Citation
Daily Gazette

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Title:
Daily Gazette
Alternate Title:
The Daily Gazette
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U.S. Naval Base
Place of Publication:
Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
Publisher:
U.S. Naval Base
Publication Date:
Language:
English

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Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )

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Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
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Copyright. Daily Gazette. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.

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Preceded by:
Guantanamo Gazette
Succeeded by:
Guantanamo Gazette
Related Item:
Guantanamo Daily Gazette
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Guantanamo Bay Gazette
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Indian
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Sunday Supplement
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Gitmo Gazette

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Full Text







Energy Tip of the Day

ENERGY CONSERVATION IS
EVERYONE'S RESPONSIBILITY


Vacuum clean the condenser'
coils of refrigerators and freezers (in the back or at the bot-.
tom of the cabinets) every three
months or more often. Dust covered coils impair the efficiency of compressor operation and
increase energy usage.


ARE YOU DOING YOUR PART?






Digest'

MILLBRAE, Calif. (AP)--Authorities
California are looking for some110e who may be trying to poison people with mercury. An orange tainted wijh the poisonous liquid metal was
found in Millbrae, south of San
Francisco. About a mile away, someone turned in a jar of mayonaise
that may also have been contaminated with mercury.
LONDON (AP)--An official report is being published today in London on
whether Britain could have prevented the Falkland Islands conflict.
Critics have said Bzitain's Conservative government could have avoided the crisis with Argentina if
there had been more advance warning of the Argentine invasion. But "The Times" of London quotes knowledgable sources as saying the report levels
only muted criticism against Prime Minister Thatcher and her cabinet.
LOUISIANA (UPI)--The FBI says alt
autopsy shows a70-year-old retired
banker whose body was found in a Louisiana bayou Sunday died of a blow to the back of the nec]. The
banker, Aubrey Lahaye, was kidnapped 10 days earlier. The FBI says
the autopsy shows he died either
the day he was kidnapped or the
*y after and he was dead when he
s thrown into the bayou.


MEXICO (UPI)--Mexico City's attorney general says police detectives who used to work in the city kept at least four secret prisons for
use in an extortion racket. He says the detectives "practically kidnapped" people to get money from them. The Mexico City detective division has been disbanded.
LOS ANGELES (AP)--Living to do anything for eight decades is a good reason for celebration. And that's
what George Burns did last night in L.A.--along with 200 friends.
The 87-year-old comedian began performing as a singer in 1903 at age
seven.
NEW YORK (AP)--Willie Stargell was in the spotlight yesterday in New
York--not at home plate, but on stage at Carnegie Hall. His job
was to read the words of Rev. Martin Luther King Jr--to music written by composer Joesph Schwrnitner.
Stargell, who retired from the
Pittsburgh Pirates last fall, got a standing ovation from the capa0 ty crowd.

Srael, Lebanon talk;


Missile buildup occurs


LEBANON (UPI)--Israel and Lebanon reportedly held substantive talks yesterday on ending their 35-yearold state of war.
Following the seventh round of
troop withdrawal talks, Lebanon's
prime minister said the two nations
would likely produce a protocol agreement on diplomatic relations in the near future.
In other Mideast developments,
the Soviet Union, according to U.S.
intelligence sources, is placing �long-range anti-aircraft missiles in Syria--posing a threat to Israeli war plans conducting operations over Lebanon. The sources
said Syria has prepared sites for
the missiles in Damascus and a western city.


Navy enlisted advancements postponed


WASHINGTON (NES)--Navy enlisted advancements have been postponed due to a delay in the passage of the fiscal year 1983 Defense Appropriations Bill, which provides funding for promotions and other personnel programs.
The date of passage of the FY83 Defense Appropriations Bill and its level of funding for the Manpower and Personnel Navy--MPN--account is uncertain, making fund saving actions necessary.
NAVOP 129/82, distributed in late November by the Naval Military Personnel Command, states that enlist-


ed active duty advancements from the March 1982 E8/E9 selection board, the June 1982 E7 selection board, and the September 1982 E4/25/ E6 advancement exams will be postponed a maximum of six months.
Individuals who took September's E4/E5/E6 exam or were chosen by the March E8/E9 selection board and are in a selectee status as of Dec. 31 will be advanced June 16, 1983.
Those picked for advancement by the June E7 selection board who are still listed as selectees as of Dec. 31 will be advanced Aug. 16, 1983.


Seniority for those people advanced in June and December will be determined by comparing individual advancement dates of present paygrades.
The Navy will review the action delaying enlisted advancements, as well as an earlier action delaying officer promotions for November and December, once an appropriations bill is passed.
However, a spokesman for the Naval Military Personnel Command said, "speculations as to the nature of the possible adjustments is considered premature at this time."


GAZETTE


Guantanamo Bay, Cuba




Volume 38 Number 12 Tuesday, January 18, 1983


Social Security



Retirement age may be raised to66


WASHINGTON (UPI)--Sources in Washington say most members of the presidential Social Security Commission probably will recommend raising the retirement age.
The commission already has recommended ways to save $169 billion for the system by 1990--two-thirds of its expected cash shortage.
Raising the retirement age to 66, for people born after 1949, would raise the rest of the money. That plan is reported to be backed by seven to 10 people on the 15-member commission.
Also, aides to President Reagan say he's considering whether to apply the proposed six-month delay in Social Security cost-of-living benefit increases to other government pension and retirement programs. The aides say such a move would bring down the projected $200 billion budget deficit.
American business and labor leaders are urging President Reagan to take a tough stand when he meets today with Japanese Prime Minister Yasuhiro Nakasone. The leaders want Reagan to push for additional trade concessions from Japan. Japanese


Taxpayers should get


W-2 forms by Jan. 31

Navy Editor Service, Jan. 7, 1983
By Jan. 31, taxpayers should receive a W2 form (Wage and Tax Statement) from every employer they have worked for during the past year, the Internal Revenue Service said.
Even if the taxpayer had more than one employer or worked for a particular employer for only part of the year, he or she should be sent or given the form.
Taxpayers who have not received their W2 by Jan. 31 should contact their employer and request the form.
Those still without the form by Feb. 15 should notify the IRS.
If a taxpayer receives a W2 that contains an error, like the wrong amount of wages received, he or she should ask the employer to issue a new form.
The new form must have the box marked "correction" filled in.
If the employee's name, social
security number, or address are incorrect, copies B and C of the W2 should be corrected and the employer notified.
It is not required to obtain a new form in this case.
Military members in CTO should receive their W2s with the pay check on Jan. 28.
Any delays is military W2s
Although delays in military W2s are not expected if a delay does happen, it will be reported in the Gazette.


officials say Nakasone will try to avoid detailed talks on trade and defense.
Economists, meanwhile, predict
increased auto output and lower oil prices will spur the economy and improve industrial production soon. But for last month, the productivity figures were still discouraging. Factory use was at a record low 67.3 percent.
Many Third World nations are having trouble paying their debts to the rest of the world. That was the subject of a closed-door-meeting yesterday in Paris. Financial representatived from 10 industrial-


ized nations, including the U.S., talked about how the International Montetary Fund can ease the debt crisis. "The New York Times" says the 10 agreed to make an emergency fund available totaling $20 billion.
Finally, Soviet leader Yuri Andropov wants to improve the Soviet Union's economy and that means getting people to work when they should.
Moscow citizens report authorities have begun checking identification at theaters and stores during working hours. They believe officials are trying to establish absenteeism patterns before deciding on ways to get wor' ers back to their jobs.


Secretary-General backs U.S. nuclear treaty


NEW YORK (AP)--The UN Secretary General remains convinced the Reagan administration is sincere about working toward a nuclear arms reduction treaty with the Soviet Union.
Javier Perez de Cuellar says he saw some encouraging signs in talks last week with officials in Washington.
Also, the Defense Department is still trying to convince the news media the Reagan administration is not planning to fight and win a protracted nuclear war.
A spokesman describes new re-ports to that effect as "completely inaccurate." He says officials have denied the allegations since they first appeared last spring.
In Rome, a two-day meeting of


European bishops and members of the U.S. Bishops Conference opens today in the Vatican. Church souces say the European bishops will ask the American bishops to "talk peace with a strong stick" in drafting a proposal on nuclear weapons. The U.S. bishops have been working on the letter since last year.
In other nuclear power-related
news, future development of nuclear power plants might hinge on whether the Supreme Court overturns a California moratorium on new construction. Federal officials and a California utility argued yesterday that only Congress has such authority. The state wants assurance of a safe and economical nuclear waste disposal system.


Military faces stiffer drug-abuse sentencing


by Rob Chastain & Jan Garvin
A recent presidential executive order has changed the Manual for Courts Martial by providing stiffer prison sentences for drug abuse.
The order also gives commanders an increased deterrent by simplifying prosecution pio',edures.
The executive order permits all drug-related crimes by members of any of the services to be prosecuted under Article 134 of the Uniform Code of Military Justice, with the maximum penalty of 15 years.
Choosing to not report a buddy's abuse of drugs caused a technical sergeant (E6) in the Air Force to receive an Article 15, a suspended reduction to E5, and a fine of $1,OOO.
The NCO first violated AFR (Air Force Regulation) 30-2 for failing to report known incidents of drug abuse to the supervisor, unit commander, security police, or office of special investigations.
Secondly, he violated AFR 39-6,
which deals with NCO responsibility.
The specific charge was neglect to


counsel subordinates on matters ot individual conduct and not ensuring that appropriate action was taken for substandard conduct.
The regulations are not unique to the military, common law states that as a citizen, each individual is responsible for reporting "known" crimes or criminals.


Navy Uniform Board rep

WASHINOTON (NES)--Navy enlisted people now have : full-time enlisted representative on the Navy Uniform Board.
14aster Chief Aviation Ordnanceman David A. Dunn has been assigned as the first enlisted member of the board.
Sailors with comments of suggestions can write to hime via their command master chief at the following address:
AOCM(AW) David A. Dunn
Navv Uniform Board
COMNAVMILPERSCOM (NMC04)
Washington, D. C. 20370









Eucatian


THE COLLEGE LEVEL EXAMINATION PROgram (CLEP) was developed to measure the academic achievement of individuals outside the mainstream of College Education. The General Examinations measure college level achievements in five basic areas of the liberal arts: English Composition, Humanities, Mathematics, Natural Sciences, and Social Science/ History. Each of the five tests is a 90-minute multiple choice objective test. The tests are administered every Thursday in the Navy Campus classroom Bldg. AV-34. To be scheduled for the CLEP tests call Mrs. Valek at 4769.














Saturday, Jan.29, 1983

9 a.m.- 12 noon

Children's toys Paperbook books Children's/Adult's clothing & shoes

Special Kiddie Tree House Shopping (Prices lI� to 25�)

All proceeds will go to purchasing supplies for the Nursery School.

Shape N ote


A SLIDE PRESENTATION AND ADOPTION information meeting will be held at. the base chapel on Tuesday, Jan. 18, at 7:30 p.m. The International Mission of Hope in Calcutta, India, specializes in providing homes in the United States for abandoned and orphaned Indian children of any age. The thirty minute presentation shows scenes of Calcutta, the mission, and some of their children before and after placement. An information sharing time following the program will offer advice in both foreign and American adoption. There are hundreds of thousands of infants and older children available for adoption worldwide. Anyone with experience or information on these subjects is invited to come and share with others.




GAZETTE




Captain Maurice D. Fitzgerald,

Commander, U.S. Naval Base
Lt. Cmdr. Keith Maynard ........
........... Public Affairs Officer
"JOC Lew Reed.....................
.. Public Affairs Staff Supervisor JOl Ron Rust...... Managing Editor J03 Lee Holloway ..... News Editor J03 Michael Page ... Sports Editor Ms. Susan Junkins ................
............Production Assistant
The Daily Gazette is published according t" the rules and regulations for ship and station newspapers as outlined in NAVEXOS P-35 and under the direction of the Naval ae Public Affairs Officer. Printed five times weekly at government expense on government equipment at the Navy Publications and Printing Service Branch Office, the opinions or statements in news items that appear herein are not to be construed as official or as reflecting the views of CONNAVEASE or the Department of the Navy.


The Daily Gazette


community






bulletin board

Community announcements may be sent to the Gazette office through Guard Mail Stop #53 or hand carried
to-the Public Affairs Office in the COMNAVBASE Admin
Building. Deadline for publication is 9 a.m. the previous working day. Bonafide emergency announcements will be accepted any time. Announcements will be published at least once a week at the discretion of the Public Affairs Staff. Activities that discriminate on the basis of race, creed, sex and color or national origin will not be accepted.


W. T. SAMPSON HIGH SCHOOL ADVISORY Committee: The next meeting of the W. T. Sampson High School Advisory Committee will be held on Wednesday, Jan. 19, at 7 p.m. in Room 8 of the High School. Special guest speaker will be Ms. Mary Ann Wilmer from the Washington, DC Headquarters of the Dependent Schools, Evaluation Branch. Ms. Wilmer will explain the DODDS testing program. Also in attendance will be Commander Douglas, Base Schools Officer, Ms. Gladys Haynie, Education Program Administrator for the Island Schools, and Mr. Steve Motta, Chief of the Education Division, Washington, DC Headquarters of the Dependent Schools. All parents are urged to attend.

NAVY ISSUE BEEF STEAKS: THE Commissary will make available during December and January frozen
7 oz. steaks from the Navy Supply Department. The customers' cost per pound is reduced as follows:
Navy Frozen Beef Strip Loin
From: $5.34 Now: $2.47
Navy Frozen Beef Sirloin
From: $4.11 Now: $1.90
Navy Frozen Beef Ribeye
From: $5.10 Now: 2.37
The Commissary will merchandise 2-4. steaks per package. Also, customers may buy an entire 50 lb. case of these pre-cut 7 oz. frozen steaks in December and January; notify MSC Dolar or MS2 Baca at 4911 or call Commissary Stock Control at 443E. These Navy Supply issue steaks have been frozen for an extended time, but food inspection personnel have extended the shelf life through January 1983. If you have need of steaks for the next few weeks, this may be a good deal for you.


ALL LOCAL COMMANDS, TENANT COMMi'DS and local community organizations and clubs are invited to send a representative to the Hospital Health Care Consumer Council meeting which will be held in the hospital conference room at 2 p.m. on Jan. 19. These council meetings are held quarterly and provide a needed forum which can provide information and an exchange of ideas. The overall goal of the council is to develop a greater understanding and responsiveness through timely and open communication.


E-7 NAVYWIDE ADVANCEMENT EXAMINATION. The E-7 Navywide advancement exami-* nation will be administered Jan. 20 at the Windjammer Club. Participants should report by 7:30 a.m. Work sheets will be available for signature at the exam site on the morning of the examination. Examinees must be in the uniform of the day or clean working uniform and have ID cards in their possession.


ATTENTION BABIES: EXPERIENCING UNEXpected problems with breastfeeding? Want to meet other breast-fed babies and compare notes? Come to the next meeting of the Breastfeeding Support Group, where you can hear some interesting tips and share the benefits of your experience. Come to TK13 on Thursday, Jan. 20th, at 7:30 p.m., or call Jackie at 2434. P.S. Bring your moms, too.

THERE WILL BE A POWER OUTAGE FROM 10 p.m. on Tuesday, Jan. 18, until
7 a.m. on Wednesday, Jan. 19. Areas affected are as follows: All Leeward Point
Crane Hill
It is requested that Leeward Point residents turn off all air conditioning and other electrical appliances to minimize loading on the Leeward Point standby Generator.

INTER-COMMAND RIFLE MATCH: FOR those active Naval & Marine Corps personnel there will be an intercommand rifle match held at the GTMO rifle range on Saturday, Feb. 19, at 7 a.m. Teams must consist of four people with (1) as team captain. Team rosters must be submitted to P. 0. Henry at the pistol range (Guard Mail Stop #6) no later than Monday, Feb. 15. For more information contact P. 0. Henry at 4741/4679/2161 DWH.

THE DIRECTOR NAVAL BASE CIVILIAN Personnel Office will conduct a briefing for all CONUS recruited U. S. citizen employees at 3:45 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 19, on the COMO patio. Attendance at the briefing is mandatory for all CONUS hired civilian employees. Military managers and supervisors of CONUS hired employees are encouraged to attend. Attendance from 3:45-4:30 p.m. will be on regular duty time and attendance after 4:30 p.m. will be on a voluntary basis. Significant and important changes in Department of Navy regulation for overseas employees will be the major topic for discussion. For further information contact G. Hagin or J. Wofford at NBCPO extension 4822 or 4271.

TRAVELERS RECEIVING EXCESS TRAVEL advances notifications are reminded they have 20 days from date of notice to repay the excess amount in full. In accordance with current directives, travelers not responding to such notice will be subject to a one time pay checkage on the subsequent payday from repayment deadline. In the case of civilian travelers a request for one time pay checkage will be submitted to the Fleet Accounting and Disbursing Center, Atlantic, (FAADCLANT). Order writing activities and travelers are requested to reduce the administrative burdon of overadvance travel collections.


THE ANNUAL TIME AND TALENT SCHOLARship Auction is coming up on Feb. 19. It's not too early to call in your donations! We're looking for anything from handicrafts, to boat tides, to epicurean feasts! All proceeds will help our deserving

students further their education. Call Debbi Pomfret at 2601 or Mary Beth Bennet at 4239. Sponsored by GBOWC.


Tuesday, January 18, 1983

Club Activities

POST 46 AND SNCO CLUB WILL BE closed on the 19th and 20th of January for inventory. Both clubs will reopen to the public at 11 a.m. on Jan. 21.






THERE WILL BE AN EXCLUSIVE CPO Fraternity Luncheon at the CPO Club on Wednesday, Jan. 19, from 11:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. Followed by a General Assembly Meeting. The CPO Advisory Board Meeting scheduled for Jan. 7 will be held after the General Assembly Meeting.


DOES NOT HAVE TO BE ABUSED: MANY people believe the myth that alcohol must be abused to become a problem. So how does a person know when alcohol becomes a problem? It is a known fact that self awareness is the best tool a person has. Some questions to ask yourself. Has my drinking pattern changed in the past few months? Has alcohol caused any personal or on the job problems? Has anyone said anthing about your drinking habits? Only you can answer the questions. Just remember it is better to ask the questions to yourself first, before you are forced to answer to someone else. For any help please contact your (CAAC). 4381 Antyime.


Phone bills due 21st


TELEPHONE BILLS FOR JANUARY WILL BE late due to the holidays. The final date for payment of the January bills has been extended to close of business day, Friday, Jan. 21st.




blue Caribe


Tuesday, Jan. 18
"GERMAN NIGHT"
Sauerbraten
German Potato Salad
Spiced Sauerkraut
Salad Bar
Rolls with Butter Coffee or Ice Tea
$6.50

Thursday, Jan. 20
"BBQ NIGHT"
BBQ Chicken BBQ Beefribs
Baked or French Fries
Sauteed Greens
Salad Bar
Rolls with Butter Coffee or Ice Tea
$6.50

Friday, Jan. 21
"PEPPER STEAK"
Pepper Steak
Steak Fries
Salad Bar
Rolls with Butter Coffee or Ice Tea
$5.95


Special Announcements,







Tuesday, January 18, 1983


Growing, shrimp, fish from


- Y1250 geo-thermal water

CORSICANA, Tex. (UPI)--Researchers The U.S. Department of Energy is plan to use the heat from geo-ther- backing the project, which is exmal water to grow shrimp, tropical pected to cost around $400,000 fish, catfish and plants, and to for construction alone. irrigate farmland--and maybe even
warm houses. W ar in outer space The scheme would use geo-thermal
water, often too salty for direct NEW 'ORK (UPI)--A Syracuse Univeruse, to heat fresh water, which in sity expert says the Soviet Union turn would be "cascaded," first to will use a secret U.S. Defense Defishponds, then greenhouses and partment blueprint for nuclear war finally to irrigation projects. to justify an acceleration of the The system also could be used to arms race.
heat buildings in areas where the Soviet Affairs Specialist John only geo-thermal water available is Hodgson says the Soviets will view too salty for pipes. the document as a confirmation of The Navarro College Geo-Thermal their fears concerning the United Agriculture Research Project, sche- States. duled to start this spring, using The 136-page Pentagon blueprint 125-degree water from the school's for rearming America urges the U.S geo-thermal well, is expected to to prepare for winning an extended W oduce about 2,400 pounds of nuclear war against Moscow.
imp and an undetermined amount It says preparations should also Catfish. They will probably be be made to wage a war from outer eaten by the 2,300 students at the space and it refers to the U.S. deschool. veloping space-based weapons.

'He doesn't even look like a spy'


by Dave Sheehan
United Press International
It takes a certain kind of person to be a spy and Vladimir Chernov says he isn't the type.
Chernov, a Soviet translator,
left for Moscow yesterday after being expelled from Britain for spying.
But he claims he could not have been a Soviet agent because he is the wrong "size and shape" for a spy.
The 31-year-old translator with the International Wheat Council flew out of London's Heathrow Airport yesterday morning with his wife, Valentina and their 7-yearold son, Anton.
Before leaving, the pudgy, moonfaced Chernov spoke to reporters and photographers at the airport. He said, "Take a good look at me.


I'm not really the size or the shape for a spy."
On Wednesday, the British Foreign Office gave Chernov a week to leave the country for conducting activities it termed "Incompatible with his status." That is a diplomatic euphemism for spying.
Chernov speculated that British authorities thought he was a spy because he can speak "fairly good English."
But he cautioned, "This sort of Action against civilians is dangerous and could lead to all sorts of implications." He added, "Expelling civilians is not a good thing to do."
Chernov's wife dismissed the allegations as "Ridiculous." She said, "He doesn't even look like a spy. It's like taking part in a James Bond film but all so silly."


ho knows which youngsters will go bad?
# A six-year government-backed study about juvenile delinquency has been of juvenile delinquency and adult based on the premise that it leads crime concluded it is generally im- to adult crime." possible to predict which youngsters However, he said the study found will grow up to be criminals, that many adults who became criminAnd, it found, imposing sanctions als had no police records as youths, on juvenile delinquents and the in- and many juveniles with five or more tervention of social workers and police contacts became law-abiding social programs, is frequently in- citizens. effective in deterring misbehaving Shannon said although studies have teenagers. shown some relationship between adThe study tracked the criminal ult criminals and juvenile delinqucareers of more than 6,000 people in ency, it is insufficient "to permit Racine, Wisconsin. It was funded prediction from juvenile misbehavior with grants from the Justice Depart- of who will become adult criminals." ment, the Fleischman Foundation and
the University of Iowa. 19th flight schedule
The study did say teenagers who
drive cars or hold jobs are more Here is the schedule for the C9 likely to get into trouble with the flight this Wednesday, January 19, law. 1983.
Study Director Lyle Shannon, head Depart Norfolk 8 a.m. of the Iowa Urban Community Research Arrive GTMO 11:30 a.m. Center, said, "Much of the concern Depart GTMO 12:15 p.m.
Arrive Norfolk 3:45 p.m.


Civilian Job Openings
Applications should be submitted to the Naval Base Civilian Personnel Office by the closing date indicated. Additional information concerning , e vacancies may be obtained at the Naval Base Civilian Personnel Office
*y reviewing Vacancy Announcements posted on official bulletin boards.


ANNOUNCEMENTS

60-83-A 56-83-B 45-83-A


POSITION AND GRADE


CLOSING DATE


Warehouse Worker, LWG-6907-5 24 January 1983 Supply Clerk, GS/LGS-2005-04/5 2h January 1983 Heavy Mobi Equip Mechanic 20 January 1983 WG/LWG-5803-08/ll


COMMAND

NAS Supply DOD School PWD


The following positions are permanent registers;


Clerk Typist, GS/LGS-322-03 (Kelly Girl) Firefighter (Structural), Ps-o8l-03
Telephone Operator, GS/LGS
-382-02/3


OPEN OPEN OPEN


All Commands Fire Dept PWD Utili.


APPLICATIONS WILL BE ACCEPTED FOR THE FOLLOWING PERMANENT REGISTERS:


CLUB HOST, PS-085-02 INT Clerk-Typist, GS/LGS-322-03 Waiter/Waitress, NA/LWG-7420-03 INT Bartender, NA/LWG-7405-03 INT Cook, NA/LWG-7404-05 INT Food Service Worker, NA/LWG-7408-02


CLUBS
All Commands
CLUBS CLUBS CLUBS INT CLUBS


Scout Troop 435 holds Court of Honor


--On Wed., Dec. 29th, Boy Scout Troop 435, sponsored by the Fleet Reserve Association, held its last Court of Honor for 1982.
The Court of Honor is held every two to three months--afid at this time, the boys are awarded the merit badges, advancement in ranks and skill awards that they have earned in the past months.

The following awards were presented to the Boy Scouts at this Court of Honor: George Alexander, Scout; James Allen, Second Class; John Anderson, Second Class, Camping Skill Award; Shannon Burgess, Second Class; Robert Campbell, Scout; Michael Catlett, Tenderfoot, Second Class Hiking Skill Award; Johnnie Clark, Second Class; Ryan Edmonds, Tenderfoot; Robert Edwards, Tenderfoot; Ronald Griggs, Scout; Harvey Hoopes III, Life; Chtis Jones, First Aid Merit Badge, First Class, plus Camping, Cooking and Communication Skill Awards; Ryan King, Tenderfoot; Chris Lynge, First Class, First Aid Merit Badge; Michael Lynge, Second Class; David Navadel, Second Class; Steven Navadel, First Class, First Aid Merit Badge; Michael Pyska, Nature, Geology, Genealogy, Law Merit Badges; Josh Stammreich, Scout; Erik Suess, Tenderfoot, Jeff Unrau, Camping Skill Award.
The Marines presented certificates of appreciation to Red Scon-


iers and Harold Suess for their participation at the Boy Scout Summer Camp last August.
A boy must earn the badges in rank in the following order: Boy Scout, Tenderfoot, Seoond Class, First Class, Star, Life and Eagle. The trail to Eagle is long and hard, but the rewards are many.
There are over 100 merit badges that can be earned by the Boy Scouts. And merit badges are for two reasons: first, to encourage the Scout to increase his skills in things he likes to do; and second, to challenge him to try out new activities that may result in new interests or hobbies. These may even start him on his lifework.
Some of the merit badges offered are: American Business, American Heritage, Architecture, Atomic Energy, Aviation, Communications, Computers, Dentistry, Engineering, Emergency Preparddness, First Aid, Handicapped Awareness, Indian Lore, Metals Engineering, Surveying, Oceanography, Salesmanship, Scholarship, Space Exploration, Vetinary Science and the list goes on and on.
Do you have a special field? t you willing to work with the Boy Scouts? Do you have previous Boy Scouting experience?
If you dan answer yes to any of
these questions, then the Boy S ut4 of Troop 435 can use your help. Call 2127 after working hours for further information.


Where do Alaskans learn about ice?


by Steve Katz
Associated Press
Where do Alaskans go when they want to know about ice?
Where else, but Iowa--to Iowa City and the University-of Iowa's "ice room."
At least that's where the develpers of a port at Nome, Alaska turned when they wanted to understand ice floes.
The ice room. It's a $250,000
facility operated by the University of Iowa's Institute of Hydraulic Research.
Inside the giant freezer, where the temperature is kept at 20 degrees fahrenheit, ice is made in varying thicknesses in a hugh tank.
The tank has a sloped bottom to stimulate various ocean depths. And using models, engineers can test the effect of the ice on different kinds of equipment.
The ice-Lesting field is a relatively new one. And the tank is one of only a handful of such '' facilities in the world.
For the $14 million Nome Port
Project, planners wanted to determine the likelihood of ice overriding a proposed causeway leading to the port.
Ice room engineers established that it ahight happen once a year, even if ice-breaking equipment is used.
The port planners were hoping overrides would occur less often than that. But on the positive side, ice room experiments established that the causeway wouldn't be damaged by the ice, just blocked. Be
Because ice room tests are
conducted in miniature, and under


controlled conditions, even some of the university's "ice men" question their accuracy.

Few ice room experiments have been done in the field. And, given the lack of information on how arctic ice actually behaves, it's hard to tell if the simulated results are correct.


And they argue that, given the expense and difficulty of on-site testing, the ice room may be as close to the real thing as engineers will ever get, until the real thing is built.


'Salt 'n peppers' out

by Lew Reed
April 1 is the day that many people play April Fools' Day Jokes on one another, traditionally.
This year, 1983, another tradition. returns.
April 1, 1983, the summer blue uniform, more popularly known as ":alt and pepper" will be discontinued.
The uni'oims that will be authorized afteL the demise of the "Salt and pepper" are ',ummer white, dress blues, khakis (for chiefs and officers), and working uniforms as authorized by local commands.
This change applies only in part to females.
The deletion of the "Salt and pepper" uniform and several other minor modifications to uniform wear will be addressed in a forthcoming Note from NMPC.
The details will be published as soon as they are available.


46-83 18-83 38-83


NAF-21-82 17-83 NAF31-82 NAF-25-82 NAF-47-82 NAF-42-82


The DailyGazette


Page 3








Tuesday, January 18, 1983


The Daily Gazette


The N.Y. Jets remember 1969 and Namath


by John Kreiser Associated Press
Most of the football world
laughed when New York quarterback
Joe Namath "guaranteed" that his Jets would beat the Baltimore Colts in Super Bowl III. But late in the afternoon of January 12th, 1969, Namath and the Jets had the last laugh.
The A.F.L.'s representatives in the first two Super Bowls had been outclassed by the Green Bay Packers. And the result was expected to be the same in Super Bowl III, even though the Baltimore Colts, not the Packers, were the N.F.L. representatives in Miami's Orange Bowl.

Football
(AP)--The number-three man on the N.F.L.'s all-time scoring list says he may have kicked his last extra point. Jan Stenerud of the Green Bay Packers told a Green Bay radio station that yesterday's N.F.C. second-round playoff game probably was his last. Stenerud has a total 1,408 career points, trailing only George Blanda and Jim Turner.

GBYAA trophies?

By S. W. Daignault
GBYAA Soccer season ended in
October, but still the trophies are not here, -- why not?
The trophies as well as all the uniforms and gear for soccer were ordered well in advance this year; perhaps earlier than ever before.
Because the Norfolk supplier did not carry all of the trophies shown in the catalog, however, Special Services recommended that an order be placed with a general description of the trophy desired. This left it up to the supplier's discretion to send what he had on hand that closely matched our description.

The trophies received were small, and would have been OK as participation trophies, but not as first place trophies. Hence, new trohies of a specific design were ordered.
The Norfolk supplier did not have them on hand and had to go to the manufacturer to get them. As soon as updated status and expected delivery date are determined, further information will be released.


Lost
Bright orange athletic jacket with white cotton lining and misc. travel patches attached including York Youth Football League and Chincoteague Island. Please call Bob, 4203 DWH or 2789 AWH.

A pair of test glasses, gold frame, between Tierra K and Ferry Landing on Dec. 23. Reward is offered.


Call 4308 DWH or
for R. Thomas.

Services

I am looking for a housesitter or wife for a visit from Tennessee Colombia, S. A. Would be willing


4635 AWH and ask


someone who needs would sponsor my in March. I am my wife from We have no children. to compensate for


any inconvenience. Contact P01 Newport, Comptroller Dept., at 4411 DWH.

Babysitting in my home any age, any time. Located at Evans Point next to the Post Office. Call 2897
AT.


For Sale

Harris desk, $100; five-drawer dresser, $40. Call 3680.

'73 Ford Maverick, new timing chain, new distributor, new carb. Transmission rebuilt 18 months ago. Two new tires on front. Not a GTMO special. Call 6294 DWH and ask for CM2 Carf or 3451 AWH.


Safety Slogan


The New York Jets were given
two chances of beating the powerful Colts, none, and less than that.
But on the Thursday before th game, Jets' quarterback Joe Namath told the world he would guarantee a New York win, and three days later, he made his critics eat their words.
"Broadway Joe" used his short
passing game the way a surgeon uses a scalpel, leading the Jets downfield to set up Matt Snell's four-yard T.D. sweep in the second quarter for a 7-0 halftime edge.
Namath's precision passing and Snell's power running kept the shocked Colts at bay through most of the second half, leading to three field goals by Jim Turner and a stunning 16-0 lead.
Even the presence of Johnny Unitas didn't make a difference. Unitas came off the bench to rally the Colts briefly. But Jerry Hill's late scoring plunge served only to avert the shutout.
Namath was named the outstanding player in the 16-7 win after hitting on 17 of his 28 passes for 206 yards. But the big winnei was the A.F.L. The Jets' victory brought the new league parity with the more established N.F.L.


College Basketball
(AP)--In college basketball, sixthranked Kentucky got 23 points from Melvin Turpin last night and battled back from a six-point halftime deficit to defeat Florida 70-63 in Lexington. After trailing 37-31 at intermission, the Wildcats closed the gap and went ahead to stay with about six fainutes to play when a basket by Turpin made it 57-56. The unranked Gators were led by Charles Griffin with 23 points. Kentucky upped its record to 12-3, while Florida fell to 9-7. In other college basketball games, Numbertwo Virginia breezed by Georgia Tech 66-52; Number-14 Syracuse ripped Boston College 102-85; and number-13 Houston rocked Texas Tech 98-73.

NHL
(AP)--The Boston Bruins edged tha Minnesota North Stars 4-3 yesterday when Tom Fergus scored with 14 seconds left to play. The victory was the Bruins' fifth straight, and also extended Boston's unbeaten string to seven games and its home undefeated streak to 15. In the N.H.L.'s only other contest, Toronto and St. Louis skated to a 4-4 tie.


MEMBERS OF THE MARINE BARRACKS/GROUND DEFENSE FORCE DEMONSTRATE THEIR pull-up prowess in a recent ceremony conducted by Col. G.D. Navadel. These Marines scored a perfect 300 on the physical fitness test by doing 20 pull-ups, 80 sit-ups in two minutes and comleting!a threemile run in under 18 minutes. (Official U.S. Navy photo.)




classifieds

Classified advertisements may be sent to the Gazette by Guard Jail or hand carried to the Public Affairs Office.
Hours are 7:30 a.m., to 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday (excluding holidays). Deadline for publication is noon
the previous working day.


Peavey T-40 Bass stereo/mono capabilities, $375; Peavey 400 series Bass head, $350; Bass cabinet w/two 15" Electro-voice Force series speakers, $350. Call Chris at 2362 DWH or 3385 AWH. Must sell by Jan. 17.
'58 black Chevy Biscayne, six cylinder, 250, with new trans, mags, runs good but body needs some work. Call 3243 AWH and ask for John.

Two twin size beds, good condition, head board, foot board, springs, one with mattress, $45 and one without mattress, $30. Call 3344 after 5 p.m.

'63 Ford Galaxie for sale, has no reverse - AT, PS, PB. Engine is fine. Price negotiable. Call R. Thomas at 4308 DWH or 4635 AWH.

Memphis (Les Paul Copy) electric guitar, excellent condition, case included. Serious inquiries only PLEASE. Call 3800 AT. One box containing various photo dark room and developing equipment. Call 4632 AWH or 4366 DWH.


Men's 10-speed Columbia bicycle, brand new, never ridden, $100. Call 2879 AT.


You always have time to drive safely.


'75 boat, motor and trailer, 50 hp Johnson, CB, gas tank, two oars, two anchors, life vests and cushions, skis and ski rope, flares, $2250. Call 2395 AWH.
One 9x12 gold shag rug, $40; one Whirlpool 21,000 BTU a/c, $275; '69 Pontiac Catalina, good shape, dependable transportation, good looks, $650; baby crib, like new, $25. Call 3660 AWH.


Wanted
Engine or parts of an engine for Yamaha 200 RD or 250. Contact P. 0. Haynes at 4679/4930 DWH.


Page 4

NBA
(AP)--The Atlanta Hawks tipped the New Jersey Nets 102-96 last night in an N.B.A. game in East Rutherford, New Jersey. Eddie Johnson led the Hawks with 28 points, including 12 in the fourth quarter. Rory Sparrow also came on strong in the final period, hitting a jumper with 51 seconds left, and scoring the game's final five points on free throws. New Jersey was led by Albert King with 21 points. Otis Birdsong added 20. Elsewhere in the N.B.A., the New York Knicks outpaced Chicago 119109.

Golf Tournament
A two-man/women best ball tournament was held on Sunday, January 16. Dick Randall and Larry Morgan barely beat out Lynn and Dee Sutcliff's 59 for first place with a net 58. Third place went to Ken Rowe and John Knight with a net 61. - _

The monthly meeting of the
Yatera Seca Golf Association will be held on Thurdday, January 20 at 7:30 p.m. in the golf club house. Attendance by all members is urgently required in order that we may plan for future events and for construction of new facilities at the club house.

Reef Raiders
FOR XEEF RAIDERS MEMBERS ONLY! There will be a group dive and picnic at Windward Hidden Beach on Sunday, January 30, beginning at 11:00 a.m. Participants should bring a pot luck dish and drinks will be provided. Get your Super Bowl Sunday started right by joining your other club members for au exciting afternoon of diving and socializing. Call Sherry at 4172 DWH or 2545 AWH for more details. REEF RAIDERS MEMBERS! Have Island fever and need to have a change of scenery? Don't want to brave the cold climate of the States? Why not try a dive trip to Jamaica? There's room on the February 4 flight to Kingston for eight (8) divers and unlimited space for nondivers with a return to Guantanamo Bay on February 8. A $10 deposit is required to reserve a place and you must sign up by January 24. Call Sherry at 4172 DWH, or 2545 AWH for more details. ATTENTION SNORKLERS AND DIVERS: The Reef Raiders is attempting to inventory all Reef Raider gear and equipment. If you have any items which belong to the Reef Raiders Dive Club, please deliver them to the Dive Shack as soon as possible or call 2955 AWE for courtesy pick-up. Your cooperation is appreciated.
Guantanamo Bay Reef Raiders is
compiling a list of all Divemastersj Instructors aboard the base for use by its members and potential members. If you are interested in being placed on this club list, please contact Pat Foresman at 3349 AWH, or leave word at the Dive Shack at 4762 DWH.

Babysitter to watch one five year old, two three year olds and one eight week old on Friday, Jan. 21, from 12:30-2 p.m. Call Mary Koontz at 2896 AT.
Looking to buy a snare durm w/with-0 out stand. Contact P. 0. Haynes at 4679/4930 DWH.

Mustang in good running condition and good body. All inquiries will be considered. Call 3243 AWE, ask for John.


DAILY ENERGY USAGE


Water
Use: 1,209,000 Gallons
$7,588
Target: 1,000,000 Gallons
$6,276


Total
Use: $31,739 Target: $29,470


Electricity
Use:
240,000 KWH
$24,151
Target: 230,690 KWH
$23, 194




[ater Condition
Charge III




Full Text

PAGE 1

Energy Tip of the Day ENERGY CONSERVATION IS EVERYONE' S RESPONSIBILITY Vacuum clean the condenser coils of refrigerators and freezers (in the back or at the bottom of the cabinets) every three months or more often. Dust covered coils impair the efficiency of compressor operation and increase energy usage. ARE YOU DOING YOUR PART? MILLBRAE, Calif. (AP)--Authorities .California are looking for some.e who may be trying to poison people with mercury. An orange tainted wih the poisonous liquid metal was found in Millbrae, south of San Francisco. About a mile away, someone turned in a jar of mayonaise that may also have been contaminated with mercury. LONDON (AP)--An official report is being published today in London on whether Britain could have prevented the Falkland Islands conflict. Critics have said Britain's Conservative government could have avoided the crisis with Argentina if there had been more advance warning of the Argentine invasion. But "The Times" of London quotes knowledgable sources as saying the report levels only muted criticism against Prime Minister Thatcher and her cabinet. LOUISIANA (UPI)--The FBI says an autopsy shows a 70-year-old retired banker whose body was found in a Louisiana bayou Sunday died of a blow to the back of the neck. The banker, Aubrey Lahaye, was kidnapped 10 days earlier. The FBI says the autopsy shows he died either the day he was kidnapped or the 'y after and he was dead when he s thrown into the bayou. MEXICO (UPI)--Mexico City's attorney general says police detectives who used to work in the city kept at least four secret prisons for use in an extortion racket. He says the detectives "practicall: kidnapped" people to get money from them. The Mexico City detective division has been disbanded. LOS ANGELES (AP)--Living to do anything for eight decades is a good reason for celebration. And that's what George Burns did last night in L.A.--along with 200 friends. The 87-year-old comedian began performing as a singer in 1903 at age seven. NEW YORK (AP)--Willie Stargell was in the spotlight yesterday in New York--not at home plate, but on stage at Carnegie Hall. His job was to read the words of Rev. Martin Luther King Jr--to music written by composer Joesph Schwnutner. Stargell, who retired from the Pittsburgh Pirates last fall, got a standing ovation from the capaity crowd. rael, Lebanon talk; Missile buildup occurs LEBANON (UPI)--Israel and Lebanon reportedly held substantive talks yesterday on ending their 35-yearold state of war. Following the seventh round of troop withdrawal talks, Lebanon's prime minister said the two nations would likely produce a protocol agreement on diplomatic relations in the near future. In other Mideast developments, the Soviet Union, according to U.S. intelligence sources, is placing long-range anti-aircraft missiles in Syria--posing a threat to Israeli war plans conducting operations over Lebanon. The sources said Syria has prepared sites for the missiles in Damascus and a western city. Navy enlisted advancements postponed WASHINGTON (NES)--Navy enlisted advancements have been postponed due to a delay in the passage of the fiscal year 1983 Defense Appropriations Bill, which provides funding for promotions and other personnel programs. The date of passage of the FY83 Defense Appropriations Bill and its level of funding for the Manpower and Personnel Navy--MPN--account is uncertain, making fund saving actions necessary. NAVOP 129/82, distributed in late November by the Naval Military Personnel Command, states that enlisted active duty advancements from the March 1982 E8/E9 selection board, the June 1982 E7 selection board, and the September 1982 E4/E5/ E6 advancement exams will be postponed a maximum of six months. Individuals who took September's E4/E5/E6 exam or were chosen by the March E8/E9 selection board and are in a selectee status as of Dec. 31 will be advanced June 16, 1983. Those picked for advancement by the June E7 selection board who are still listed as selectees as of Dec. 31 will be advanced Aug. 16, 1983. Seniority for those people advanced in June and December will be determined by comparing individual advancement dates of present paygrades. The Navy will review the action delaying enlisted advancements, as well as an earlier action delaying officer promotions for November and December, once an appropriations bill is passed. However, a spokesman for the Naval Military Personnel Command said, "speculations as to the nature of the possible adjustments is considered premature at this time." GAZETTE Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Volume 38 Number 12 Tuesday, January 18, 1983 Social Security Retirement age may be raised to66 WASHINGTON (UPI)--Sources in Washington say most members of the presidential Social Security Commission probably will recommend raising the retirement age. The commission already has recommended ways to save $169 billion for the system by 1990--two-thirds of its expected cash shortage. Raising the retirement age to 66, for people born after 1949, would raise the rest of the money. That plan is reported to be backed by seven to 10 people on the 15-member commission. Also, aides to President Reagan say he's considering whether to apply the proposed six-month delay in Social Security cost-of-living benefit increases to other government pension and retirement programs. The aides say such a move would bring down the projected $200 billion budget deficit. American business and labor leaders are urging President Reagan to take a tough stand when he meets today with Japanese Prime Minister Yasuhiro Nakasone. The leaders want Reagan to push for additional trade concessions from Japan. Japanese Taxpayers should get W-2 forms by Jan.31 Navy Editor Service, Jan. 7, 1983 By Jan. 31, taxpayers should receive a W2 form (Wage and Tax Statement) from every employer they have worked for during the past year, the Internal Revenue Service said. Even if the taxpayer had more than one employer or worked for a particular employer for only part of the year, he or she should be sent or given the form. Taxpayers who have not received their W2 by Jan. 31 should contact their employer and request the form. Those still without the form by Feb. 15 should notify the IRS. If a taxpayer receives a W2 that contains an error, like the wrong amount of wages received, he or she should ask the employer to issue a new form. The new form must have the box marked "correction" filled in. If the employee's name, social security number, or address are incorrect, copies B and C of the W2 should be corrected and the employer notified. It is not required to obtain a new form in this case. Military members in CrO should receive their W2s with the pay check on Jan. 28. Any delays is military W2s Although delays in military WIs are not expected if a delay does happen, it will be reported in the Gazette. officials say Nakasone will try to avoid detailed talks on trade and defense. Economists, meanwhile, predict increased auto output and lower oil prices will spur the economy and improve industrial production soon. But for last month, the productivity figures were still discouraging. Factory use was at a record low 67.3 percent. Many Third World nations are having trouble paying their debts to the rest of the world. That was the subject of a closed-door meeting yesterday in Paris. Financial representatived from 10 industrialized nations, including the U.S., talked about how the International Montetary Fuad can ease the debt crisis. "The New York Times" says the 10 agreed to make an emergency fund available totaling $20 billion. Finally, Soviet leader Yuri Andropov wants to improve the Soviet Union's economy and that means getting people to work when they should. Moscow citizens report authorities have begun checking identification at theaters and stores during working hours. They believe officials are trying to establish absenteeism patterns before deciding on ways to get wor ers back to their jobs. Secretary-General backs U.S. nuclear treaty NEW YORK (AP)--The UN Secretary General remains convinced the Reagan administration is sincere about working toward a nuclear arms reduction treaty with the Soviet Union. Javier Perez de Cuellar says he saw some encouraging signs in talks last week with officials in Washington. Also, the Defense Department is still trying to convince the news media the Reagan administration is not planning to fight and win a protracted nuclear war. A spokesman describes new re-ports to that effect as "completely inaccurate." He says officials have denied the allegations since they first appeared last spring. In Rome, a two-day meeting of European bishops and members of the U.S. Bishops Conference opens today in the Vatican. Church souces say the European bishops will ask the American bishops to "talk peace with a strong stick" in drafting a proposal on nuclear weapons. The U.S. bishops have been working on the letter since last year. In other nuclear power-related news, future development of nuclear power plants might hinge on whether the Supreme Court overturns a California moratorium on new construction. Federal officials and a California utility argued yesterday that only Congress has such authority. The state wants assurance of a safe and economical nuclear waste disposal system. Military faces stiffer drug-abuse sentencing by Rob Chastain & Jan Garvin A recent presidential executive order has changed the Manual for Courts Martial by providing stiffer prison sentences for drug abuse. The order also gives commanders an increased deterrent by simplifying prosecution pro-edures. The executive order permits all drug-related crimes by members of any of the services to be prosecuted under Article 134 of the Uniform Code of Military Justice, with the maximum penalty of 15 years. Choosing to not report a buddy's abuse of drugs caused a technical sergeant (E6) in the Air Force to receive an Article 15, a suspended reduction to ES, and a fine of $1,000. The NCO first violated AFR (Air Force Regulation) 30-2 for failing to report known incidents of drug abuse to the supervisor, unit commander, security police, or office of special investigations. Secondly, he violated AFR 39-6, which deals with NCO responsibility. The specific charge was neglect to counsel subordinates on matters of individual conduct and not ensuring that appropriate action was taken for substandard conduct. The regulations are not unique to the military, common law states that as a citizen, each individual is responsible for reporting "known" crimes or criminals. Navy Uniform Board rep WASHINCTON (NES)--Navv enlisted people now have full-time enlisted representative on the Navv Uniform Board. "aster Chief Aviation ordnanceman David A. Dunn has been assigned as the first enlisted member of the hoard. Sailors with comments of suggestions can write to bime via their command master chief at the following address: AOCM(AW) David A. Dunn Navy Uniform Board CDMNAVMiLPERSCDM (NMPCD4) Washington, D. C. 2037D

PAGE 2

P2 E ucation' M~ote-. THE COLLEGE LEVEL EXAMINATION PROgram (CLEP) was developed to measure the academic achievement of individuals outside the mainstream of College Education. The General Examinations measure college level achievements in five basic areas of the liberal arts: English Composition, Humanities, Mathematics, Natural Sciences, and Social Science/ History. Each of the five tests is a 90-minute multiple choice objective test. The tests are administered every Thursday in the Navy Campus classroom Bldg. AV-34. To be scheduled for the CLEP tests call Mrs. Valek at 4769. NURERY Saturday, Jan. 29, 1983 9 a.m. -12 noon Children's toys Paperbook books Children's/Adult's clothing & shoes Special Kiddie Tree House Shopping (Prices 1 r to 25o) All proceeds will go to purchasing supplies for the Nursery School. Chapel Note ( ,:l A SLIDE PRESENTATION AND ADOPTION information meeting will be held at. the base chapel on Tuesday, Jan. 18, at 7:30 p.m. The International Mission of Hope in Calcutta, India, specializes in providing homes in the United States for abandoned and orphaned Indian children of any age. The thirty minute presentation shows scenes of Calcutta, the mission, and some of their children before and after placement. An information sharing time following the program will offer advice in both foreign and American adoption. There are hundreds of thousands of infants and older children available for adoption worldwide. Anyone with experience or information on these subjects is invited to come and share with others. GAZETTE W. T. SAMPSON The Daily Gazette community bulletin board Community announcements may be sent to the Gazette office through Guard Mail Stop #53 or hand carried to the Public Affairs Office in the COMNAVBASE Admin Building. Deadline for publication is 9 a.m. the previous working day. Bonafide emergency announcements will be accepted any time. Announcements will be published at least once a week at the discretion of the Public Affairs Staff. Activities that discriminate on the basis of race, creed, sex and color or national origin will not be accepted. Special Announcements jd HIGH SCHOOL ADVISORY Committee: The next meeting of the W. T. Sampson High School Advisory Committee will be held on Wednesday, Jan. 19, at 7 p.m. in Room 8 of the High School. Special guest speaker will be Ms. Mary Ann Wilmer from the Washington, DC Headquarters of the Dependent Schools, Evaluation Branch. Ms. Wilmer will explain the DODDS testing program. Also in attendance will be Commander Douglas, Base Schools Officer, Ms. Gladys Haynie, Education Program Administrator for the Island Schools, and Mr. Steve Motta, Chief of the Education Division, Washington, DC Headquarters of the Dependent Schools. All parents are urged to attend. NAVY ISSUE BEEF STEAKS: THE Commissary will make available during December and January frozen 7 oz. steaks from the Navy Supply Department. The customers' cost per pound is reduced as follows: Navy Frozen Beef Strip Loin From: $5.34 Now: $2.47 Navy Frozen Beef Sirloin From: $4.11 Now: $1.90 Navy Frozen Beef Ribeye From: $5.10 Now: 2.37 The Commissary will merchandise 2-4. steaks per package. Also, customers may buy an entire 50 lb. case of these pre-cut 7 oz. frozen steaks in December and January; notify MSC Dolar or MS2 Baca at 4911 or call Commissary Stock Control at 443 .These Navy Supply issue steaks have been frozen for an extended time, but food inspection personnel have extended the shelf life through January 1983. If you have need of steaks for the next few weeks, this may be a good deal for you. ALL LOCAL COMMANDS, TENANT COMMAnsS and local community organizations and clubs are invited to send a representative to the Hospital Health Care Consumer Council meeting which will be held in the hospital conference room at 2 p.m. on Jan. 19. These council meetings are held quarterly and provide a needed forum which can provide information and an exchange of ideas. The overall goal of the council is to develop a greater understanding and responsiveness through timely and open communication. F15, Captain Maurice D. Fitzgerald, Commander, U.S. Naval Base Lt. Cmdr. Keith Maynard .Public Affairs Officer y ) JOC Lew Reed .. Public Affairs Staff Supervisor susl n .MaalgEio JO1 Ron Rust .MaaigEio J03 Lee Holloway .News Editor J03 Michael Page .Sports Editor Ms. Susan Junkins. .Production Assistant as outlined in NAVEXOS P-35 and under the direction of the Naval Base Public Affairs Officer. Printed qipmestatythklNavyPubiatose nPintnf evc Branch Office, the opinions or statements in news items that appear herein are not to be construed as official or as reflecting the vies of COMNAVBAE or the Department of the Navy. E-7 NAVYWIDE ADVANCEMENT EXAMINATION. The E-7 Navywide advancement examination will be administered Jan. 20 at the Windjammer Club. Participants should report by 7:30 a.m. Work sheets will be available for signature at the exam site on the morning of the examination. Examinees must be in the uniform of the day or clean working uniform and have ID cards in their possession. ATTENTION BABIES: EXPERIENCING UNEXpected problems with breastfeeding? Want to meet other breast-fed babies and compare notes? Come to the next meeting of the Breastfeeding Support Group, where you can hear some interesting tips and share the benefits of your experience. Come to TK13 on Thursday, Jan. 20th, at 7:30 p.m., or call Jackie at 2434. P.S. Bring your moms, too. THERE WILL BE A POWER OUTAGE FROM 10 p.m. on Tuesday, Jan. 18, until 7 a.m. on Wednesday, Jan. 19. Areas affected are as follows: All Leeward Point Crane Hill It is requested that Leeward Point residents turn off all air conditioning and other electrical appliances to minimize loading on the Leeward Point standby Generator. INTER-COMMAND RIFLE MATCH: FOR those active Naval & Marine Corps personnel there will be an intercommand rifle match held at the GTMO rifle range on Saturday, Feb. 19, at 7 a.m. Teams must consist of four people with (1) as team captain. Team rosters must be submitted to P. 0. Henry at the pistol range (Guard Mail Stop #6) no later than Monday, Feb. 15. For more information contact P. 0. Henry at 4741/4679/2161 DWH. THE DIRECTOR NAVAL BASE CIVILIAN Personnel Office will conduct a briefing for all CONUS recruited J. S. citizen employees at 3:45 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 19, on the COMO patio. Attendance at the briefing is mandatory for all CONUS hired civilian employees. Military managers and supervisors of CONUS hired employees are encouraged to attend. Attendance from 3:45-4:30 p.m. will be on regular duty time and attendance after 4:30 p.m. will be on a voluntary basis. Significant and important changes in Department of Navy regulation for overseas employees will be the major topic for discussion. For further information contact G. Hagin or J. Wofford at NBCPO extension 4822 or 4271. TRAVELERS RECEIVING EXCESS TRAVEL advances notifications are reminded they have 20 days from date of notice to repay the excess amount in full. In accordance with current directives, travelers not responding to such notice will be subject to a one time pay checkage on the subsequent payday from repayment deadline. In the case of civilian travelers a request for one time pay checkage will be submitted to the Fleet Accounting and Disbursing Center, Atlantic, (FAADCLANT). Order writing activities and travelers are requested to reduce the administrative burdon of overadvance travel collections. THE ANNUAL TIME AND TALENT SCHOLARship Auction is coming up on Feb. 19. It's not too early to call in your donations! We're looking for anything from handicrafts, to boat rides, to epicurean feasts! All proceeds will help our deserving students further their education. Call Debbi Pomfret at 2601 or Mary Beth Bennet at 4239. Sponsored by GBOWC. DOES NOT HAVE TO BE ABUSED: MANY people believe the myth that alcohol must be abused to become a problem. So how does a person know when alcohol becomes a problem? It is a known fact that self awareness is the best tool a person has. Some questions to ask yourself. Has my drinking pattern changed in the past few months? Has alcohol caused any personal or on the job problems? Has anyone said anthing about your drinking habits? Only you can answer the questions. Just remember it is better to ask the questions to yourself first, before you are forced to answer to someone else. For any help please contact your (CAAC). 4381 Antyime. Phone bills due 21st TELEPHONE BILLS FOR JANUARY WILL BE late due to the holidays. The final date for payment of the January bills has been extended to close of business day, Friday, Jan. 21st. blue Caribe Tuesday, Jan. 18 "GERMAN NIGHT" Sauerbraten German Potato Salad Spiced Sauerkraut Salad Bar Rolls with Butter Coffee or Ice Tea $6.50 Thursday, Jan. 20 "BBQ NIGHT" BBQ Chicken BBQ Beefribs Baked or French Fries Sauteed Greens Salad Bar Rolls with Butter Coffee or Ice Tea $6.50 Friday, Jan. 21 "PEPPER STEAK" Pepper Steak Steak Fries Salad Bar Rolls with Butter Coffee or Ice Tea $5.95 Tuesday, January 18, 1983 Club Activities POST 46 AND SNCO CLUB WILL BE closed on the 19th and 20th of January for inventory. Both clubs will reopen to the public at 11 a.m. on Jan. 21. THERE WILL BE AN EXCLUSIVE CPO Fraternity Luncheon at the CPO Club on Wednesday, Jan. 19, from 11:30 a.m. -12:30 p.m. Followed by a General Assembly Meeting. The CPO Advisory Board Meeting scheduled for Jan. 7 will be held after the General Assembly Meeting.

PAGE 3

Tuesday, January'18, 1983 Growing shrimp, fish from up 7 1250 geo-thermal water CORSICANA, Tex. (UPI)--Researchers plan to use the heat from geo-thermal water to grow shrimp, tropical fish, catfish and plants, and to irrigate farmland--and maybe even warm houses. The scheme would use geo-thermal water, often too salty for direct use, to heat fresh water, which in turn would be "cascaded," first to fishponds, then greenhouses and finally to irrigation projects. The system also could be used to heat buildings in areas where the only geo-thermal water available is too salty for pipes. The Navarro College Geo-Thermal Agriculture Research Project, scheduled to start this spring, using 125-degree water from the school's geo-thermal well, is expected to oduce about 2,400 pounds of imp and an undetermined amount o catfish. They will probably be eaten by the 2,300 students at the school. The U.S. Department of Energy is backing the project, which is expected to cost around $400,000 for construction alone. War in outer space NEW 'DRK (UPI)--A Syracuse University expert says the Soviet Union will use a secret U.S. Defense Department blueprint for nuclear war to justify an acceleration of the arms race. Soviet Affairs Specialist John Hodgson says the Soviets will view the document as a confirmation of their fears concerning the United States. The 136-page Pentagon blueprint for rearming America urges the U.S to prepare for winning an extended nuclear war against Moscow. It says preparations should also be made to wage a war from outer space and it refers to the U.S. developing space-based weapons. 'He doesn't even look like a spy by Dave Sheehan United Press International It takes a certain kind of person to be a spy and Vladimir Chernov says he isn't the type. Chernov, a Soviet translator, left for Moscow yesterday after being expelled from Britain for spying. But he claims he could not have been a Soviet agent because he is the wrong "size and shape" for a spy. The 31-year-old translator with the International Wheat Council flew out of London's Heathrow Airport yesterday morning with his wife, Valentina and their 7-yearold son, Anton. Before leaving, the pudgy, moonfaced Chernov spoke to reporters and photographers at the airport. He said, "Take a good look at me. ho knows whichyou A six-year government-backed study of juvenile delinquency and adult crime concluded it is generally impossible to predict which youngsters will grow up to be criminals. And, it found, imposing sanctions on juvenile delinquents and the intervention of social workers and social programs, is frequently ineffective in deterring misbehaving teenagers. The study tracked the criminal careers of more than 6,000 people in Racine, Wisconsin. It was funded with grants from the Justice Department, the Fleischman Foundation and the University of Iowa. The study did say teenagers who drive cars or hold jobs are more likely to get into trouble with the law. Study Director Lyle Shannon, head of the Iowa Urban Community Research Center, said, "Much of the concern I'm not really the size or the shape for a spy." On Wednesday, the British Foreign Office gave Chernov a week to leave the country for conducting activities it termed "Incompatible with his status." That is a diplomatic euphemism for spying. Chernov speculated that British authorities thought he was a spy because he can speak "fairly good English." But he cautioned, "This sort of action against civilians is dangerous and could lead to all sorts of implications." He added, "Expelling civilians is not a good thing to do." Chernov's wife dismissed the allegations as "Ridiculous." She said, "He doesn't even look like a spy. It's like taking part in a James Bond film but all so silly." ngsters will go bad? about juvenile delinquency has been based on the premise that it leads to adult crime." However, he said the study found that many adults who became criminals had no police records as youths, and many juveniles with five or more police contacts became law-abiding citizens. Shannon said although studies have shown some relationship between adult criminals and juvenile delinquency, it is insufficient "to permit prediction from juvenile misbehavior of who will become adult criminals." 19th flight schedule Here is the schedule for the C9 flight this Wednesday, January 19, 1983. Depart Arrive Depart Arrive Norfolk GTMO GTMO Norfolk 8 a.m. 11:30 a.m. 12:15 p.m. 3:45 p.m. Civilian Job Openings Applications should be submitted to the Naval Base Civilian Personnel Office by the closing date indicated. Additional information concerning e vacancies may be obtained at the Naval Base Civilian Personnel Office y reviewing Vacancy Announcements posted on official bulletin boards. ANNOUNCEMENTS POSITION AND GRADE 60-83-A Warehouse Worker, LWG-6907-5 56-83-B Supply Clerk, GS/LGS-2005-04/5 45-83-A Heavy Mobi Equip Mechanic WG/LWG-5803-08/11 CLOSING DATE COMMAND 24 January 1983 NAS Supply 24 January 1983 DOD School 20 January 1983 PWD The following positions are permanent registers; 46-83 18-83 38-83 Clerk Typist, GS/LGS-322-03 OPEN (Kelly Girl) Firefighter (Structural), OPEN PS-081-03 Telephone Operator, GS/LGS OPEN -382-02/3 APPLICATIONS WILL BE ACCEPTED FOR THE FOLLOWING PERMANENT REG NAF-21-82 17-83 NAF31-82 NAF-25-82 NAF-47-82 NAF-42-82 CLUB HOST, PS-085-02 INT Clerk-Typist, GS/LGS-322-03 Waiter/Waitress, NA/LWG-7420-03 INT Bartender, NA/LWG-7405-03 INT Cook, NA/LWG-7404-05 INT Food Service Worker, NA/LWG-7408-02 INT All Commands Scout Troop 435 holds Court of Honor ^On Wed., Dec. 29th, Boy Scout Troop 435, sponsored by the Fleet Reserve Association, held its last Court of Honor for 1982. The Court of Honor is held every two to three months--add at this time, the boys are awarded the merit badges, advancement in ranks and skill awards that they have earned in the past months. The following awards were presented to the Boy Scouts at this Court of Honor: George Alexander, Scout; James Allen, Second Class; John Anderson, Second Class, Camping Skill Award; Shannon Burgess, Second Class; Robert Campbell, Scout; Michael Catlett, Tenderfoot, Second Class Hiking Skill Award; Johnnie Clark, Second Class; Ryan Edmonds, Tenderfoot; Robert Edwards, Tenderfoot; Ronald Griggs, Scout; Harvey Hoopes III, Life; Chris Jones, First Aid Merit Badge, First Class, plus Camping, Cooking and Communication Skill Awards; Ryan King, Tenderfoot; Chris Lynge, First Class, First Aid Merit Badge; Michael Lynge, Second Class; David Navadel, Second Class; Steven Navadel, First Class, First Aid Merit Badge; Michael Pyska, Nature, Geology, Genealogy, Law Merit Badges; Josh Stammreich, Scout; Erik Suess, Tenderfoot, Jeff Unrau, Camping Skill Award. The Marines presented certificates of appreciation to Red Sconiers and Harold Suess for their participation at the Boy Scout Summer Camp last August. A boy must earn the badges in rank in the following order: Boy Scout, Tenderfoot, Seoond Class, First Class, Star, Life and Eagle. The trail to Eagle is long and hard, but the rewards are many. There are over 100 merit badges that can be earned by the Boy Scouts. And merit badges are for two reasons: first, to encourage the Scout to increase his skills in things he likes to do; and second, to challenge him to try out new activities that may result in new interests or hobbies. These may even start him on his lifework. Some of the merit badges offered are: American Business, American Heritage, Architecture, Atomic Energy, Aviation, Communications, Computers, Dentistry, Engineering, Emergency Preparedness, First Aid, Handicapped Awareness, Indian Lore, Metals Engineering, Surveying, Oceanography, Salesmanship, Scholarship, Space Exploration, Vetinary Science and the list goes on and on. Do you have a special field? you willing to work with the Boy Scouts? Do you have previous Boy Scouting experience? If you can answer yes to any of these questions, then the Boy S u. of Troop 435 can use your help. Call 2127 after working hours for further information. by Steve Katz Associated Press Where do Alaskans go when they want to know about ice? Where else, but Iowa--to Iowa City and the University of Iowa's "ice room." At least that's where the develpers of a port at Nome, Alaska turned when they wanted to understand ice floes. The ice room. It's a $250,000 facility operated by the University of Iowa's Institute of Hydraulic Research. Inside the giant freezer, where the temperature is kept at 20 degrees fahrenheit, ice is made in varying thicknesses in a hugh tank. The tank has a sloped bottom to stimulate various ocean depths. And using models, engineers can test the effect of the ice on different kinds of equipment. The ice testing field is a relatively new one. And the tank is one of only a handful of such facilities in the world. For the $14 million Nome Port Project, planners wanted to determine the likelihood of ice overriding a proposed causeway leading to the port. Ice room engineers established Fire Dept that it might happen once a year, even if ice-breaking equipment PWD Utili. is used. GISTERS:The port planners were hoping ASTERS: overrides would occur less often than that. But on the positive CLUBS side, ice room experiments estabAll Commands listed that the causeway wouldn't CLUBS be damaged by the ice, just blockCLUBS ad. Be CLUBS Because ice room tests are CLUBS conducted in miniature, and under controlled conditions, even some of the university's "ice men" question their accuracy. Few ice room experiments have been done in the field. And, given the lack of information on how arctic ice actually behaves, it's hard to tell if the simulated results are correct. And they argue that, given the expense and difficulty of on-site testing, the ice room may be as close to the real thing as engineers will ever get, until the real thing is built. 'Salt 'n peppers' out by Lew Reed April 1 is the day that many people play April Fools' Day jokes on one another, traditionally. This year, 1983, another tradition. returns. April 1, 1983, the summer blue uniform, more popularly known as "alt and pepper" will be discont inued. The uni'otns that will be authorized afteL the demise of the "Salt and pepper" are "ummer white, dress blues, khakis (for chiefs and officers), and working uniforms as authorized by local commands. This change applies only in part to females. The deletion of the "Salt and pepper" uniform and several other minor modifications to uniform wear will be addressed in a forthcoming Note from NMPC. The details will be published as soon as they are available. Where do Alaskans learn about ice? The Daily Gazette Page 3

PAGE 4

Tuesday, January 18, 1983 The Daily Gazette The N.Y. Jets remember 1969 and Na math by John Kreiser Associated Press Most of the football world laughed when New York quarterback Joe Namath "guaranteed" that his Jets would beat the Baltimore Colts in Super Bowl III. But late in the afternoon of January 12th, 1969, Namath and the Jets had the last laugh. The A.F.L.'s representatives in the first two Super Bowls had been outclassed by the Green Bay Packers. And the result was expected to be the same in Super Bowl III, even though the Baltimore Colts, not the Packers, were the N.F.L. representatives in Miami's Orange Bowl. Football (AP)--The number-three man on the N.F.L.'s all-time scoring list says he may have kicked his last extra point. Jan Stenerud of the Green Bay Packers told a Green Bay radio station that yesterday's N.F.C. second-round playoff game probably was his last. Stenerud has a total 1,408 career points, trailing only George Blanda and Jim Turner. GBYAA trophies? By S. W. Daignault GBYAA Soccer season ended in October, but still the trophies are not here, -why not? The trophies as well as all the uniforms and gear for soccer were ordered well in advance this year; perhaps earlier than ever before. Because the Norfolk supplier did not carry all of the trophies shown in the catalog, however, Special Services recommended that an order be placed with a general description of the trophy desired. This left it up to the supplier's discretion to send what he had on hand that closely matched our description. The trophies received were small, and would have been OK as participation trophies, but not as first place trophies. Hence, new trohies of a specific design were ordered. The Norfolk supplier did not have them on hand and had to go to the manufacturer to get them. As soon as updated status and expected delivery date are determined, further information will be released. Lost Bright orange athletic jacket with white cotton lining and misc. travel patches attached including York Youth Football League and Chincoteague Island. Please call Bob, 4203 DWH or 2789 AWH. A pair of test glasses, gold frame, between Tierra K and Ferry Landing on Dec. 23. Reward is offered. Call 4308 DWH or 4635 AWH and ask for R. Thomas. Services I am looking for someone who needs a housesitter or would sponsor my wife for a visit in March. I am from Tennessee -my wife from Colombia, S. A. We have no children. Would be willing to compensate for any inconvenience. Contact P01 Newport, Comptroller Dept., at 4411 DWH. Babysitting in my home any age, any time. Located at Evans Point next to the Post Office. Call 2897 AT. For Sale Harris desk, $100; five-drawer dresser, $40. Call 3680. '73 Ford Maverick, new timing chain, new distributor, new carb. Transmission rebuilt 18 months ago. Two new tires on front. Not a GTMO special. Call 6294 DWH and ask for CM2 Carf or 3451 AW'. The New York Jets were given two chances of beating the powerful Colts, none, and less than that. But on the Thursday before th' game, Jets' quarterback Joe Namath told the world he would guarantee a New York win, and three days later, he made his critics eat their words. "Broadway Joe" used his short passing game the way a surgeon uses a scalpel, leading the Jets downfield to set up Matt Snell's four-yard T.D. sweep in the second quarter for a 7-0 halftime edge. Namath's precision passing and Snell's power running kept the shocked Colts at bay through most of the second half, leading to three field goals by Jim Turner and a stunning 16-0 lead. Even the presence of Johnny Unitas didn't make a difference. Unitas came off the bench to rally the Colts briefly. But Jerry Hill's late scoring plunge served only to avert the shutout. Namath was named the outstanding player in the 16-7 win after hitting on 17 of his 28 passes for 206 yards. But the big winner was the A.F.L. The Jets' victory brought the new league parity with the more established N.F.L. College Basketball (AP)--In college basketball, sixthranked Kentucky got 23 points from Melvin Turpin last night and battled back from a six-point halftime deficit to defeat Florida 70-63 in Lexington. After trailing 37-31 at intermission, the Wildcats closed the gap and went ahead to stay with about six Thinutes to play when a basket by Turpin made it 57-56. The unranked Gators were led by Charles Griffin with 23 points. Kentucky upped its record to 12-3, while Florida fell to 9-7. In other college basketball games, Numbertwo Virginia breezed by Georgia Tech 66-52; Number-14 Syracuse ripped Boston College 102-85; and number-13 Houston rocked Texas Tech 98-73. NHL (AP)--The Boston Bruins edged tha Minnesota North Stars 4-3 yesterday when Tom Fergus scored with 14 seconds left to play. The victory was the Bruins' fifth straight, and also extended Boston's unbeaten string to seven games and its home undefeated streak to 15. In the N.H.L.'s only other contest, Toronto and St. Louis skated to a 4-4 tie. MEMBERS OF THE MARINE BARRACKS/GROUND DEFENSE FORCE DEMONSTRATE THEIR pull-up prowess in a recent ceremony conducted by Col. G.D. Navadel. These Marines scored a perfect 300 on the physical fitness test by doing 20 pull-ups, 80 sit-ups in two minutes and comleting a threemile run in under 18 minutes. (Official U.S. Navy photo.) classifieds Classified advertisements may be sent to the Gazette by Guard Mail or hand carried to the Public Affairs Office. Hours are 7:30 a.m., to 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday (excluding holidays). Deadline for publication is noon the previous working day. Peavey T-40 Bass stereo/mono capabilities, $375; Peavey 400 series Bass head, $350; Bass cabinet w/two 15" Electro-voice Force series speakers, $350. Call Chris at 2362 DWH or 3385 AWH. Must sell by Jan. 17. '58 black Chevy Biscayne, six cylinder, 250, with new trans, mags, runs good but body needs some work. Call 3243 AWH and ask for John. Two twin size beds, good condition, head board, foot board, springs, one with mattress, $45 and one without mattress, $30. Call 3344 after 5 p.m. '63 Ford Galaxie for sale, has no reverse -AT, PS, PB. Engine is fine. Price negotiable. Call R. Thomas at 4308 DWH or 4635 AWM. Memphis (Les Paul Copy) electric guitar, excellent condition, case included. Serious inquiries only PLEASE. Call 3800 AT. One box containing various photo dark room and developing equipment. Call 4632 AWH or 4366 DWH. Men's 10-speed Columbia bicycle, brand new, never ridden, $100. Call 2879 AT. Safety Slogan You always have time to drive safely. '75 boat, motor and trailer, 50 hp Johnson, CB, gas tank, two oars, two anchors, life vests and cushions, skis and ski rope, flares, $2250. Call 2395 AWH. One 9x12 gold shag rug, $40; one Whirlpool 21,000 BTU a/c, $275; '69 Pontiac Catalina, good shape, dependable transportation, good looks, $650; baby crib, like new, $25. Call 3660 AWH. Wanted Engine or parts of an engine for Yamaha 200 RD or 250. Contact P. 0. Haynes at 4679/4930 DWH. -DAILY ENERGY USAGE Use: Target: Water 1,209,000 Gallons $7,588 1,000,000 Gallons $6,276 Total Use: $31,739 Target: 529,470 Electricity Use: 240,000 KWH $24,151 Target: 230,690 KWH $23, 194 'ater Condition Charlie III L Page 4 NBA (AP)--The Atlanta Hawks tipped the New Jersey Nets 102-96 last night in an N.B.A. game in East Rutherford, New Jersey. Eddie Johnson led the Hawks with 28 points, including 12 in the fourth quarter. Rory Sparrow also came on strong in the final period, hitting a jumper with 51 seconds left, and scoring the game's final five points on free throws. New Jersey was led by Albert King with 21 points. Otis Birdsong added 20. Elsewhere in the N.B.A., the New York Knicks outpaced Chicago 119109. Golf Tournament A two-man/women best ball tournament was held on Sunday, January 16. Dick Randall and Larry Morgan barely beat out Lynn and Dee Sutcliff's 59 for first place with a net 58. Third place went to Ken Rowe and John Knight with a net 61. The monthly meeting of the Yatera Seca Golf Association will be held on Thursday, January 20 at 7:30 p.m. in the golf club house. Attendance by all members is urgently required in order that we may plan for future events and for construction of new facilities at the club house. Reef Raiders FOR REEF RAIDERS MEMBERS ONLY! There will be a group dive and picnic at Windward Hidden Beach on Sunday, January 30, beginning at 11:00 a.m. Participants should bring a pot luck dish and drinks will be provided. Get your Super Bowl Sunday started right by joining your other club members for an exciting afternoon of diving and socializing. Call Sherry at 4172 DWH or 2545 AWH for more details. REEF RAIDERS MEMBERS! Have Island fever and need to have a change of scenery? Don't want to brave the cold climate of the States? Why not try a dive trip to Jamaica? There's room on the February 4 flight to Kingston for eight (8) divers and unlimited space for nondivers with a return to Guantanamo Bay on February 8. A $10 deposit is required to reserve a place and you must sign up by January 24. Call Sherry at 4172 DWH, or 2545 AWH for more details. ATTENTION SNORKLERS AND DIVERS: The Reef Raiders is attempting to inventory all Reef Raider gear and equipment. If you have any items which belong to the Reef Raiders Dive Club, please deliver them to the Dive Shack as soon as possible or call 2955 AWN for courtesy pick-up. Your cooperation is appreciated. Guantanamo Bay Reef Raiders is compiling a list of all Divemasters/ Instructors aboard the base for use by its members and potential members. If you are interested in being placed on this club list, please contact Pat Foresman at 3349 AWH, or leave word at the Dive Shack at 4762 DWH. Babysitter to watch one five year old, two three year olds and one eight week old on Friday, Jan. 21, from 12:30-2 p.m. Call Mary Roontz at 2896 AT. Looking to buy a snare durm w/without stand. Contact P. 0. Haynes at 4679/4930 DWH. Mustang in good running condition and good body. All inquiries will be considered. Call 3243 AWH, ask for John.


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