.m. FMI call 4141
GTMO Housing H appenings YARD OF THE QUARTER WINNERSNaval Station Guantanamo Bay Commanding Officer Capt. Mark Leary along with NAVSTA Command Master Chief Keith Carlson and Acting Housing Director Joan Cole presented three lucky families awards for Yard of the Quarter. Pictured above are SSGT Kenneth and Michaelle Waterman and their children, Villamar 11A; pictured to the right is Richard Sode representing the Sode family (wife Debbie not pictured) of Carribbean Circle 27B and pictured below are Gary Knowlton and Lyn Escuin of Granadillo Point 6 A, whose sunflowers are shown in the background. All photos by MC2 Kim Williams