Hagåtña is the capital village of the United States territory of Guam. From the 18th through mid-20th century, it was Guam's population center, but today it is the second smallest of the island's 19 villages in both area and population. However, it remains one of the island's major commercial districts in addition to being the seat of government. "Hagåt" means "blood" in the Chamorro language. The suffix "-ña" can be translated as either the possessive pronouns his, hers or its in English, or a signification of greater comparative degree, similar to some uses of the English suffix "-er". There is much speculation that the natives migrated from the village of Agat/Hagåt. Therefore, "Hagåtña" can be translated "his or her blood" meaning "related to him, her or it", or it could be translated to what might mean "more Hagåt", as in, an extension of the village of Hagåt, it could mean "better Hagåt", or "more than, surpassing or superior to Hagåt" in a sense of being "more Hagåt than Hagåt itself".
In 1998, the Guam Legislature changed the name from "Agana" back to the original Chamorro/Chamoru form. However, the name of the neighboring village Agana Heights remains unchanged. Hagåtña is located at the mouth of the Hagåtña River on Guam's west coast. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 1 square mile; the village is bounded by the sandy beaches of Agana Bay to the north, the Agana River and associated wetlands to the east, a cliff to the South. Several high-rise office buildings are in the center of the village, while the western portion of the city known as Anigua is more residential. Unlike many villages, central Hagåtña is divided into city blocks with shops and small restaurants throughout the center of the village. Populated residential areas in the villages of Mongmong-Toto-Maite and Agana Heights surround Hagåtña. Hagåtña was a prominent village before Guam's colonization by the Spanish. In 1668, the first Spanish missionary, Padre San Vitores arrived on the island.
The family of Chief Kepuha donated land in Hagåtña enabling San Vitores to build the first church on Guam. Under Spanish rule, much of the indigenous population of Guam and other Mariana Islands was forced to relocate to the city; the remains of buildings from the Spanish administration can be seen in the Plaza de España located beside the cathedral of the Archdiocese of Agana. The remains of the Spanish Governor's Palace is here and is closer to the Department of Education than the Cathedral. After Guam was ceded by Spain to the United States in the Spanish–American War of 1898,'Agana' remained the seat of government under U. S. Naval Administration. By 1940, the city's population had grown to about 10,000 containing nearly half of the island's residents. Villages had been established nearby for immigrants from the Caroline Islands. Guam was captured by Japanese forces on December 8, 1941, it was an insult to the Guamanians when their new landlords, the Japanese, renamed Guam Ōmiya-jima or Great Shrine Island, Agana Akashi or Red or Bright Stone.
Relations with the Japanese went downhill, but life for the easygoing 20,000 Guamanians still was tolerable. During Guam's 1944 liberation from the Japanese during World War II, the city was damaged by U. S. naval bombardment. Many former residents settled in other parts of Guam after the war; as part of Guam's reconstruction plan, the U. S. Navy constructed new straight city streets that passed through existing lots and created many plots of land with multiple owners; this has hindered the development of the city to the present day. In December 1944 Guam was the scene of the Agana race riot, between black and white servicemen stationed on the island. Today, despite a resident population of only 1,100, the city remains the seat of the territorial government, its historic sites are major attractions for visitors. Hagåtña is served by Antonio B. Won Pat International Airport in Tamuning and Barrigada; as Guam's historic population and administrative center, many traditional celebrations take place in Hagåtña.
On December 8, Santa Marian Kamalen, Patroness of the Mariana Islands, is honored by a procession where a statue of the patroness is pulled on a cart amid the prayers of thousands of the island's Catholics. Guam's most celebrated patriotic holiday, Liberation Day is on July 21; the annual Liberation Day Parade takes place on Marine Corps Drive in Hagåtña. In addition to the historic sites at the Plaza de España and the Basilica, Latte Stone Park and the Chamorro Village shopping area offer further information about the island's history and culture; the Taipei Economic and Cultural Office, of the Republic of China, is in Suite 505 of the Bank of Guam Building. The island's capital, the legislature, the governor's office and other government offices are in Hagåtña; the Government House, traditionally the governor's official residence, is situated above the cliff but technically within the city limit of Hagåtña. Adelup, home of the Ricardo J. Bordallo Governor’s Complex since 1990, was once part of Asan-Maina before being annexed into Hagåtña so that Hagåtña remains the seat of the Government of Guam.
Adelup is used as a metonym in reference to Guam's government. The Guam Department of Corrections operates the Hagåtña Detention Facility in Hagåtña. Notable federal government agencies in Hagåtña include the District Court of Guam at 520 West Soledad Avenue, the United States Attorney at Si
Lonely Planet is a large travel guide book publisher. As of 2011, the company had sold 120 million books since inception and by early 2014, it had sold around 11 million units of its travel apps. Lonely Planet was founded by Tony Wheeler. In 1972, embarked on an overland trip through Europe and Asia to Australia, following the route of the Oxford and Cambridge Far Eastern Expedition; the company name originates from the misheard "lovely planet" in a song written by Matthew Moore. Lonely Planet's first book, Across Asia on the Cheap, had 94 pages, was written by the couple in their home; the original print run consisted of stapled booklets. Tony returned to Asia to write Across Asia on the Cheap: A Complete Guide to Making the Overland Trip, published in 1975; the Lonely Planet guide book series expanded in Asia, with the India guide book in 1981, expanded to rest of the world. Geoff Crowther was renowned for inserting his opinions into the text of the guides he wrote, his writing was instrumental to the rise of Lonely Planet.
The journalist used the term "Geoffness", in tribute to Crowther, to describe a quality, lost in travel guides. By 1999, Lonely Planet had sold 30 million copies of its travel guides; the company's authors benefited from profit-sharing and expensive events were held at the Melbourne office, at which limousines would arrive, filled with Lonely Planet employees. In 2007, the Wheelers and John Singleton sold a 75% stake in the company to BBC Worldwide, worth an estimated £63 million at the time; the company was ventured into television production. BBC Worldwide struggled following the acquisition, registering a £3.2 million loss in the year to the end of March 2009. By the end of March 2010, profits of £1.9 million had been generated, as digital revenues had risen 37% year-on-year over the preceding 12 months, a Lonely Planet magazine had grown and non-print revenues increased from 9% in 2007 to 22%. Lonely Planet's digital presence included 140 apps and 8.5 million unique users for lonelyplanet.com, which hosted the Thorn Tree travel forum.
BBC Worldwide acquired the remaining 25% of the company for £42.1 million from the Wheelers. By 2012 BBC wanted to divest itself of the company and in March 2013 confirmed the sale of Lonely Planet to Kelley's NC2 Media for US$77.8 million —, at nearly an £80 million loss. Lonely Planet's online community, the Thorn Tree, was created in 1996, it is named for a Naivasha thorn tree, used as a message board for the city of Nairobi, Kenya since 1902. The tree still exists in the Stanley Nairobi, it is used by over 600,000 travelers to look for advice. Thorn Tree has many different forum categories including different countries, places to visit depending on one's interests, travel buddies, Lonely Planet support. In 2009, Lonely Planet began publishing a monthly travel magazine called Lonely Planet Traveller, it is available in digital versions for a number of countries. Lonely Planet had its own television production company, which has produced series, such as Globe Trekker, Lonely Planet Six Degrees, Lonely Planet: Roads Less Travelled.
Toby Amies and Asha Gill took part in the Lonely Planet Six degrees. A mention in a Lonely Planet guidebook can draw large numbers of travellers, which changes places mentioned. For example, Lonely Planet has been blamed for the rise of what is sometimes referred to as'the Banana Pancake Trail' in South East Asia. In 1996, in response to a "Visit Myanmar" campaign by the Burmese military government, the Burmese opposition National League for Democracy and its leader Aung San Suu Kyi called for a tourism boycott; as the publication of Lonely Planet's guidebook to Myanmar is seen by some as an encouragement to visit that country, this led to calls for a boycott of Lonely Planet. Lonely Planet's view is that it highlights the issues surrounding a visit to the country, that it wants to make sure that readers make an informed decision. In 2009, the NLD formally dropped its previous stance and now welcomes visitors "who are keen to promote the welfare of the common people". In March 2019, Lonely Planet posted a video in Facebook falsely claiming that the Banaue Rice Terraces in the Philippines were created by "Chinese", leading to criticism.
The magazine tweeted in April 2019 that their Facebook video was indeed "misleading", that they would update the next Philippines book edition, but will not pull out current editions that wrongfully state that the terraces were made by the Chinese. Language education List of Language Self-Study Programs
The Mariana Trench or Marianas Trench is located in the western Pacific Ocean 200 kilometres east of the Mariana Islands, has the deepest natural trench in the world. It is a crescent-shaped trough in the Earth's crust averaging about 2,550 km long and 69 km wide; the maximum known depth is 10,994 metres at the southern end of a small slot-shaped valley in its floor known as the Challenger Deep. However, some unrepeated measurements place the deepest portion at 11,034 metres. For comparison: if Mount Everest were dropped into the trench at this point, its peak would still be over two kilometres under water. At the bottom of the trench the water column above exerts a pressure of 1,086 bars, more than 1,000 times the standard atmospheric pressure at sea level. At this pressure, the density of water is increased by 4.96%, so that 95.27 litres of water under the pressure of the Challenger Deep would contain the same mass as 100 litres at the surface. The temperature at the bottom is 1 to 4 °C; the trench is not the part of the seafloor closest to the centre of the Earth.
This is. As a result, parts of the Arctic Ocean seabed are at least 13 kilometres closer to the Earth's centre than the Challenger Deep seafloor. In 2009, the Marianas Trench was established as a United States National Monument. Xenophyophores have been found in the trench by Scripps Institution of Oceanography researchers at a record depth of 10.6 kilometres below the sea surface. Data has suggested that microbial life forms thrive within the trench; the Mariana Trench is named for the nearby Mariana Islands. The islands are part of the island arc, formed on an over-riding plate, called the Mariana Plate, on the western side of the trench; the Mariana Trench is part of the Izu-Bonin-Mariana subduction system that forms the boundary between two tectonic plates. In this system, the western edge of one plate, the Pacific Plate, is subducted beneath the smaller Mariana Plate that lies to the west. Crustal material at the western edge of the Pacific Plate is some of the oldest oceanic crust on earth, is therefore cooler and more dense.
The deepest area at the plate boundary is the Mariana Trench proper. The movement of the Pacific and Mariana plates is indirectly responsible for the formation of the Mariana Islands; these volcanic islands are caused by Flux melting of the upper mantle due to release of water, trapped in minerals of the subducted portion of the Pacific Plate. The trench was first sounded during the Challenger expedition in 1875, using a weighted rope, which recorded a depth of 4,475 fathoms. In 1877, a map was published called Tiefenkarte des Grossen Ozeans by Petermann, which showed a Challenger Tief at the location of that sounding. In 1899, USS Nero, a converted collier, recorded a depth of 5,269 fathoms. In 1951, Challenger II surveyed the trench using echo sounding, a much more precise and vastly easier way to measure depth than the sounding equipment and drag lines used in the original expedition. During this survey, the deepest part of the trench was recorded when the Challenger II measured a depth of 5,960 fathoms at 11°19′N 142°15′E, known as the Challenger Deep.
In 1957, the Soviet vessel Vityaz reported a depth of 11,034 metres at a location dubbed the Mariana Hollow. In 1962, the surface ship M. V. Spencer F. Baird recorded a maximum depth of 10,915 metres using precision depth gauges. In 1984, the Japanese survey vessel Takuyō collected data from the Mariana Trench using a narrow, multi-beam echo sounder. Remotely Operated Vehicle KAIKO reached the deepest area of the Mariana Trench and made the deepest diving record of 10,911 metres on March 24, 1995. During surveys carried out between 1997 and 2001, a spot was found along the Mariana Trench that had depth similar to that of the Challenger Deep even deeper, it was discovered while scientists from the Hawaii Institute of Geophysics and Planetology were completing a survey around Guam. This new spot was named the HMRG Deep, after the group of scientists. On 1 June 2009, sonar mapping of the Challenger Deep by the Simrad EM120 sonar multibeam bathymetry system for deep water, mapping aboard the RV Kilo Moana, indicated a spot with a depth of 10,971 metres.
The sonar system uses phase and amplitude bottom detection, with an accuracy of better than 0.2% of water depth across the entire swath. In 2011, it was announced at the American Geophysical Union Fall Meeting that a US Navy hydrographic ship equipped with a multibeam echosounder conducted a survey which mapped the entire trench to 100 metres resolution; the mapping revealed. The Mariana Trench is a site chosen by researchers at Washington University and the Woods Hole Oceano
The Challenger Deep is the deepest known point in the Earth's seabed hydrosphere, with a depth of 10,898 to 10,916 m by direct measurement from submersibles and more by sonar bathymetry. It is located in the Pacific Ocean, at the southern end of the Mariana Trench near the Mariana Islands group; the Challenger Deep is a small slot-shaped depression in the bottom of a larger crescent-shaped oceanic trench, which itself is an unusually deep feature in the ocean floor. The Challenger Deep's bottom is about 11 km long and 1.6 km wide, with sloping sides. The closest land to the Challenger Deep is Fais Island, 287 km southwest, Guam, 304 km to the northeast, it is located in the ocean territory of the Federated States of Micronesia, 1.6 km from its border with ocean territory associated with Guam. The depression is named after the British Royal Navy survey ship HMS Challenger, whose expedition of 1872–1876 made the first recordings of its depth. According to the August 2011 version of the GEBCO Gazetteer of Undersea Feature Names, the location and depth of the Challenger Deep are 11°22.4′N 142°35.5′E and 10,920 m ±10 m.
A 2014 study by Gardner et al. concludes that with the best of 2010 multibeam echosounder technologies a depth uncertainty of ±25 m on nine degrees of freedom and a positional uncertainty of ±20 to 25 m remains. The deepest point and its location recorded in the 2010 sonar mapping conducted by the US Center for Coastal & Ocean Mapping/Joint Hydrographic Center aboard USNS Sumner is 10,984 m at 11.329903°N 142.199305°E / 11.329903. In November 2016 sonar mapping of the Challenger Deep area was conducted by the Royal Netherlands Institute for Sea Research /GEOMAR Helmholtz Centre for Ocean Research Kiel aboard RV Sonne. Using a Kongsberg Maritime EM 122 multibeam echosounder system coupled to positioning equipment that can determine latitude and longitude the team determined that the Challenger Deep has a maximum depth of 10,925 m at 11.332417°N 142.20205°E / 11.332417. The horizontal position of the grid point has an uncertainty of ±50 to 100 m, depending on along-track or across-track direction.
This depth and position measurements differ from the deepest point determined by the Gardner et al. study. The high water pressure at this depth makes operating exploratory craft difficult. Only four descents have been achieved; the first descent by any vehicle was by the manned bathyscaphe Trieste in 1960. This was followed by the unmanned ROVs Kaikō in 1995 and Nereus in 2009. In March 2012 a manned solo descent was made by film director James Cameron in the deep-submergence vehicle Deepsea Challenger. Over many years, the search for the point of maximum depth has involved many different vessels; the Challenger expedition first sounded the depths now known as the Challenger Deep. This first sounding was made on 23 March 1875 at station 225; the reported depth was 4,475 fathoms at 11°24′N 143°16′E, based on two separate soundings. A 1912 book, The Depths of the Ocean by Sir John Murray, records the depth of the Challenger Deep as 31,614 ft, reporting the sounding taken by the converted navy collier USS Nero in 1899.
Murray was one of the expedition scientists. In 1951, about 75 years after its original discovery, the entire Mariana Trench was surveyed by a second Royal Navy vessel, captained by George Stephen Ritchie; this survey recorded the deepest part of the trench using echo sounding, a more precise and easier way to measure depth than the sounding equipment and drag lines used in the original expedition. A depth of 5,960 fathoms was measured at 11°19′N 142°15′E; the maximum surveyed depth of the Challenger Deep was reported in 1957 by the Soviet Research vessel Vityaz recording a spot 11,034 metres ±50 m deep at 11°20.9′N 142°11.5′E. It was dubbed the Mariana Hollow and is listed in many reference sources, including the Encyclopædia Britannica, articles in National Geographic and on maps; the pressure at this depth is 1,099 times atmospheric pressure, or 111 MPa. In 1959, the US Navy research vessel RV Stranger using bomb-sounding surveyed a maximum depth of 10,915 m ±10 m at 11°20.0′N 142°11.8′E. In 1962, the US Navy research vessel RV Spencer F. Baird using a frequency-controlled depth recorder surveyed a maximum depth of 10,915 m ±10 m at 11°20.0′N 142°11.8′E.
In 1975 and 1980, the US Navy research vessel RV Thomas Washington using a precision depth recorder with satellite positioning surveyed a maximum depth of 10,915 m ±10 m at 11°20.0′N 142°11.8′E. In 1984, the survey vessel Takuyo from the Hydrographic Department of Japan, used a narrow, multibeam echo sounder to take a measurement of 10,924 m ±10 m at 11°22.4′N 142°35.5′E. In 1998, a regional bathymetric survey of the Challenger Deep was conducted by the Deep Sea Research Vessel RV Kairei, from the Japan Agency for Marine-Earth Science and Technology, using a SeaBeam 2112 multibeam echosounder; the regional bathymetric map made from the data obtained in 1998 shows that the greatest depths in the eastern and western depressions are 10,922 m ±74 m, 10,898 m
Asan is a village located on the western shore of the United States territory of Guam. The municipality of Asan-Maina combines Asan with a community in the hills to the east, it was a primary landing site for United States Marines during Guam's liberation from the Japanese during World War II. Asan Beach Park is part of the War in the Pacific National Historic Park. Asan and Maina are located in the Luchan District. Asan derives its name from the Chamorro word hassan meaning rare. One meaning of the word ma’ina refers to an infant who, between the time of birth and baptism, is taken by the mother to Mass before sunrise; this old ritual was considered analogous to and in imitation of the Presentation of Jesus in the Temple. On July 21, 1944 the Americans landed in Asan to recapture the island from occupying Japanese forces during the Battle of Guam; the 3rd Marine Division landed in Asan at 08:28, the 1st Provisional Marine Brigade landed near Agat to the south. Japanese artillery sank 20 Landing Vehicle Trackeds.
United States Marines fought Japanese forces fortified in the hills above the shore after establishing a beach head. During the following week, Americans pursued retreating Japanese forces northward and won the battle. From April to November 1975 the former Camp Asan was used as a refugee camp for South Vietnamese refugees during Operation New Life. On August 6, 1997, Korean Air Flight 801 crashed on Nimitz Hill in Asan. A memorial was constructed. Guam Public School System serves the island. Southern High School in Santa Rita serves the village; every year the island's largest Easter egg hunt is at the War in the Pacific National Park with over 10,000 eggs. The village hosts the yearly International Kite Flying Competitions with people from South Korea, China and the Northern Mariana Islands competing for the championship. Enrique S. Cruz Santiago A. Limtiaco Joaquin L. Jesus Santiago A. Limtiaco Joaquin S. Santos Jose S. Quitugua Daniel L. Guerrero Frank A. Acfalle Vicente L. San Nicolas Joana Margaret C.
Blas Frank "Frankie" A. Salas Villages of Guam
The United States of America known as the United States or America, is a country composed of 50 states, a federal district, five major self-governing territories, various possessions. At 3.8 million square miles, the United States is the world's third or fourth largest country by total area and is smaller than the entire continent of Europe's 3.9 million square miles. With a population of over 327 million people, the U. S. is the third most populous country. The capital is Washington, D. C. and the largest city by population is New York City. Forty-eight states and the capital's federal district are contiguous in North America between Canada and Mexico; the State of Alaska is in the northwest corner of North America, bordered by Canada to the east and across the Bering Strait from Russia to the west. The State of Hawaii is an archipelago in the mid-Pacific Ocean; the U. S. territories are scattered about the Pacific Ocean and the Caribbean Sea, stretching across nine official time zones. The diverse geography and wildlife of the United States make it one of the world's 17 megadiverse countries.
Paleo-Indians migrated from Siberia to the North American mainland at least 12,000 years ago. European colonization began in the 16th century; the United States emerged from the thirteen British colonies established along the East Coast. Numerous disputes between Great Britain and the colonies following the French and Indian War led to the American Revolution, which began in 1775, the subsequent Declaration of Independence in 1776; the war ended in 1783 with the United States becoming the first country to gain independence from a European power. The current constitution was adopted in 1788, with the first ten amendments, collectively named the Bill of Rights, being ratified in 1791 to guarantee many fundamental civil liberties; the United States embarked on a vigorous expansion across North America throughout the 19th century, acquiring new territories, displacing Native American tribes, admitting new states until it spanned the continent by 1848. During the second half of the 19th century, the Civil War led to the abolition of slavery.
By the end of the century, the United States had extended into the Pacific Ocean, its economy, driven in large part by the Industrial Revolution, began to soar. The Spanish–American War and World War I confirmed the country's status as a global military power; the United States emerged from World War II as a global superpower, the first country to develop nuclear weapons, the only country to use them in warfare, a permanent member of the United Nations Security Council. Sweeping civil rights legislation, notably the Civil Rights Act of 1964, the Voting Rights Act of 1965 and the Fair Housing Act of 1968, outlawed discrimination based on race or color. During the Cold War, the United States and the Soviet Union competed in the Space Race, culminating with the 1969 U. S. Moon landing; the end of the Cold War and the collapse of the Soviet Union in 1991 left the United States as the world's sole superpower. The United States is the world's oldest surviving federation, it is a representative democracy.
The United States is a founding member of the United Nations, World Bank, International Monetary Fund, Organization of American States, other international organizations. The United States is a developed country, with the world's largest economy by nominal GDP and second-largest economy by PPP, accounting for a quarter of global GDP; the U. S. economy is post-industrial, characterized by the dominance of services and knowledge-based activities, although the manufacturing sector remains the second-largest in the world. The United States is the world's largest importer and the second largest exporter of goods, by value. Although its population is only 4.3% of the world total, the U. S. holds 31% of the total wealth in the world, the largest share of global wealth concentrated in a single country. Despite wide income and wealth disparities, the United States continues to rank high in measures of socioeconomic performance, including average wage, human development, per capita GDP, worker productivity.
The United States is the foremost military power in the world, making up a third of global military spending, is a leading political and scientific force internationally. In 1507, the German cartographer Martin Waldseemüller produced a world map on which he named the lands of the Western Hemisphere America in honor of the Italian explorer and cartographer Amerigo Vespucci; the first documentary evidence of the phrase "United States of America" is from a letter dated January 2, 1776, written by Stephen Moylan, Esq. to George Washington's aide-de-camp and Muster-Master General of the Continental Army, Lt. Col. Joseph Reed. Moylan expressed his wish to go "with full and ample powers from the United States of America to Spain" to seek assistance in the revolutionary war effort; the first known publication of the phrase "United States of America" was in an anonymous essay in The Virginia Gazette newspaper in Williamsburg, Virginia, on April 6, 1776. The second draft of the Articles of Confederation, prepared by John Dickinson and completed by June 17, 1776, at the latest, declared "The name of this Confederation shall be the'United States of America'".
The final version of the Articles sent to the states for ratification in late 1777 contains the sentence "The Stile of this Confederacy shall be'The United States of America'". In June 1776, Thomas Jefferson wrote the phrase "UNITED STATES OF AMERICA" in all capitalized letters in the headline of his "original Rough draught" of the Declaration of Independence; this draft of the document did not surface unti
Mangilao is a village on the eastern shore of the United States territory of Guam. The village's population has increased following the island's 2000 census. Cliffs lie along much of the village's shoreline providing dramatic views, but few of Mangilao's beaches are available for recreational uses; the island's main prison is in Mangilao. The Guam Department of Corrections operates the Adult Correctional Facility, the Community Corrections Center, the Women's Facility in Mangilao; the Guam Department of Youth Affairs has its headquarters in Mangilao. The Guam Youth Correctional Facility, operated by the department, is in Mangilao; the Guam Department of Agriculture has its headquarters in Mangilao. The Guam Department of Public Health and Social Services has its headquarters in Mangilao; the University of Guam, Guam Community College, Pacific Islands University are in the village. The Guam Public School System serves the island; some Mangilao residents are zoned to Captain Henry B. Price Elementary School, located in Mangilao.
Other residents are zoned to Pedro C. Lujan Elementary School in Barrigada; some Mangilao residents are zoned to Agueda I. Johnston Middle School in Chalan-Pago-Ordot, while others are zoned to Luis P. Untalan Middle School in Barrigada. All of Mangilao is zoned to George Washington High School, in Mangilao. A Roman Catholic high school, Father Dueñas Memorial School, is in Mangilao. In addition, the Japanese School of Guam, which has day school and weekend supplementary school components, is in Mangilao. Francisco P. Pangelinan Manuel T. Sablan Jesus T. Pereira Jesus D. L. R. Santos Nicolas D. Francisco Nonito C. Blas Allan R. G. Ungacta Allan R. G. Ungacta Thomas J. F. Duenas Adacao - census designated place Asbeco - populated place Latte Heights - census designated place Villages of Guam