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Guantánamo Bay gazette
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00098616/00185
 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: 7/02/2010
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: UF00098616:00185
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Preceded by: Guantánamo gazette

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July 2, 2010 Vol. 67 No. 25 Page 3A message from the MCPON Page 4Guantanamo galley staff win CNIC competition Page 5 How to beat the stress, from the Fleet and Family Service Center Page 6Why three wind turbines arent turning Marines train for deployments, focus on anti-terrorismBy Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Leona Mynes GUANTANAMO BAY, CubaMarines attached to the Marine Corps Security Force Company (MCSFCO ) at Naval Station Guantanamo Bay, Cuba participated in a pier side security exercise June 29-30 at Marine Hill. More than 35 Fleet Antiterrorism Security Team (FAST) company Marines from 6th Platoon, Charlie FAST Company of Norfolk, Va., participated in the exercise, which included an active swimmer drill and vehicle check point. We aim to increase capabilities, skills and readiness, said Marine Capt. Geoffrey Jackson, the platoon commander of 6th Platoon. Everything we do builds up to our deployments. From Guantanamo, FAST companies move on to further training and eventually deploy to other overseas locations, such as Bahrain, Spain and Japan. They need to be ready to establish a perimeter, especially in a water-borne approach, said Marine Sgt. Angelo Stango, the Operations and Training Chief at MCSFCO. This is their initial exercise in training for that. Photo by MC3 Leona MynesMarine Lance Cpl. Nello Burian, from Baltimore, Md., searches for illegal or harmful paraphenalia on a simulated noncombatant during a pier side security exercise at Marine Hill June 30. The exercise taught Marines basic skills needed during combat or while on deployment. Stango said realistic training will better prepare Marines for real-life situations once deployed. I have been in plenty of situations where Ive had to set up perimeters, said Stango. The basic skills they are learning are very important. Lives are going to be saved because of the skills theyre learning here in GTMO. During FAST company training, Marines learn static site security, how to establish a perimeter using concertina wire, critical communication skills, individual weapons skills and how to perform personnel and vehicle searches. They are building a good foundation for when they themselves in a situation where they are going to use these skills, said Stango. FAST companies spend three months at Naval Station Guantanamo Bay, Cuba guarding the fenceline that separates U.S. sovereign territory from the Republic of Cuba. Two platoons of Marines reside at Guantanamo at all times, and alternate weekly between FAST training and monitoring the fenceline. The U.S. Marine Corps has occupied Guantanamo since 1898 during the SpanishAmerican War. MCSFCO offers tours of the historical Northeast Gate to the community once per month. historical events at the only gate connecting the Naval Station to Cuba. For more information on MCSFCO or Northeast Gate tours, contact Staff Sgt. Douglas Owens by calling ext. 2344.

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The Guantanamo Bay Gazette 2 The Guantanamo Bay Gazette is an authorized publication for members of the military services and their families stationed at 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. 25 Naval Station Guantanamo Bay, CubaContact us:Commercial: 011-5399-4520 DSN: 660-4520 PAO@usnbgtmo.navy.mil Bulkeley Hall, room 227Capt. Steven H. BlaisdellCmdr. William RabcheniaCMDCM (SW/AW/EXW) J.D. McKinney, IIITerence Peck MCC(SW) Bill MestaMC3 Leona Mynes Naval Station Command Master Chief A civilian attire policy is that which dictates what we can and cannot wear when in an off-duty status. Our governing instruction is NAVSTAGTMOINST 1020.3. It states that the civilian attire policy pertains to all personnel assigned, deployed, residing or operating on Naval Station Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. That means servicemembers, contractors, family members, dependents and civilians. The importance of adhering to the stated policy is that, as residents of a military installation, we must promote good order and discipline. If a person projects a good image and represents themselves and their employer well, everyone gets along in harmony. On the other hand, I have seen some questionable clothing out there and as a leader in this community, I stepped up and made Naval Station Galley Mercado is from Fajardo, Puerto RicoWhat we do today echoes for eternity.

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July 2, 2010 3NAVSTA Ombudsman Connie Schiltz Call 84792 or 78519. Naval Hospital Ombudsman 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 Ser vice Sat. 11 a.m. (Room B) Iglesia Ni Christo Sun. 5:30 a.m. (Room A) Pentecostal Gospel Temple Sun. 8 a.m. (Room D) LDS Service Sun. 10 a.m. (Room A) Liturgical Service Sun. 10 a.m. (Room B) General Protestant Service Sun. 11 a.m. (Main Chapel) United Jamaican Fellowship Sun. 11 a.m. (Bldg. 1036) Gospel Service Sun. 1 p.m. (Main Chapel) LORIMI Gospel Service Sun. 1 p.m. (Room D) GTMO Bay Christian Fel lowship Sun. 6 p.m. (Main Chapel) Islamic Service Fri. 1:15 p.m. (Room C) Jewish Service Fri. 7 p.m. (FMI call 2628) Spanish Mass Wed. 11 a.m. (JTF Troopers Chapel) Vigil Mass Sat. 6:30 p.m. (PPI Chapel) Sunday Mass Sun. 7:30 a.m. (JTF Troopers Chapel)GTMO Ombudsmen Religious Services Lt. Douglas Holmes Deputy Command Chaplain Your weekly Captains call Live each Tuesday at noon on FM 103.1 The Blitz, FM 102.1 The Mix, and 1340 AM Talk Radio. E-mail questions to Openline@usnbgtmo. navy.mil or call 2300, 2351 during the show.Openline The Truths We Hold We hold these truths to be self-evident. How many times have you heard these words in grade school, in college and on Independence Day? Have you ever stopped to think about the truths that you hold self-evident? Have you ever made a list of what you believe to be true? The Declaration of Independence put forth several truths that are tantamount to our way of life. Among these are that all men and women are created equal, that we are endowed by the Creator with unalienable rights, that we must uphold all life, that we desire liberty and justice and that we are free to pursue happiness. The Founding Fathers had the greatest intentions for the people of the United States and for the people that would come under the new nation that they birthed. While they spoke for the colonists of their time, and for us who came after, it is up to each of us to work to keep these truths alive today. The enormity of what they were willing to do for the cause is found in the last statement of reliance on the protection of divine Providence, we mutually pledge to each other our Lives, our Fortunes and our sacred Honor. With these words they sealed their truths and their unknown fate in Gods hands. What truths do you hold sacred that you are willing to lay your life down for? Shipmates and Navy Families, As we celebrate our great nations 234th birthday, I hope that we to serve our nation. Each and every one of you has a role in preserving the ideals the United States was founded upon. You are all patriots in defense of liberty and protectors of our independence, and Im so very proud of you and your families for your dedication to our nation and our great Navy. As you celebrate the Fourth of July, please keep in mind that many of our Sailors are deployed and cant be with their loved ones, but they do so in order that our fellow Americans can spend it with theirs. Currently, we have more than half of our ships and amphibious ships, and more than 10,000 individual augmentees deployed boots on ground around the world in support of overseas contingency operations. Another item I would like for all of you to keep in mind, especially during this holiday, is safety. We must look out for our shipmates, families and friends as we take to the highways, waterways and our backyards. The Navy was successful during Memorial Day with zero fatalities, so I challenge you to keep our success rate. Use caution and practice ORM (operational risk management) when driving, participating in water activities or just conducting everyday activities. As you know many personnel will be out and about, and if you decide to drink, dont drive and have a plan to get home. Shipmates, stay safe and enjoy your much-deserved time off with your family and friends. Im honored to serve among you, and Im thankful for all that you do in defense of our nation and our Navy. Stay focused, stay alert and stay safe; happy Independence Day, HOOYAH!

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The Guantanamo Bay Gazette 4 Guantanamo chefs named no. 1 Navy-wideBy Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Leona Mynes GUANTANAMO BAY, Cuba Guantanamo chefs won the 2nd annual Culinary Competition held by Commander, Navy Installations Command (CNIC) in Washington, D.C. June 24. Chief Culinary Specialist (SW) Eric Peters and Culinary Specialist 2nd Class (SW) Enny Mercado a traveled to the capitol district and cooked a three-course meal with a secret ingredient revealed the day of the competition: maple syrup. The pair won the competition, beatin gout eight other Navy regions. southeast region earlier this year. Having Guantanamo recognized again feels great, said Peters. Were kind of over the horizon here in Guantanamo and we enjoy having the recognition. Peters said Guantanamos isolated location made training for the competition challenging. Stateside galleys have the ability to get specialized food, training and equipment that Guantanamo doesnt have on-hand, said Peters. Getting that sort of stuff to the island is a feat in itself. Senior enlisted Sailors from commands like the Pentagon and White House judged the event. We wanted to keep the food light because its summer time, said Peters. Peters and Mercado did not overcrowd plates with too much food, and the food itself was not very heavy on the stomach. Our strategy was to have fun with it and be creative, said Peters. We were able to network with our fellow cooks and see how they do their job. Peters will leave Guantanamo on permanent change of station (PCS) orders within the month, and said winning this This is a great exclamation point to my tour here, said Peters. The Guantanamo/Commander, Navy Region Southeast Teams plates sit on the judging table June 24 during the Commander, Navy Installations Commands (CNIC) 2nd annual culinary competition. The GTMO/CNRSE menu included maple infused french onion soup, tossed salad with maple/red wine vinaigrette and seared scallops with a spicy cream of maple sauce on fried polenta and maple glazed carrots. Guantanamo chefs won the Southeast region culinary competition in April.Photo donatedBy April Phillips, Naval Safety Center Public Affairs NORFOLK, Va. (NNS) -With the Fourth of July holiday weekend fast approaching, risk management professionals at Naval Safety Center (NSC) are reinforcing safety advice and risk management principles. When the Independence Day holiday falls on a long weekend, theres an even greater risk for motor vehicle mishaps, said Stan Willingham, a NSC safety and occupational health specialist. Last year, two Sailors and three Marines were killed in motor vehicle accidents during the threeday July 4th holiday weekend. Safety Administration predicts there will be approximately 300 highway deaths and 20,000 disabling injuries across the country this weekend. People are more likely to try to stretch the distances they travel on a three-day weekend, Willingham said, adding that fatigue often becomes a major risk factor. To me, fatigue means feeling tired, he said. And if you feel tired you need to get off the road. Alcohol is another factor that increases the risk of mishaps while driving, but it also makes many other recreational activities more dangerous. Alcohol mixes real well with Coke or 7-Up, but it doesnt mix with driving, or swimming, or said. Make sure you designate a driver, and if you do drink, do it in moderation. Fireworks are an activity many people associate with the Fourth of July holiday. However, Willingham said its important to obey state and local laws, and to read the directions very carefully. Some items like sparklers, which many people believe are safe, cause major burns every year. Those suckers burn at about 1,800 degrees, Willingham said. If youre going to give them to the kids, they need to be supervised. Other recommendations having a designated shooter who will not be consuming alcohol, having a designated extinguisher handy. Also, dont attempt to relight any duds that didnt go off. While most Sailors and Marines successfully manage risk during holiday weekends, Marine Col. Mark Erb, Deputy Commander, Naval Safety Center, challenged everyone to look out for unsafe practices around them. Most of us do the right thing and manage risks for ourselves and our families. However, its also important to think about what youll do if you see another person engaging in high risk activities, he said. What action will you take? What will you say? Do you have the courage to intervene? He encouraged everyone to participate in the activities they enjoy during the long weekend, and to take just a few minutes to think through all possible risks and ways to reduce or eliminate them. Sailors and Marines have earned the right to relax and enjoy the July 4th holiday weekend, Erb said. But we need everyone to plan for success and exercise good judgment, so they can make it back to work Tuesday morning 100 percent mission capable.NSC releases tips for staying safe on 4th of July

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July 2, 2010 5 From Fleet and Family Services Center Have bills to pay? Children to feed? Places to go? People to see? Does it seem like there arent enough hours in the day to get everything done? WHAT IS STRESS? Stress can cause people to believe that daily responsibilities are building up on them in an endless pile. Stress is an elevation in physical and psychological arousal or readiness that results from exposure to some stimulus or demand. Too much stress in a persons life over a long period of time can cause serious emotional, behavioral and health problems and affect relationships, career and overall well-being. Everyone has stress every day, said Lee Adelman, the Fleet and Family Service Center (FFSC) education services director and life skills specialist. Stress is a normal condition of life. According to Adelman, most people deal successfully with stress, whether it be positive or negative. Most people manage general stress, recover from it, stay healthy, and may even grow form it, said Adelman. Some people do not deal with general stress and then it begins to pile up. A pile of stress is called cumulative stress, which is abnormal and destructive. Cumulative stress is sometimes called burnout. Cumulative stress can cause deterioration in mental and physical health. It slows or blocks job and home performance, said Adelman. Cumulative stress strains personal and work relationships. It alters personality. SYMPTOMS OF STRESS Symptoms of stress are feeling chronic fatigue, chronic irritability, anxiety, depression, loss of control, loss of objectivity, excessive use if alcohol and other drugs and boredom. All can be resolved, said Adelman. The most important thing is to recognize it early. Severe cases of stress can require professional medical and psychological assistance. HOW TO FIGHT STRESS Stress control for life requires the individual to make an effort to than individual efforts. Each person must assume the primary responsibility for his or her own stress control: Stress is the over-stimulation of physical and psychological arousal, or readiness, that results from exposure to some stimulus or You feel... Tired, fatigued Irritable Anxious, hurried Depressed, sad Out of control The need to use alcohol/drugs BoredNever Sometimes Always Never Sometimes Always Never Sometimes Always Never Sometimes Always Never Sometimes Always Never Sometimes Always Never Sometimes Always Mostly always: Call the Fleet and Family Service Center at ext. 4141 to schedule a one-on-one appointment with a life skills specialist who can give you the tools you need to get your stress under control. Mostly sometimes: Consider going to a Fleet and Family Service Center Stress Management course to get a hold on your stress now, before the stress increases. Mostly never: Keep your stress management techniques up, and help friends who are stressed out by offering to listen or suggesting Fleet and Family Service Center guidance. stamina and stress tolerance. Some substances intensify stress reactions. Limit or avoid caffeine (elevates blood pressure, heart rate; stimulates the cardiac muscle and the central nervous system; increases anxiety, sleeplessness and irritability for less excessive salt. and stamina. Exerise will lower blood pressure, weight, stress chemicals and cholesterol levels and improves sleep and selflimit the severity of the injury should one occur. depletes vitamins C and E and makes the body more vulnerable to stress-related diseases. Chewing tobacco presents similar health risks as smoking. and overcome. People have power to manage their stress--humans decisions. Its important to not jump to conclusions. Get the facts. Good thinking controls emotions. is deliberate, purposeful quieting of the mind and body. Body See STRESS, page 6 the

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The Guantanamo Bay Gazette 6 Hours ListingAuto Hobby Shop 77941Wed., Sat., Sun. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.Autoport 75215Mon. through Sat. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.Bayview 75604Thurs. 5:30 to 9 p.m. Fri. 6-9 p.m. Sun. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.Car Rental/Dry Cleaner 74316Mon. through Sat. 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.Ceramic Shop 74795Daily 5 to 9 p.m. Columbia College 75555Mon. to Thurs. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Fri. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.Community Bank 75116Mon., Wed., Fri. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tues., Thurs. 8 to 11 a.m. (New accounts)Cuban Club 75962Mon. through Sat. 11 a.m. to 9 p.m.Denich Gym 77262Mon. 5 a.m. to midnight Tues. through Sat. 24/7 Sun. 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Gas Station 74670Daily 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. (cash) 24/7 (credit/debit card)Jamaican Jerk House 2325Sun. through Thurs. 5 to 9 p.m. Fri. and Sat. 5 to 10 p.m.Library 4700Mon. through Sat. 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sun. Noon to 9 p.m.McDonalds 3797Mon. through Thurs. 5 a.m. to 11 p.m. Fri. and Sat. 5 a.m. to 2 a.m.Marina 2345Mon. to Thurs. 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Fri. 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sat. 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sun. 6 a.m. to 8 p.m.Navy College 3797Mon. through Fri. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.Navy Exchange 74116Mon. through Thurs. 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. Fri. and Sat. 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sun. 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. NEX Mini Mart 2508Sun. through Thurs. 7 a.m. to 10 p.m. Fri. and Sat. 7 a.m. to midnightPaperclips 74603Mon. through Fri. 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.Phoenix Cable 2510 Mon. through Fri. 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.RadioGTMO 2300Mon. through Thurs. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Fri. 10 a.m. to noonSCSI 77362Mon. through Fri. 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.Subway 2416Mon. through Sat. 6 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. Sun. 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.Treasures & Trivia 74860Mon. and Wed. 4 to 6 p.m. Tues., Thurs., Fri. 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sun. 1 to 3 p.m.Vet Clinic 2212Mon. through Fri. 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Wed. 1:15 to 3:30 p.m. (Walk-ins) chemicals produced by relaxation neutralize stress chemicals. For example: deep breathing, progressive muscle relaxation, visual imagery, biofeedback, meditation and hypnosis. reading, creative writing, art work, recreational drugs, denial, arrogance, emotionally freezing, avoidance of circumstances, people, places that remind someone of a bad-experience. THE SATISFYING SIDE OF STRESS S = Sensible eating T = Time to enjoy life R = Rest and relaxation E = Exercise and education S = Social Support of family, colleagues and friends S = Satisfying expressions of self and spirituality RESOURCES YOU CAN USE FFSC offers Stress Management classes monthly. Additionally, FFSC has a tremendous amount of material resources, including books and CDs. Make a one-on-one appointment or attend a group class. STRESS, from page 5 From Public Works The wind turbines on John Paul Jones Hill are an Energy Conservation Measure (ECM) device used to transform wind into usable energy. Guantanamo uses them to assist in providing power to the base to offset fossil fuel resources. A high voltage switch that fed the wind turbines failed recently, causing three of the turbines to go down. The switch supplies feeder power to the turbine generator. This piece of equipment is a custom-made piece of equipment that is being manufactured by the Square D company out of Chicago, Ill. The switch will be shipped to Guantanamo when completed. Once the switch is on-island, Burns and Roe will install and test the switch to ensure operability. Our goal is to have the wind turbines running as soon as possible. Historically, our wind turbines provide There is no negative impact on the power grid, however now, it is not being supplied with the power generated by the three Wind Turbines that are currently not running. What this means is the diesel generators at the desalinization plant are now making up for the 3.5 percent of power that the wind turbines are not generating. High voltage switch fails, 3 wind turbines down Stateside manufacturers build replacement switch 911 SYSTEMIf calling 911 from a Cell Phone, please call 4105 instead. The cell phones are having trouble connecting to 911. If you have an Duty related (not personal) cell phone please have your LMR custodian or you stop by for programming to correct the problem. -Naval Security Forces Guantanamo Bay, Cuba

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July 2, 2010 7 GTMO Shopper ments. For that reason, we ask that your ad be no more than 20 to 25 words. Announcement #LH10-048 Human Resources Specialist GS-0201-7 (KPP GS-11) Announcement #LH10-047 Summer Employment (Depen dent Youth) Announcement #LH10-044 Procurement Technician NAVFAC GS-1106-07 Announcement #LH10-043 Transportation Technician FISC GS-2102-05 Announcement #LH10-042 Transportation Specialist NAVFAC GS-2150-11 Announcement #LH10-041 Secretary FISC GS-0318-05 Announcement #LH10-040 Medical Support Assistant Naval Hospital GS-0679-04 Announcement #LH10-037 Management Analyst Naval Station GS-0343-12 Announcement #LH10-036 Secretary Naval Station GS-0318-05 Announcement #LH10-035 Family Life Specialist Naval Station GS-0101-09 Announcement #LH10-033 Medical Records Technician Naval Hospital GS-0675-07 Announcement #LH10-032 Medical Support Assistant Naval Hospital GS-0679-06 Announcement #LH10-031 Housing Management Specialist Naval Station GS-1173-07/09 Announcement #LH10-030 Transportation Assistant PDS GS-2102-05 Announcement #LH10-028 Emergency Management Specialist Naval Station GS-0301-11 Announcement #LH10-026 Housing Management Specialist Naval Station GS-1173-09 Announcement #LH10-024 Supply Technician Naval Station GS-2005-07 Announcement #LH10-013 Computer Technician Naval Hospital YB-2204-02 Boston Whaler, 19 Outrage, Evinrude 115 outboard motor with Dennis at 90722 or Reid at 90684. YARD SALES IOM OPERATIONS ASSISTANT CONSULTANT tion assistance is a plus. Must have communication/negotiation skills; ity/open management style; demonstrated ability in leading multicultural teams and in mentoring and coaching individuals. Must speak/write English and Spanish. FMI, please call 74788. A DMINISTRATIVE A SSISTANT FOR C HENEGA F EDERAL S YSTEMS records and execute administrative policies. Must be U.S. Citizen with Secret clearance or the ability to obtain one. Visit https://jobs.chenega. com, job requisition 10160026AL, for full job description. Competitive pay/ FMI contact Jason or Todd at x5136. O ASIS T EEN C ENTER POSITIONS FOR MWR Full & part time positions available. NACI background check required. Visit PASSENGER SERVICE AGENT BRSC Air Operations is looking for a full-time Passenger Service Agent lent pay and pleasant working environment. Please send resume to mveditz@yahoo.com or call Mr. Mark Veditz @ 6305. For more information, call HRO at 4441. Black Nokia N73 Phone, Unlocked with accessories. Asking for $125.00. Call 77127. Xbox 360 w/ HDMI output. <1 yr old, 25+ games, 3 controllers, all cables included$350 OBO, Call 78486. Garmin 200 GPS $75. Call 3826. Satellite dish to sell, $500 OBO; Call Jenny @ 77298. RCA console TV (oak cabinet) 27 color TV$75. Call 75559. Cuban Coke and Rum bottles $30/40. American Medical and condi ment bottles. WWII Memorabilia (Books/ Pictures). Call 3826. House full of furniture including a Tree house for sale. Everything must go!! Or just take EVERY THING for $3000. Call 74366. Truck boxes: Plastic, gullwing opening doors, for mid-size (Ford Ranger type) pick-up truck-$50 each. Call 75559. Aqua Lung Zuma BCD size XS-SM w/ 13lbs of weights, $250 OBO. x78023 (msg). ScubaPro SuperNova Fins M, $120 OBO. Scuba shoes size XS (size 6-8 male), $25. Used 3 times, excellent condition. Trade possible. x78023 (msg). 88K mi. Loud system, AC, 18 rims. Well Kept. $2900 Call Emron @ 77262/75639. 97 Chevy Ilummina. Runs good, AC, PW. $2500 OBO. Call 77263. Found: Size Small Womens Black with blue trim ScubaPro wetsuit left at Phillips Dive Pier. FMI Lisa @75847 Lost: Missing Wallet If found please return, NO QUESTIONS ASKED, Irreplaceable items inside. CM2(SCW) Mary Hite @ 4349/77673 or turn into Security. Love seat $25. Call 3826. Sleeper sofa, chair/ ottoman and other furniture available; please call Jenny @ #77298 for more information. Oak Entertainment Center $75. Call 75559. Waterbed mattress for double bed, (2 separate bladders 27 x 75 each) $100. Call 75559. As per NAVSTAGTMO 11200.1 Security Depart ment can hold vehicles for only 120 days. Vehicles are turned over to Bremcor as per NAVBASEGTMO 4500.3F Abandoned Prop erty Board instruction. Only the registered owner or his agent may claim the vehicle; do not call asking to purchase. For more information, contact CE2 Ulep 4325, Monday Thursday 0730-1600 or email Joseph.Ulep@usnb gtmo.navy.mil VEHICLE CLAIMS As per NAVSTAGTMO 11200.1 Security Department can hold vehicles for only 120 days. V ehicles are turned over to Bremcor as per NAVBASEGTMO 4500.3F Abandoned Property Board instruction. Only the registered owner or his agent may claim the vehicle; do not call asking to purchase. For more information, contact CE2 Ulep 4325, Monday Thursday 07301600 or email joseph.ulep@usnbgtmo.navy.mil Reg. Number Year Make Model Color VIN Unknown 1989 Doge Caravan White Unknown Unknown 1973 Ford Unknown Blue UNREADABLE C3674 1983 Chevrolet Covelt Blue Unknown Unknown Unknown Artic Cat Daytona/ Tigershark White RAJ05520C494 C3954 1986 Buick Regal Black 1G4GJ47YXGP445762 Unknown 1985 Dodge Colt Teal JB3BA24K0GV62404 Unknown 1980 Ford Mu stang Matte black 8F02Y2538773 C5217 Unknown Chevy Corisca White 1G1LT5345PY218018 C4716 Unknown Dodge 1500 Truck Blue 1GNEV16K2KF126678 C3594 Unknown Toyota Corolla White JT2EL31D8J0289168 C6247 1993 Dodge Shadow Green 1B3XP6839PN12060 C4987 198 6 Ford Escort Gray 3598FW312756 Unknown Unknown Chevrolet Chevy Van 20 White 1GCEG25Z5M7122693 Unknown Unknown Chevrolet Chevy Van 10 White 1GCDG15 D3E7180149 C3926 1985 Chevrolet SUV Blazer Green 1G8LD1BJ3FF155705 Unknown 1996 Ford Van Black 1FTEE14 24VHA54838 Unknown 1985 Dodge RAM Blue 2B4HB214FK25936 C6018 Unknown Chevrolet Chevette Purple 151HH08C7E4131107 C3645 Unknown Toyota Corolla Brown TE38082708 C0768 1976 Ford Ranger Yellow Unknown Unknown Unknown Chevrolet Pick up Black 2GCDC14H4D1 160567 Unknown 1985 Nissan Sentra Blue 1N4PB1258GC755909 C5420 1986 Ford F 150 Blue/Gray 1FTJW35H4SEA43152 C2831 1980 Datsun 510 Tan FHLA10007551 Unknown 1987 Ford Tempo GL Maroon 2AFAPP36X2JB107640 Unknown 1979 Honda Civic Blue/Gray SEC70872198 Unknown Unknown Ford Ranger Black JN6MDD1YXBW007481 Unknown 1991 Cheverolet Corisca Biege 1GLT5SG4ME149846 Unknown 1985 Cheverolet Cheve Van30 White 1GCG35M8F7203273 C8899 Unknown Ford Mustang Gray F6F04Y175155F C0699 1988 Dodge RAM 350 White K2B5 WB35Y4KK341250K Unknown 1979 Cheverolet Costume Deluxe Beige CT24A1127740 Unknown Unknown Ford Mustang Blue Unknown Year Make Model Color 1995 GMC Sierra Red Unknown Volvo 740 GLE Darkblue 1985 Chevrolet Costum Delux White 1985 Chevrolet Pick up Multi Unknown Ford Mustang Blue 1990 Chevrolet Suburban Black Unknown Chevrolet S 10 White 1984 Pontiac 6000 Brown 1982 Ford LTD Brown Victoria Gray 1977 Chevrolet Pick up Truck Brown 1985 Toyota Pick up Green 1986 Ford F 150 White 1994 Chevrolet G 20 Van Red 1989 Ford F 150 Black 1997 Cheverolet Cavalier Green 1985 Chrysler Diplomat Brown 1989 Ford Aerostar Black 1983 Ford F 150 Red/black Unknown Ford LTD Victoria White/Gray 1984 Ford Econoline White 1995 Ford Clu b Wagon White Unknown Dodge Ram White /Black Unknown Chevy Oldsmobile Blue 1989 Pontiac Grand AM Light Blue 1980 Toyota Corolla Black/Blue 1978 Chevy Blazer Camouflage 1986 Dodge Ram White 1993 Pontiac Grand Am Black 1982 Cheverolet Chevette Blue Unknown Chevrolet Corisca Blue Unknown Toyota Hilux Blue 1990 Dodge Ram 150 White Unknown Oldsmobile Deluxe88 White/Blue 1979 Ford Mustang Blue Unknown Ford Unknown Gray/ black 1989 Chevy S 10 White 1995 Ford F 350 White/Black 1989 Ford Ranger White/Blue Unknown Chevy Unknown Gray Unknown Unknown Unknown Black 1981 Toyota Celica Black/Red 1986 Chevy Cavalier Black 1994 Buick Century White 1989 Chevrolet Cavalier Blue 1986 Chrysler Plymouth Gre y Unknown Pontiac Unknown Green Unknown Johnson Unknown Yellow Due to a medical leave of absence, the Guantanamo Bay WIC Overseas closed on the following days in the month of July: 13th, 14th, 15th, 20th, 21st, 22nd, and the 27th. I apologize for the inconvenience. If you have any issues regarding the WIC Overseas Program, please contact Margaret Applewhite at this toll free number: 1-877-267-3728 (or 1-210-341-3336). Red Cross Volunteer (new volunteers included) meeting to be Sat., July 10, 5 p.m. at Fellowship Hall. Discussion: Potluck/ October 5K Fun Run. FMI, Sharon: 5060/84150. Yamaha YZF R6 for sale $4500. Pls call only if interested, 72250/75547. Look for Kevin. 94 Acura Integra. 113k power, CD, AC, new tires, $4,000 OBO call 3311 days or 77665 evenings and weekends. 87 Mercedes Benz, 300E white, 4D, sun roof, Radio/ CD, AC needs recharge, asking $3200 OBO. Call Al @ 75725. 1997 Mercury Sable. A/C, tinted windows, Auto transmission, All Power (Door & Window), $2400 OBO. Call Tek @ 75215. 92 Ford Ranger pickup truck. Good reliable transportation. Rocking new stereo. $1,500. 77598. Dining table w/leaf, six chairs, Exc Cond. Must Ctr console Hydra-Sports w/08 four-stroke Yamaha. water skiing equip., alum. trailer, dock space paid til Dec., storage shed. $15,000. 77598. Found: Portable Marine Band Radio found at MWR Marina parking area. Call 4185 with description to claim. Lost: Size Small Womens Black with blue trim ScubaPro wetsuit left at Phillips Dive Pier. Lisa @75847. July 3: CC-27B. 0700-1100. 37 flat screen Toshiba TV with an Xbox 360, 3 controllers, and 3 games for $600. E-mail madrockvick@ hotmail.com. Two year old cat free to a good home. Spayed, current shots, needs quiet home w/ no other pets. Shy 74935/4804. Race steering wheel $75 call 3311 days or 77665 evenings & weekends. 4 sets of SCUBA gear including regulators, BCDs (large, medium and small), 9 tanks, lights, and plenty of other equipment. Sold as one lot only. $1,500. 77598. A+ Study Group at Triple C Fridays at 7pm. Starting July 9. Call Jenny at 79480 after 6pm. YARD SALESJuly 3: West Iguana 2719B Sat. July 3, 8 a.m.-Noon. July 3: Center Bargo 1187, 7 to 9 a.m. July 10: Caribbean Circle 22C, 7 a.m. -2 p.m. MCSFCO Motorcycle Ride July 10, starting at 8 a.m. Calling out all Riders. Come support your local Marines! Once in a lifetime chance to ride your motorcycle along the Cuban fence line.Cost: $20. Route: Starting at Marine Hill, head out to Windmill Beach, then to Cable Beach, Wednesday June 23: Marine Hill 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday-Friday. POC: contact Staff Sgt. Owen at 2344 or Staff Sgt. Salois at 2277.

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Happenings Happenings All MWR facilities give free soft drinks to designated drivers. Stay safe, and never drive drunk. Designate a driver.