Guantánamo Bay gazette
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00098616/00171
 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: 1/22/2010
Frequency: weekly
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
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: UF00098616:00171
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guantánamo gazette


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January 22, 2010 Vol. 67 No. 3 INSIDE THIS ISSUE 3 USS Underwood stops at GTMOAirlines Change Flight SchedulesFrom Naval Station Guantanamo Bay Public AffairsNew flight schedules for two airlines that service Guantanamo Bay will take effect Jan. 23 as a result of the base s support of Operation Unified Response. Florida Coastal Airlines and Air Sunshine must now adhere to a policy that temporarily removes permission for their aircraft to stay on-station overnight. Florida Coastal and Air arriving Saturday evenings, staying overnight, and leaving Sunday mornings. The airlines will continue to service Guantanamo and its residents, said Lauren Carlson, a Florida Coastal Airlines representative. At this time, we have no intentions of pulling out, said Carlson. We just need to change the schedule because of the People who scheduled flights with either airline will be contacted by a customer service representative to reschedule the flight. If [the passengers] dont think they gave use their phone number, they need to give us their contact To contact Florida Coastal Airlines, call 74106 and for Air Sunshine, call 74915.2 CO, CMC ADDRESS GTMOS RO LE IN HAIT I MISSION 4 LE ARN ABOUT TASK FOR C E 48S LOG ISITCS CENTER ON LEEW ARD 6 Residents March for MLKConstruction Mechanic 2nd Class Jacob Seichter, attached to Naval Mobile Construction Battalion Can-Do Seabees Lend Hands By Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Leona Mynes, Naval Station Guantanamo Bay Public AffairsSeabees from Naval Mobile Construction Battalion (NMCB) 25 are grading a hill on the Leeward airfield that will allow large aircraft unobstructed movement when navigating the runways. The project resulted from a 747 airplane Photo by MCC(S W) Bill Mestabeing unable to turn around at the end of the flight line before its scheduled take-off. The plane was carrying pallets of Meals Ready to Eat (MREs) that were being delivered to Haiti in support of Operation Unified Response. When the aircraft attempted to turn, a 180foot by 200-foot hill blocked its way. See SEABEES page 4


The Guantanamo Bay Gazette 2 The Guantanamo Bay Gazette is an authorized publication for members of the military services and their families stationed at U.S. Naval Station Guantanamo Bay. The contents do not necessarily 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 Guantanamo Bay. The Guantanamo Bay Gazette is printed by the Document Automation & Production Service (DAPS) with a circulation of 1,000. GAZETTE GUANTANAMO BAYVol. 67 No. 3 U.S. Naval Station Guantanamo Bay, Cuba calling 4520/4623 or by e-mailing PAO@usnbgtmo.navy.mil.NAVST A COMMANDING OFFICERCapt. Steven H. BlaisdellNAVST A EXECUTIVE OFFICERCmdr. Paul MitchellNAVST A COMMAND MA STER CHIEFCMDCM(SW/AW) Keith CarlsonNAVST A PUBLIC AFFAIRS OFFICERMr. Terence PeckLEADING CHIEF PETT Y OFFICER PUBLIC AFFAIRS OFFICEMCC(SW) Bill MestaEDITOR, WRITER, PHOTOGRAPHERMC3 Leona Mynes By Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Leona Mynes, Naval Station Guantanamo Bay Public AffairsThe commanding officer and command master chief of U.S. Naval Station Guantanamo Bay, Cuba briefed the community on GTMOs role in Operation Unified Response on Jan. 19 on their live, weekly call-in forum, Open Line Navy Capt. Steven Blaisdell and Navy Command Master Chief Keith Carlson spoke on Open Line about the naval stations mission as it relates to disaster relief efforts and its effect on base residents. There is an extremely large humanitarian operation in effect now, and Guantanamo is and will be a One of the primary missions for the naval station in this After the disaster in Haiti, use of Guantanamos leeward airfield was prioritized to support this mission. As a result, Blaisdell made several policy adjustments. For example, until recently, Guantanamo residents could sponsor personal visitors to the installation, but because of the increase in aircraft support missions for the base, no personal visitor requests will be approved until further notice. Moreover, some existing visitor approvals had to be revoked. Another necessary response to the increased mission requirements was a suspension of all existing and future leave and temporary assigned duty for naval station sailors and staff. Permanent c hange of s tation orders are not affected by this new, temporary policy. I have to conserve GTMOs resources for the mission, and the mission is Blaisdell. I don t know when the suspension will be lifted, but this is not a two-weekWith the increased activity from numerous sources, a goal of the radio address was to dispel the many rumors circulating within community. One false rumor related to a possible requirement to evacuate dependants or other groups of individuals from the installation. Blaisdell responded to this rumor on-air. ... Ill never say never, but as we stand now, there are no plans in place that would require dependents to leave. If I can avoid that [decision], Blaisdell. The community was advised that all official decisions that affect residents will be broadcasted via official means: the base roller, the Guantanamo Bay Gazette, and the radio station. Another goal of Tuesdays Open Line was to encourage residents to do their part to support the mission. If you re looking for ways you can help us with our supportive role... help us with utility usage. The population on-island is growing by the hour, and we need to conserve what said Carlson. Carlson also asked that residents adhere to new security checkpoints throughout the base. Blaisdell and Carlson appear live each Tuesday at noon on FM 103.1 The Blitz, FM 102.1 The Mix, AM 1340 Talk Radio, and the base roller channel four through the Defense Media Activity broadcast detachment at Guantanamo. Open Lines purpose is to connect with residents and provide servicemembers on-station with a weekly Captains Call. The show is re-broadcasted at 5 p.m. Tuesdays and 1 p.m. Wednesdays on 103.1 to allow for the widest possible audience. Tune in to OpenlineYour live, weekly Captains Call Tuesdays at Noon on FM 103.1 The Blitz, FM 102.1 The Mix, AM


January 22, 2010 3 Connie Schiltz Call 84792 or 78519. Marjorie True (757) 705-3538 NE GBombudsman@yahoo.com Jennifer Mangum Call 5048.Daily Catholic Mass Mon.Fri. 5:30 p.m. (Main Chapel) Vigil Mass Sat. 5 p.m. (Main Chapel) Mass Sunday 9 a.m. (Main Chapel) Seventh Day Adventist Service Sat. 11 a.m. (Room B) Iglesia Ni Christo Sun. 5:30 a.m. (Room A) Sun. 8 a.m. (Room D ) LDS Service Sun. 9 a.m. (Room A) Liturgical Service Sun. 10 a.m. (Room B) General Protestant Service Sun. 11 a.m. (Main Chapel) Sun. 11 a.m. (Bldg. 1036) Sun. 1 p.m. (Main Chapel) Sun. 1 p.m. (Room D) Sun. 6 p.m. (Main Chapel) Sun. 8 p.m. (Main Chapel)Islamic Service 1:15 p.m. (Room C) Jewish Service 7 p.m. (FMI call 2628) Wed. 11 a.m. Vigil Mass Sat. 6:30 p.m. (PPI Chapel) Sunday Mass Sun. 7:30 a.m. By Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Leona Mynes, Naval Station Guantanamo Bay Public AffairsThe frigate USS Underwood (FFG 36) stopped overnight at U.S. Naval Station Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Jan. 15 while en route t o earthquake-devastated Haiti. The naval station provided logistical support to Underwood while the ship prepared for its humanitarian aid mission in the Caribbean. [The naval station] is going to provide us with fuel, food and water before we leave Kim Hanson, When Underwood departs Guantanamo Bay, she will sail approximately 200 miles east to provide support for disaster relief and humanitarian aid for earthquake victims. Weve been preparing for a mission like said Cmdr. Frank Bowden, Underwood s commanding officer. Underwood was in the midst of this training cycle when they received orders to head south, said Bowden. in the military, but we are very compassionate As far as helping our people, everyone on board our ship and in the Navy as a whole wants to make sure that the people of Haiti and whoever needs help Photo by MCC(SW) Bill Mesta VIT AThe V olunteer I ncome Tax Assistance program is now taking appointments. To schedule an appointment, call LN2 KellyAlston at 4692. Topics include renting vs. buying, how much house can you comfortably afford, mortgage loans, closing and pre-paid costs, types of mortgages, realtors, homeowners insurance, and VA H ome Loans. Call 4141 to register.


The Guantanamo Bay Gazette 4 From Naval Station Guantanamo Bay Public AffairsA logistical support task force stood up Jan. 17 at Naval Station Guantanamo Bay under the command of Navy Rear Adm. Patricia Wolfe. Task force 48 was set up at Guantanamo Bays advantage of the facilities and the 170-mile distance from Port-au-Prince, Haiti. TF-48 enables operation of the forward joint logistics sea base Response, managing air and out of the naval station. The task force serves as a hub for the joint multinational relief effort launched in response to the 7.0 magnitude earthquake that struck near Port-au-Prince, Haiti. Simply put, we are Wolfe. We are using anything and everything that can deliver supplies and personnel here and then lift those supplies forward to Haiti. We have 747s, Navy and Air Force C-130s, C-17s, Coast Guard and Navy helicopters, and surface ships from various nations using us and More than 100 personnel of Norfolk, Va.-based Carrier Strike Group 2 and the Navy Expeditionary Logistics Support Group (NAVELSG) from Williamsburg, Va. comprise the team. One of NAVELSGs missions is to provide humanitarian support in the wake of natural disasters like the earthquake in Haiti. Task Force 48 is only a small part but a critical part of an overall U.S. Navy and multinational As of Jan. 18, U.S. military aircraft airlifted more than 300,000 food rations, 400,000 bottles of water, 12,000 pounds of medical supplies and 124 tents into Port-au-Prince. We are responding to the most urgent needs of the Haitian people in support of the joint, interagency and Wolfe. The people of Haiti have the full support of the U.S. to rescue those trapped and to deliver food, water and medicine that will be needed in the Were doing this so that inbound and outbound planes are not impeded Chief Builder Christopher Grzebieniek, NMCB 25s leading chief petty officer. Removing the hill prevented the planes engine from making contact with the ground. The Seabees were tasked with the project early Jan. 20. The bulk of the project is ongoing, but the area preventing the 747s movement was clear mid-day Jan. 21. SEABEES Photo by MCC(SW) Bill Mesta Photo by MCC(SW) Bill Mesta Photo by MCC(SW) Bill Mesta


January 22, 2010 5 B AIE DE GR AND GO AVE H aiti (Jan. 20, 2010) F ight deck crew members aboard the multi-purpose amphibious assault ship USS Bataan (L HD 5) treatment. The woman was one of 19 H aitians brought aboard Bataan during a mass medical evacuation from various areas around Port-au-Prince. Bataan Saves Lives Photo by MC2 Julio Rivera QuakingSo much is happening right now in our small corner of the world. The news reports are that another quake of 5.9 magnitude rocked Haiti Wednesday. Naval Station Guantanamo Bay and the tenant commands are ramping up with arrangements. Right now, there seems to be lots of uncertainty, lots of added hours, lots of questions, lots of extra meetings, and lots of time away from family. All of this can lead to enormous stress for everyone. In the Bible during the change-over of leadership from Moses to Joshua, the transition created tremendous amount of stress. God did not want the people to be stressed, but to see that he had it all under controlthat he would be with them wherever they would go; they just needed to heed his word. In Joshua 1:9, God tells them, Be strong and courageous; do not be Though our tasks may seem daunting and the overtime may feel vast, one way you can release your stress is to give it to God, who is by your side. So take courage today. By Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Leona Mynes, Naval Station Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Public AffairsThe Guantanamo Bay Black Heritage Organization held a ceremony Jan. 18 to honor the life of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Participants marched down Recreation enact the historical civil rights marches King led in the 1960s. The ceremony concluded at the base chapel where several guest speakers commemorated the activists life. I can think of many things Dr. King gave us and imparted into us as a people who share a common humanity ... one of Leapheart, the master of ceremonies. Leapheart said survival is a simple concept. Keep on trying, never give up, keep marching, he kept going forward, and that The ceremony came three days after what would have been Kings 81st birthday. For more information on the Guantanamo Bay Black Heritage Organization, call 4512. Sing to Honor MLK Photo by MC3 Leona Mynes


The Guantanamo Bay Gazette 6 From Defense Media Activity Anacostia WASHINGTON (NNS) -A sea-based force of 8,500 Sailors, 11 ships and 42 aircraft is currently supporting the immediate delivery of aid to earthquake victims in Operating a few miles off the coast of Haiti are USS Carl Vinson (CVN 70); USNS Comfort (T-AH-20); USS Normandy (CG 60); USS Bunker Hill (CG 52); USS Higgins (DDG 76); USS Underwood (FFG 36); USNS Grasp (T-ARS 51); and the Bataan Amphibious Ready Group. The Bataan ARG includes embarked Marines of the 22 Marine Expeditionary Unit (MEU) and USS Bataan (LHD 5), USS Fort McHenry (LSD 43); USS Carter Hall (LSD 50), USS Gunston Hall (LSD 44). In addition, Sailors from Maritime Civil Affairs, Maritime Security, Expeditionary Logistic Support, Seabee units, and Combat Camera, as well as other Navy divers and engineers are supporting disaster response efforts with diverse capabilities including assessment, construction, security, civil affairs and logistical support. To date, U.S. Navy and Marine Corps forces supporting relief efforts have conducted 336 air deliveries, delivered 32,400 gallons of water, 532,440 bottles of water, 111,082 meals and 9,000 lbs of medical supplies. Most importantly, U.S. and international search and rescue teams have rescued 69 earthquake victims, mostly Haitian citizens. Navy medical professionals aboard USNS Comfort received their first patients Jan. 20, delivered by a MH-60 Vinson (CVN 70) in the middle of the night. The two patients, a six-year-old boy and a 20-year old man injured in the earthquake, arrived aboard the ship shortly after 10 p.m. USNS Comfort will provide full hospital services to support U.S. humanitarian assistance and disaster response to the people of Haiti. Comfort comes with a full spectrum of hospital services to support disaster relief efforts including: primary, trauma, pediatric and orthopedic care Maritime Force Serves as Cornerstone services. The 894-foot long ship has six fully operational operating rooms. Comfort currently has a 250 acute care bed capacity and 40 ICU beds. The Navys contribution will be reinforced and expanded in the upcoming days with the arrival of the following units: USNS Henson (T-AGS-63), an oceanographic survey ship, and MV Alakai, a high speed ferry, are scheduled to arrive in the next few days. USNS Sacagawea (T-AKE 2), a dry cargo ship with two SH-60S helicopters, and USNS 1st LT Jack Lummus (T-AK 3011), a dry cargo ship capable of offloading cargo without a port are scheduled to arrive in the next week. The Nassau Amphibious Ready Group/24 Marine Expeditionary Unit (NAS ARG/24 MEU), including USS Nassau (LHD 4), USS Mesa Verde (LPD 19), USS Ashland (LSD 48), and the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit are scheduled to arrive in the next week. SS Cape May (T-AKR 5063), a heavy lift ship; USNS PFC Dewayne Williams (T-AK 3009), a container & roll-on/roll-off ship; and MV Huakai, a high speed ferry, are scheduled to arrive in the next few weeks. of a larger U.S. response to a request from the government of Haiti for urgent humanitarian aid. U.S. Southern Command is working closely with the Dept. of State, U.S. Agency for International Development and the international community to aggressively provide life-sustaining services to the people of Haiti. All military efforts are in support of USAID, which is orchestrating U.S. government contributions to the relief mission. The last time the Navy supported U.S. disaster relief efforts in Haiti was in September 2008. After the island nation was hit by consecutive hurricanes and tropical storm, the amphibious ship USS Kearsarge was diverted to assist with the delivery of 3.3 million pounds of internationally-donated aid to communities isolated by flooding, mudslides and damaged roads. Photo by Sgt. Andrew Hillegrass


January 22, 2010 7 or 1. Wearing heavy clothing of sweat suits facilitates long-term weight loss. FICTION: Wearing heavy clothes or sweat suits will cause short-term weight loss due to sweating, which is all water loss. Wearing such clothing interferes with the bodys ability to cool itself and is not considered safe. 2. It is safe to perform aerobic exercise (cardio) five days per week. FACT: It is important to do aerobic exercise most days per week (3-6) for people to maintain their weight or for someone training for an event. 3. The best exercise program for reducing body fat is cardio exercise. FICTION: Initially aerobic exercise was the only component recommended for weight loss. Weight training increases muscle mass which increases metabolism and a need for calories to maintain muscle tissue. 4. Sit-ups will help to reduce fat in the abdominal area. FICTION: You cannot spot reduce. An overall weight training program that builds muscle mass and aerobic exercise will help reduce body fat. 5. Weight training requires a significant increase in protein. FICTION: Most of us consume more protein than we need for normal body functions and plenty for weight training. Also, any excess protein will be stored as body fat. If the ad is sent to any other e-mail address, it may not be included in the Guantanamo Bay Gazette. F or more information, call 4520. A GTMO Playgroup meets each Wed. at the Chapel Nursery at 9:30 a.m. FMI call Kristin at 79546. XM Radio, electronics, Indy Colts merch, kitchen appli ances. Call 84500. PS3 & Xbox games. Call 77271. Whirlpool dryer, $80 OBO. Call 77271. Washer/Dryer, $25. Bunk Bed white metal frame, $10. Call 77463. 600+ DVDs. Willing to sell individually, free shelving unit with purchase of entire collection. Call 79404. SCSI internet router, 50$, carpet for Cuzco, $20, answering machine phone $20. Call 79212. 46 Sharp LCD color TV, $800 OBO, call 77464. 6 satellite dish with LNB $600. Call 77464. Pool table, end tables, large dining set, +more furniture. Call 75590. Casio (CDP-100) Portable, 88 keys keyboard, GWHA w/ stand and ATA hard shell case $600 OBO. Call 84795, 79083/e-mail dakiner ules75@yahoo.com. SCSI Modem $20. Call 84795, 79083/e-mail daki nerules75@yahoo.com. HP Mini Vivienne Tam edi tion laptop. Pink, never been used. Matching case. $450 OBO. Call 77224. V EHICLES Jeep Liberty 4X4. 47K mi., auto, All PWR, AC. $14,300 OBO. Call 3953. white Ford Escort. 4D, auto. $2600 OBO. Call 77259 or 3287. red Ford Mustang. 2D. Auto. 146K mi. $ 4200 OBO. Call 75665 or 78680. Pontiac Aztek, cold AC. $4000 OBO. Call 77464. Honda Accord. $5,800. Call 77271. Jeep Cherokee. $5,800. Call 77271. 00 Saturn SC2. Call 84500. Jan. 23: Caribbean Circle 27B. 7-11 a.m. FREE: Sleeper couch. Call 2034 to pick up. Flexible hours, generously compesnated. Applications are available at the store or via email at gtmospouses@ gmail.com. Please submit applications by F ebruary 1, 2010. F or more information contact Rebecca Bayless at 75744 or Jackie Salois 77755. Must pass NACI check. FMI, call 2828. In our lives, memories are very important. We have goodbye to GTMO. It has been six years that we that shared with us good and bad momentswe Supply employees. We started the GTMO Latino Family Group grandkids and most important, OUR FAMILY. We are going to Goodbye GTMOSmall puppy/dog to loving home, willing to pay. Call Vanessa at 77143 or 6325. Satellite Dish. Call 84485 or 5111. Refrigerator/freezer to use shelves; secretary/cabinet; chest of drawers/dresser, small adult wooden desk. Call Sandy @ 75549. 6 satellite w/pole & LNB & cables. $650 OBO. Call 77597. PS2 bundles: 2 controllers, 45+ games, 3 RB guitars, drumset, etc. $380 OBO. Call 4523 or 79475. Elite back metal Futon with mattress $170, Bel kin N1 VISION wireless router $90. Call 78744 or e-mail zina2009hm@aol. com. Bedroom set, patio furni ture & ladder golf. Call 75590. 2 bikes, $70 ea. Call 77464. 30 Pontoon, 175hp Evinrude outboard, live well, Marine radio, Music ra$6500. Call 77769. Regal Buick, Good condition, CD player/AC. $3100 OBO, call 78744 or e-mail zina2009hm@ aol.com. In Loving Memory... October 26, 1923 January 18, 2010Memorial service will be at 11 a.m. on Jan. 28. F or more information, call 2323.Fitness Tip of the Week Lucille Reid V EHICLES


CAMP BULKELEY LYCEUM 8PM: Armored (PG-13) 10PM: 2012 (PG-13) 8PM: Pirate Radio (R) 10PM: Twilight Saga: New Moon (R) 8PM: Sherlock Holmes (PG-13) 8PM: Ninja Assassin (R) 8PM: The Blind Side (PG-13) 8PM: Armored (PG-13) 8PM: Everybodys Fine (PG-13) happenings Downtown Lyceum FRIDAY, JAN. 22 8PM: SHERLOCK HOLMES (PG-13) 10PM: THE BLIND SIDE (PG-13) SATURDAY, JAN. 23 8PM: EVERYBOD YS FINE (PG-13) 10PM: NINJA ASSASSIN (R) SUNDAY, JAN. 24 8PM: 2012 (R) MONDAY, JAN. 25 8PM: TWILIGHT SAGA: NEW MOON (PG-13) TUESDAY, JAN. 26 8PM: OLD DOGS (PG) WEDNESDAY, JAN. 27 8PM: ARMORED (PG-13) THURSDAY, JAN. 28 8PM: THE BLIND SIDE (PG-13) A I RBRUS HIN G C L A SSLearn to airbrush underglazes on to bisque ceramics. Its fun and easy! When: Jan. 28 Time: 6-8 p.m. Cost: $25 F ee includes one piece of bisque and 2 underglazes. Class size is limited to 4 people. Sign up at the Ceramics and Pottery Center. F or more information call 74795.NEX A trium Sidewalk SaleSaturday, January 23, 9 a.m. 4 p.m. Capture the Flag Paintball Tournament Showtime: Feb. 7 at Noon Sign Up in 8-Man TeamsAll players will get t-shirts and there will be GTMO Latinos 2 0 GTMO Crush 2 0 GTMO Intensity 2 1 NAVSTA 2 1 Puddle Pirates 1 0 Cobra Kai 1 1 JTF Ving 1 1 GTMO Ten 1 1 Team Kaos 0 1 115th Outlaws 0 2 Predators 0 2 Pulse 0 2 Pinjoy Soljah 2 0 The Alliance 2 0 JTF Ving 2 0 JMG 2 0 W.T. Sampson Pirates 2 1 Docs 2 1 J4 Cougars 1 1 Spartans 1 1 115th Sharkbiters 1 1 NEGB Tensors 0 2 NEGB Camp 6 0 2 525 Getum Gurlz 0 3 MSST 0 3TEAM WINS LOSSES TEAM WINS LOSSES A u t h e n t i c J a m a i c a n J e r k C u i s i n e A u t h e n t i c J a m a i c a n J e r k C u i s i n e h e r e i n G T M O h e r e i n G T M O C h i c k e n C h i c k e n h e r e i n G T M O h e r e i n G T M O C h i c k e n C h i c k e n R i b s R i b s P l u s P l u s P o r k P o r k P l u s P l u s S p e c i a l D i n n e r e v e r y S p e c i a l D i n n e r e v e r y T h u r s d a y F r i d a y T h u r s d a y F r i d a y H o u r s o f O p e r a t i o n : S u n d a y t h r u T h u r s d a y 5 p m t o 9 p m F r i d a y & S a t u r d a y 5 p m t o 1 0 p m , a n d S a t u r d a y a n d S a t u r d a y F r i d a y & S a t u r d a y 5 p m t o 1 0 p m D e e r P o i n t a r e a ( n e x t t o T r i p l e C ) F M I c a l l 2 5 3 5 T h d i T h d i T h u r s d a y e v e n i n g s T h u r s d a y e v e n i n g s f r o m f r o m 5 : 3 0 5 : 3 0 9 p m 9 p m $0.95 per oz. for meat and $0.95 per oz. for meat and $0.95 per oz. for meat and $0.95 per oz. for meat and $0.50 per oz. for all vegetables. $0.50 per oz. for all vegetables. Sauces, nuts, rolls and your choice of i dl f f h! r i ce or noo dl es are f ree o f c h arge FMI Bayview Restaurant @75604 Sundays from SbldE SbldE B&S B&S Sundays from 10am ~ 2pm S cram bl e d Egg s S cram bl e d Egg s B acon & S ausa g e B acon & S ausa g e Oven Roasted Potatoes Oven Roasted PotatoesBiscuits & Gravy Biscuits & Gravy French Toast & Waffles French Toast & WafflesButtered Grits Buttered Grits Lunch Selection Lunch Selection Eggs/Omelets to Order Station Eggs/Omelets to Order Station SaladandFruitBar SaladandFruitBar Prices: Salad and Fruit Bar Salad and Fruit Bar Dessert Bar Dessert Bar FMI Bayview @ 75604 FMI Bayview @ 75604Adults -$8.50 Children 6-12 -$4.25 Ping Pong Tournament @ Marine H ill Liberty Center Kayak to Hospital Point @ Marina Superbowl Party @ all liberty centers Olympic Medal Madness begins @ all liberty centers Night Fishing @ Marina Olympic Night @ all liberty centers Landing President Look-alike Contest @ Deer Point Texas Hold em @ Marine Hill Pizza & a movie @ Marine Hill Beginners ceramics class @ the marina Cut throat Pool Tournament @ Marine Hill Kayak to the caves @ the marina Last buck party @ all liberty centersFEBRUARY LIBERTY EVENTS