Citation
Daily Gazette

Material Information

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

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
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.

Related Items

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

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Energy Tip of the Day



Vent fans are intended to
remove cooking odors and hot moist air from your kitchen.
Using them when needed reduces the load on your air conditioner and makes your kitchen a more pleasant place. No contribution to energy conservation is too small! Saving energy is everyone's responsibility.
Are you doing your part?








SWorld


News, Digest

UPI)--Economic analysts both in
and out of government are predicting strong economic growth in the third quarter. The cause of their optimism is the shrinking size of business inventories in June, indicating sales are keeping up with increased industrial production. One estimate predicts
real growth of up to nine percent.

WASHINGTON (UPI)-- The Labor Department's figures for the last week in July show the number of Americans applying for jobless benefits that week was the lowest in 27 months. The 371,000 total is a drop of 16,000 from the previous week in July.

CUPI)--The New York Times reports it got a letter from the 16-yearold son of the first secretary at the Soviet embassy, in which the teen-ager says he wants to stay in the U.S. That follows a State Department announcement that it wants to interview an unidentified Soviet diplomat's son, because the boy wrote such a letter to president Reagan.

PI)--Fired EPA official Rita Lavelle has a morning court date in Washington for arraignment on charges she lied to Congress about her management of the toxic waste cleanup program. Lavelle is the only agency official still facing prosecution. Yesterday the Justice Department said there was insufficient evidence to prosecute former EPA chief Anne Burford and five aides on criminal
allegations.

(UPI)--Urban dwellers often ignore city pollution and turn to jogging, tennis or other exercise in the out-of-doors to keep in shape.
Now a study indicates there may be a health risk to such activity.
Researchers at the University of California-Irvine say laboratory rats running on a motorized treadmill in polluted air had five times as many lung lesions as rats that just sat around in the same
smog.


�I44eide 0' 179

Rt Radio news, sports transmission problems fixed

by JOl J. J. Smith ting station. stored at the primary satellite
Recently, radio listeners may Although the secondary station transmitting site in Los Angeles,


have noticed that Detachment Six has been experiencing problems with the audio news and sports feed for FM 103 and AM 1340 radio. The problem was a microwave hookup to the Armed Forces Radio and Television Service primary transmitting station in Los Angeles.

This hookup is controlled by the Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Company and while working to restore the system, the circuits for television were routed 60 miles to the north to a secondary transmit-


provided uninterrupted satellite television service, the interim site did not include the necessary equipment for satellite audio transmission.
According to Jerry Kennedy, Detachment Six Chief Engineer, during the past several weeks there have been several problems with the local FM 103 transmitter. These problems, however, have no effect on the signal transmitted from Los Angeles, just the detachment's ability to broadcast that signal locally.
Until normal operations were re-


the audio feed could be received via shortwave radio only. Unlike satellite, the shortwave signal is highly susceptible to atmospheric disturbances. This causes a great deal of static and fading in the signal.
Normal operations are restored and Detachment Six hopes that the satellite audio feed will continue without further interruption. Senior Chief Journalist James Dewater, Station Manager, extends his appreciation to the naval base audience for their patience and understanding.


GAZETTE


Guantanamo Bay, Cuba




Volume 38 Number 154 Friday, August 12, 983


Who willaid African nation--what happened to France?


WASHINGTON (AP)--President Reagan says the United States won't directly step into the fighting in the African nation of Chad, but he says he's wondering what's


happened to the French.
At a news conference yesterday, Reagan said the former French colony, facing an invasion by Libyan-backed rebels, isn't in


Bloodshed, arrests mark Chilean demonstrations


CHILE (UPI)--The newest mass demonstation against the military government of Chile brought bloodshed and hundreds of arrests.
The latest report from Santiago, the capital, says at least 10 people were killed yesterday in violence accompanying what was designed as a peaceful mass protest, the fourth in the past few itlnths.
Despite a curfew in Santiago,


many protesters took to the streets, setting up barricades and starting fires. Others stayed b te and showed disapproval of Augusto Pinchet's regime by banging pots and pans.

Those that ventured outdoors encountered government troops. Eighteen-thousand were on stand-by to help police keep the protest under control.


Early settlement in telephone strike not likely


(UPI)--The head of the biggest union striking American Telephone and Telegraph says there is no reason to bring in a federal mediator.
Glenn Watts, president of the Communications Workers of America, said, "If we thought that the mediators could help us any, we'd ask them to help us." But Watt says there doesn't seem to be any need for a mediator as both sides already are talking.

No formal negotiations are going on. But Watts and AT&T Vice President Rex Reed have met informally


three times since the strike began Sunday morning.
Watts says an early settlement is not in the cards, unless the company bargainers "are the best straight-faced poker players" he's ever run into.
The strike is marred by scattered violence and vandalism.
Eighteen strikers were arrested in Los Angeles yesterday on charges of blocking the driveway of a Pacific Telephone building.
Telephone cables were cut in several Massachusetts communities. Phones to the police department in the Cape Cod community of Dennis were cut off for several hours.


Reagan 'vacation' considered campaign-style wooing


WASHINGTON (UPI)--Not being an official candidate for re-election isn't keeping President Reagan from wooing Hispanic voters, a group considered the nation's fastest-growing political force.

Today, as the president begins a three-week vacation that will include campaign-style activities, Reagan will address the U.S. Hispanic chamber of commerce in Tampa, Florida.

After that, he'll travel to El Paso, Texas, where he'll speak tomorrow to the American G.I. forum, whose membership includes more than 150,000 Hispanics.

Reagan will cap the Latin focus of his weekend on Sunday, when he crosses the border to meet with Mexican President Miguel de la Madrid.

Then he'll be off to California, to spend time at his ranch before a return to the White House on Labor Day.


If Reagan seeks a second term, which his aides claim is a virtual certainty, political observers say Reagan will need the Hispanic vote in the South and West to win.
Reagan touched on Latin issues yesterday in a news conference after a meeting with his new commission on Central America.

'bring nations together'
The president said he urged the policy review panel to help, "bring all of the nations of the Americas closer together as equal partners and allies."
Reagan said he wants Central American borders to be "meeting places," not "lines for confrontation."
Meanwhile, the president of Panama says Reagan's hard line "could ignite a bigger conflict," and he's urging Reagan to pull back the U.S. forces sent to Central America for military exercises.
Panama is one of the four countries that make up the Contadora group.


America's main sphere of influence. But he says France can't say the same.
A French diplomatic source in Washington confirms the United States is putting pressure on his country to send men and'equipment to help fight for the Chadian government. But the source says that's not likely to happen now.
Some French marines have been cruising the streetsof Chad's capital, welcomed back by cheering crowds. But sources insist they'll only be giving non-combat help to Chadian troops.
Reagan tried to downplay the fall of a key oasis town in Chad yesterday, saying its takeover by rebel troops doesn't mean the end of the war.
One of the U.S. representatives at the UN says there must be a halt to Libya's agression against neighboring Chad now.

Bomb explodes in France
FRANCE (UPI)--Officials in Lourdes, France, say a bomb exploded, today near the basilica where Pope John Paul is to visit Sunday.

The explosion destroyed a bronze statue depicting the judgment of Christ by Pontius Pilate, the first of 14 scenes of the stations of the cross.
A fringe group called "arret cures," halt to healings, told a French news agency it claims reponsibility. the caller said more attacks will be carried out during the pope's visit.
Roman Catholics believe the Virgin Mary appeared in 1858 in Lourdes, nestled in the Pyrenee mountains on the French border with Spain.

Flood plagues New York

NEW YORK (UPI)--New York City's subways were flooded yesterday by a heavy rainfall.
An inch and a half of rain fell in less than 30 minutes. Platforms in the Times Square Station were covered with water to ankle depth.
Power to several thousand residences was knocked out by the flood. Another blackout, caused by an underground fire Wednesday, still is going on in the garment district.
Also blacked out were the main Macy's and Gimbel's stores.
The city is trying to get emergency federal help for businesses hurt by the blackout. Deputy Mayor Kenneth Lipper says New York wants low-interest loans from the federal government.






Page 2

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Exchange Notes

A new diving shack is opening soon at the Marine Mini Mart. If you have any suggestions, please call Frances Avela at 2330. The fishing department at the Marine Corps Exchange is looking for suggestions on different items that you: would like to see in the department. For suggestions or information, contact Frances Avela at 2330.

The Navy Exchange Beauty Shop has an opening for a licensed hairdresser. Applications can be obtained in the Beauty Shop. For more information, contact Betty or Barbara at 4764 DWH.

This year send more than words in your holiday greetings. Send part of yourself with photo-greeting cards. NEX Personalized Services
is offering a 20 percent discount Christmas special. Just bring in your favorite color prints, slides or film negatives and the processing labs will make the photogreeting cards friends and family love to receive. Photo-greeting cards will be accepted through November 1.

Personalized Services has just received the famous GTMO t-shirts and hats in assorted styles, sizes and colors for children and adults. If you're in the market for -GTMO t-shirts and hats, visit the Navy Exchange Personalized Services Center today.

The Marine Mini Mart is now selling real, fresh juice and milk that does not have to be refrigerated until the carton has been opened. Come in and check it out at the Marine Mini Mart.


The Daily Gazette



Special Announcements


Starting Sept. i anyone using the Special Services Day Care Center must have these 'forms completed before leaving children at the center:
Immunization Forms
Medical Release Forms
The forms are available at the Day Care Center. For further information, please contact Ms. Charlene Wilson at 2205 DWH or MCPO I.G. Neal at 2248 DWH.


Anyone who wants to see the Inspector General can on Aug. 16 between 9 and 11:30 a.m. in the PWD Conference Room. He is a member of the NOSHIP Inspection Team. Appointments will be scheduled through the Occupational Safety and Health office at 4529/4526.

Those parents of students who must pay tuition for their children, that is those not employed by contract with DOD or here on official government orders, will be required to pay their tuition fees prior to the start of school on the 29th of August or their child will not be allowed to attend classes. If you have any questions as to whether your situation requires you to pay tuition for your child or if you need to know how much is due call Ms. Matthews (high school) at 3100 or Ms. Vaughn (elementary school) at 2410. This requirement has been necessitated by past abuses and is a DODDS requirement.


Chapel Services


The Church of Christ cordially invites all to services at McCalla Chapel.
Sunday Bible Study 9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m. Thursday Bible Study 7:00 p.m.

The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints (Mormons) wants you to know you are welcome to our worship services. We meet at the Corinaso Point Chapel each Sunday morning at 9:30. We would like to have you join us. Contact Marvin Holt if you have any questions at 3384.






GAZETTE.


Captain Maurice D. Fitzgerald,

Commander, U.S. Naval Base

Lt. Cmdr. J.D. Van Sickle..........
...........Public Affairs Officer
Ens. Christy McCollom ..............
.......Asst. Public Affairs Officer JOC Lew Reed.......................
.... Public Affairs Staff Supervisor J02 Lee Holloway...................
External Communications Coordinator J03 Michael Page............. Editor
Mrs.-Susan Junkins.................
................Production Assistant
The Daly Gazette is published according to the roles and regulations for ship and station newspapers as ontliaed in N&EUOS P-35 and under the direction of the Naval Base Public Affairs Officer. Printed five ti es eekly at government expense on government equipment at the Navy Publications and Printing Service Branch Office, the opinions or stemaents in news items that appear herein re not to be construed as official or as reflecting the views of COM4AVBASE or the D,partment of the Navy.


The Nursery School office will be opening for the SY83-84 on Aug. 16. The hours will be from 8 a.m. until noon. Any information on registration can be obtained by calling 2159 or by dropping by the school office during business hours. To register, your child must be three or four years of age by Dec. 31. School resumes Sept. 1. The Nursery School is located on Marina Pt.


Having trouble communicating with your child? The generation gap seem to be getting larger? Looking for a positive approach with your child? PET (Parent Effectiveness Traning) may give you some answers. A PET course will be given by a trained PET instructor from Aug. 22 through Aug. 26 at the Nursery School. There must be a minimum of 10 people for the course to go. For more information or to sign up, call the Nursery School office at 2159 between
8 a.m. and noon after Aug. 16.

The Nursery School has a teacher position open in a four year old class for the SY83-84. The position does not require a degree but some experience in a pre-school environment is recommended. For further information call Laura Parsons at 4592 AT.

Competitive shooters: There will be a .22 cal. Pistol Match held at the Naval Station Pistol Range for all interested military personnel on the 20th of August at 8:00 a.m. The match will be limited to twelve (12) four-person teams. For more information contact P.O. Henry at 4741 or 4679 DWH.


The Pentecostal Gospel Assembly, a full gospel fellowship, offers you a friendly place to find help and peace in times of trouble and a place to praise the Lord in times of joy. Pastor H. Nelson welcomes all people of all faiths to attend at the Bay Hill Chapel. Sunday morning 8 a.m. Sunday evening 5 p.m. Wednesday Bible Study 7 p.m. Friday Prayer Meeting 7 p.m.

The Guantanamo Bay Chapel welcomes
the entire GTMO community to join them for their worship services.


Catholic Services:
Sunday Obligation
5:40 p.m. Saturday
9:30 a.m. Sunday
Daily Mass (every day except
9:00 a.m.
Rite of Reconciliation
4:30 p.m. Saturday
8:30 a.m. Sunday Protestant Services: Divine Worship Service
11:00 a.m. Sunday
11:00 a.m. Sunday Leeward Country Church
6:30 p.m. Sunday Junior Church
11:00 a.m. Sunday High
Sunday School


Chapel Chapel Tues)
Chapel

Chapel Chapel


Chapel Chapel

Chapel

School


9:30 a.m. Sunday (all ages) High School 10:00 a.m. Sunday (all ages) Leeward Chapel


Old Dominion University will be holding registration for the fall term August 15th through the 19th. The following classes will be offered. Spanish 102: Second semester Spanish with oral drills and discussion of grammar principles, written exercises, and reading assignments. Prerequisite Spanish 102. Psych 303, Indus-, trial and Organizational Psychology: An application of psychological principles and research to a variety of human problems in industry. Among the topics covered are personnel selection, training and evaluation; human factors and engineering psychology; and the organizational and social contex of human work. WTE 250, Counication: Basic Photographic Processes: A course designed to
teach basic technical photographic processes. Activities include basic camera handling techniques, composition, photographic chemistry, and the processing of black and white and color photosensitive materials. All of the above courses are three credits. For more information call 4307.

Interested in flying? Los Angeles Metropolitan College is offering Aeronautical Ground School beginning August 22nd. This course will certify you to take the FAA written examination, a required step in learning to fly. Registration for this and all other LA classes begins August 15th.


Friday, August 12, 1983


There will be a free dog dip at the pound on Saturday, Aug. 13th, from 10 a.m. until 1 p.m. Bring your dog down; he'll love you for it. Cats cannot be dipped.

The American Red interest-free loans
cies.


Cross makes
for emergen-


community





bul.letin 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.


The emergency medical technician performs a unique service which can not be rendered by any other individual or group. In the second of a two part class offered by LA Metro, you will be provided with the basic foundation in emergency medical lifesaving procedures. Come by the LAMCO office and sign up for the Emergency Medical Technician II course. Registration is August 15th through the 19th. EMT I is not a prerequisite for this course.

Hampton Institute will be offering Social Psychology 205 and Systems Performance this term. Both are nine credits and upper level courses. This may be just the course you need to complete that degree. Registration begins August 15th and ends August 19th. For more information call 4903 DWH.
The Management Systems & Procedures course that LA Metro is offering this term will be organized around the basic functions of planning, organizing, staffing, leading and controlling. Registration for this course begins August 15th.
Additional information on the Golden Gate MS degree in Human Relations has been received at Navy Campus. Anyone who has not received information in the mail and who has a BA or BS degree should contact Ms. Reynolds at 4769.


Club Activities
The Club Latino "The Home of Latin Music" is open every Friday and Saturday night from 8:00 p.m. to ???? for club members and guests. If you are tired of rock and roll, disco and country music, come on out to the Club Latino. For more information call Papo at 2231 AWH.

Navy Wives Club of America, Iguana #131, will be having a bake saleMonday, August 15th, in front ofW the Marine Corps Exchange. Don't miss it!

The next meeting of the Guantanamo Bay Amateur Radio Club will be Monday, Aug. 15, at 7 p.m. at the ham club, located in hobby land. All hams visiting or stationed at GTMO are invited to attend.

Tickets for the Socializers' talent show, "It's Your Thing," are on sale now. The talent show will be at the elementary school amphitheatre on Sunday, August 21, at 6 p.m. and half of the proceeds will be contributed to the American Red Cross. The tickets are $3 for adults and $1 for children (pay at door) The first place winner will receive $200, second place $100, and third place $50. Come out and support a good cause.

Attention! We have good news from the GTMO Swingers Square Dance Club.
They will be dancing for everyone's enjoyment at the CPO Club Western Night on Thursday, August llth, at 7:30. Then on Saturday, August 13th, they will be dancing at the Navy Exchange at 1:00 p.m. and at the Marine Exchange at 3:00. At 7:30 they will have their regular dance night at the club house.

There will be a general clean up of the PEA at Morin Center on Saturday, August 13th, at 4 p.m. All members are encouraged to participate. Free refreshments will be available. Don't forget to bring your shovels, brooms and rakes!


Educational Notes


I






Friday, August 12, 1983 The Daily Gazette Page 3


The W.T. Sampson School registration for grades K-6 will be held at the elementary school multipurpose room on August 15th through 17th from 9 a.m.-3 p.m.
Last names beginning with letters A through L should register on August 15th; M through Z on August 16th; others who are unable to register on these days may register on the 17th. Parents should present the previous year's report card, a copy of their orders (for
* ewcomers only), the child's im'unization record, and any other

pertinent materials which will assist the school staff in proper placement. Kindergarten children also will need birth certificates.
Children who attended school here last year must re-register. The first day of school will be August 29th. School hours will be from 8


a.m.-2 p.m. It is recommended that students bring the following supplies with them on the first day: two No. 2 pencils, erasers, and two notebooks. Other required materials will be determined by the individual teachers. Class assignments will be posted by Thursday, August 25th, at the elementary school multi-purpose room
(side wall by the main entrance), the Commissary Store, and the Leeward Navy Exchange.

The W.T. Sampson High School registration for grades 7-12 will be held at the elementary school multi-purpose room on Aug. 15 through Aug. 17 from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. Registration for grades 78 will be held on Aug. 15; registration for grades 9-10 will be held on Aug. 16; and registration


for grades 11-12 will be held on Aug. 17. To eliminate returning to registration all three days, parents with children in both the elementary and high school may register for both on the same day. Parents of new students should present the previous year's report card, a copy of their orders, the child's immunization record, and any other pertinent materials which will assist the school staff in proper placement. Parents of returning students must re-register their children. The first day of school will be Aug. 29.

School hours will be from 8 a.m. until 2:15 p.m. Student/Parent Handbooks, which contain school policies and other information, will be handed out at registration.


History of women in American work force


by Sue Branham
EEO Committee Member
The first woman to be employed
in federal service was Miss Mary K. Goddard. She had been holding the office of Postmistress for 14 years when the Constitution was
signed in 1787.
There was little progress by
women until the Civil War. At that time, women were found in the arsenals filling cartridge cases with powder, in the Treasury Department printing money, and in numerous agencies and departments
working as copyists.
Prior to World War I, women had egun to branch out into other
fields in the federal service but

were primarily confined to typing and stenography. World War I gave them their greatest opportunity to show what they could do. During that war, women filled positions
traditionally held by men.


By 1940, approximately onefourth of all workers in the United States were women. But 90 percent were employed as secretaries, typists, and telephone operators.
The outbreak of World War II brought about a drastic change inY the role of women in the work force, because of a shortage of male manpower, females were given enormous opportunities-to fill the jobs vacated by men fighting in the war. During the period June 1941 to June 1943, 1 million, or about 37 percent of all federal workers, were women. The ratio of 1 woman to 3 men has remained unchanged since 1947.
By 1970, the Women's Movement had b6gun to achieve national ' attention and many women began to have their consciousness levels regarding their status in the world, raised for the first time. Women began to question why they


ADI Clifford Allen of Fleet Composite Squadron TEN is reenlisted for another three years by Cmdr. Terry Jones, VC-10
Executive Officer. (Official U.S. Navy photo)


Navy Exchange Employment Availabilities
The Navy Exchange has the following job openings. Please contact the Personnel Office in Building AV-34, McCalla Hill, or call 4348.


POSITION & GRADE CLOSING DATE

SALES CLERK, Part time OPEN PS-2/$3.84 or LGS-3/$3.33 GENERAL CLERK, Full time Aug. 19 AS-3/*4.21 leading to AS-4/AS-5


- PartI


were in dead-end jobs and why they were being paid less than their male counterparts.
About that time, women began to take advantage of upward mobility programs and training programs which led into blue collar professions or career ladders for higher paying jobs. Women became aware of other women as a means to work together to promote better opportunities for each other. They became aware of devices men had been utilizing for many years, such as developing contacts within an organization and getting together to pool ideas. Women are beginning to realize the importance of working together to achieve goals. Unfortunately, some barriers still exist. the majority of working women are still grouped in traditional "women's jobs." Women still work for wages or salaries that are 20 to 40 percent lower than those of men in similar jobs.


Freedoms Foundation

Essay Contest
WASHINGTON (NES)--The deadline for the annual Freedoms Foundation essay contest is Oct. 1. The theme of the 1983 contest is "What Price Freedom?" and calls attention to the obligations of all citizens-particularly those serving in the armed forces--to maintain and protect freedom.
The contest is open to all members of the U.S. Armed Forces including National Guard, Reserve, ROTC and Junior ROTC members.
Essays may be 100 to 500 words long and should include name, rank, Social Security number, branch of service and complete unit and permanent address.
Principal winners receive a framed George Washington Honor Medal and a $100 U.S. Savings Bond. Winners will be notified in December.
For more information, write to: Freedoms Foundation, Awards Administration, Valley Forge, PA 19481.


LOCATION

Mini-Mart Procurement Office


Marine Barracks Club System Job Openings
To apply, contact the Marine Barracks Club System, Bldg. M-21b. PAYROLL/PERSONNEL CLERK, part time, AS-5 Step 1 $4.82 per hr.


-... have fun and eat all .ou %ant. but be back here at 18010 hours fo~r your P.T. test!-"


B aCk to School




W.T. Sampson School Registration


gtmo



dialogue


The Jamaican Community wishes to thank the Commander, Naval Base and Staff, Naval Station Public Works Department, Naval Station Supply Department, Navy Exchange, Navy Commissary Store, Naval Air Station, Public Affairs Office, Naval Base Civilian Personnel Office, Atlantic Fleet Audio Visual Facility (Photo Lab), Navy Broadcasting Service Detachment Six (TV and Radio), U.S. Naval Hospital, Navy Publications and Printing Service, Central Fidelity Bank, NAS Color Guard, Unaccompanied Personnel Housing Department, Security Department, Ordnance Department, Port Services, Naval Station Administrative Division, Consolidated Package Store, Special Services, U.S. Embassy in Jamaica, Navy League, COMO Club, NAS Clipper Club, Shore Intermediate Maintenance Activity, Naval Station Food Services Department (Gold Hill Galley), Fire Department, Jamaica Tourist Board (Kingston), Desones and Geddes Ltd. (Kingston), Guinnesss Ltd. (Kingston), Nephew Ltd. (Kingston), Ministry of Labor (Kingston), Essence Board (Morant Bay), Social Development Commission (St. Ann's), Lt. Cmdr. Mark Guidry, members of the 1983 Jamaican Independence Celebrations Committee, and the several members of the Jamaican community as well as various other persons who contributed in many ways to make the 1983 Jamaican Independence Celebrations a tremendous success.
The hours were long and the work was demanding, but the satisfaction and contentment shown on the faces of the members of the Base Community attending the various activities rewarded our labors. "Well Done" to all. concerned..with this effort.

Terrence K. Cumberland

Engagement
We wish to announce the engagement of AGAN Carolynn L. White of NOCD, from Kentson, N.C., to GMG2 Howard K. Haynes Jr., of NAVSTA Ordnance, from Mountain Home, Ark. The wedding is planned for sometime in December in Oakland, Ark.

Howard Haynes


People are dying for your help.



Give blood.




RW Cross

oyou.


I







Page 4

At


The


4$ Park


(AP)--The Milwaukee Brewers, who struggled along under the .500 mark the first half of the season, are now 16 games over that breakeven point.
They're also alone in first place in the American League East. The defending AL pennant winners climaxed their long climb to the top with a 6-4 win over Toronto. Cecil Cooper had three hits, a homer and two RBI's for the Brewers.

He's hitting .353 with 44 RBI's since the all-star break. Milwaukee's won six of its last eight. The Blue Jays have dropped eight of nine.
Baltimore fell from first to third with a 9-3 loss at the hands of the team leading in the West Division, the Chicago White Sox. Floyd Bannister struck out 11 and won his seventh in a row for the Sox. He's unbeaten since the allstar break. Tom Paciorek drove home four runs for Chicago. The Orioles have lost six in a row.
Between Milwaukee and Baltimore in the standings, a-half game out, sit the New York Yankees. Dave Winfield's tenth-inning homer pushed the Yanks past the Detroit Tigers 6-5 last night. And Chris Codiroli threw a five-hitter as Oakland shut out the California

America's Cup
(AP)--"Australia II" continued her winning ways despite re-doubled efforts to oust her from the America's Cup yesterday in Newport, Rhode Island. The Australian
yacht beat "Canada I" in a semifinal run for the foreign challengers. Britain's "Victory 83" limped to victory with a broken rudder in the only other race, but only after Italy's "Azzurra" dropped out.

FREE
I have seven puppies that need a home. They are mixed breed; one male and six females. Call 2293 AWH.

WANTED
Reliable babysitter for my oneyear-old daughter. Hours will be Monday-Friday from 7 a.m. until 4 p.m. Prefer bringing her to your home. Good rates! Call 3100 DWH or 2750 AWH.

Radiator to fit '63 Mercury Comet with automatic transmission. Call 3800 AT.


Child's safety gate. AT.


Call 4580


Someone in housing to keep our cat for us until we (married military) get housing. All food and other items will be provided. Payment for your assistance negotiable. Call PNI Stratton at 4553 or 4338 DWH.

Looking for baby clothes for my son (size six mo. - one yr.) Call 4709 DWH or 3531 AWH and ask for Penny.

FOR SALE
Men's ring, size 10, $40; women's jewelry; baby clothes, size 0-6 mos.; women's Navy uniforms and shoes; gold velvet queen size bedspread, $40. Will accept best offer on any of these items. Call 4580 AT.

'72 Chevrolet Impala, four-door, blue, good working condition, $700. Call 3370 AT or 4105 DWH and ask for Lugo.

Pioneer SX-939 stereo receiver, very good condition, $220 or best offer. Call 4690 DWH or 3373 AWE and ask for Phil.


Trafic Safety


The Daily Gazette


Angels, 6-U.
Dale Murphy led the Alanta Braves to their 70th win of the season. He homered twice as Atlanta beat San Francisco 6-4. Murphy connected for three-run and two-run shots, his 24th and 25th home runs. He's hit nine homers against the Giants this season.
Winning pitcher Ken Dayley had a one-hitter going into the fifth, but he got into trouble in the middle innings and needed help. Gene Garber was there to earn his seventh save.
In other NL contest, Los Angeles was victorious over the Cincinnati Reds. In a 3-3 tie, Kenny Landreaux drove in the deciding run with a sacrifice fly in the seventh as the Dodgers won 4-3.
Houston continued it's hot play with a 5-1 win over San Diego, and Chicago beat St. Louis 10-5. The Cards have dropped nine of their last ten games, and are five and a-half games behind Philadelphia.



NFL


-> '~Sports


Shorts

(AP)--The New Orleans Saints may have lost linebacker Ken Bordelon for the season, a ruptured achilles' tendon.
Dallas Cowboys coach Tom Landry has new plans for fullback Ron Springs. Landry says he'll try Springs as a back-up tight end. The Cowboys also learned tailback James Jones will probably be out for the year with a damaged knee.
Commissioner Pete Rozelle got some support yesterday for the way he handled four recent suspensions. The executive director of the Players Association, Gene Upshaw, said Rozelle had the right to suspend players involved with drugs, and was right in doing so.


PGA
(AP)--Calvin Peete could reach the $1 million mark in career PGA earnings this weekend. He needs a first or second-place finish in a tournament at Grand Blanc, Michigan. And he's off to a good start. Peete's six-under-par 66 in the first round gives him a share of the lead with D. A. Weibring. Peete, who was born about 60 miles from the tournament site, has career earnings of over $968,000. Tied for second at five-under are Fred Couples, John Cook, Jack Brenner and Chi Chi Rodriguez.
Local BriefsAnyone desiring to play football

for NAVSTA White please contact PH1 Johnson at 2269/2284 DWH, or room P210 at the UEPH.

Now's your chance to rid yourself of Astro-turf and dust! A 36hole, no-handicap golf tournament for all interested active duty military personnel is being sponsored by Special Services on September 3-4. If you are interested in participating, contact Special Services at 2560 before 4:30 p.m., August 31.

Any girls, grades 9-12, who are interested in playing softball for the upcoming school year please contact Lily Romero, at 2135 AWH, 4600 DWH, or Yuette Barris, at 2374. Please contact us by today.
The upcoming .22 caliber match pistol shoot, scheduled for August 20, has been cancelled until a later date. The rangemaster is on emergency leave.

Ladies Golf
Audrey Masters won low net yesterday in ladies golf action. Brenda Randall took 2nd with Jan Carley having the least putts. We are starting another Ringer tournament, and would like all lady golfers to join us. Call Jan at 4650 AT.


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. Ads are limited to 40 words and published not more than twice weekly per submission. Commercial advertising is prohibited although announcements concerning available services will be permitted but limited to twice monthly. Ads for businesses or services requiring command approval may be required to provide proof of a letter of authority. All ads must be signed by submitter. Ads which discriminate on the basis of race, sex, creed, color, or national, origin will not be accepted. The Public Affairs Staff reserves the right to edit and rewrite all submissions. (AT=anytime, DWH= during working hours, AWH=after working hours).


'71 Pontiac Braugham, 400 CID engine, PS, AT, power disc front brakes. Good tires, starts good, runs good. A steal at $720. Available at ferry landing on Sept.
2. Call 4690 DWH or 2602 AWH.

Guild electric guitar with case and practice amp. Call 4465 DWH or 3802 AWH.

'74 Chevy Vega, four cylinder, new battery, exhaust system. Good basic trans., $600. Call 4511 DWH or 2401 (Rm. 205) AWH.


'73 CLIOO
and a few best offer. AWH and ask


Honda with saddlebags spare 'parts, $275 or Call 4690 DWE or 3373 for Phil.


Baby items including stroller with insect net, $25; three-section food warmer, never used, $10; baby bath tub, $6; bassinet/portable car bed, adjustable legs, with mesh top, $25. Call 2806 AT.

'74 Hornet station wagon, needs exhaust mount, carburetor, battery. Runs good otherwise, $225 or best offer. Ask for "Pops" at 6414 AT.


A careful driver and a good set of brakes
is a combination that makes few mistakes


Atari "Racing Pack," including special paddles, used once, $25; baby carrier, exc. cond., $3; breastfeeding supplies, exc. to new items; maternity clothes; baby clothes (summer), 0-9 months, good to exc. condition; 50-piece set of stainless 'tableware, $20. Call Gina at 3755 AWH or 4615 DWH.


9 " clutch with pressure plate. Price neg. Call 3285 AT.

VCR-RCA VGT 200 (catalog page B199), one year old, $400. Call LCDR Jones at 4751 DWH or 2353 AWH.


Friday, August 12, 1983

Tennis

(AP)--Defending champion Vitas Gerulaitis is gone from the Canadian Open men's tennis championships. Gerulaitis was stunned by unranked Anders Jarryd of Sweden yesterday by scores of 6-3, 57, 6-4.
But like clock-work, both Jimmy Connors and John McEnroe moved forward. Connors, seeded third, defeated Sammy Giammalva, 6-0, 64, while McEnroe got by Tim Mayotte, 6-3, 5-7, 6-2.
Ivan Lendl of Czechoslovakia also advanced in the Montreal event, beating number-10 Sandy Mayer. Other third-round action saw Peter Fleming surprise French Open champion Yannick Noah, South Africa's Kevin Curren defeated Georges Goven of France,

Wendy White and Alycia Moulton scored upset victories, yesterday to advance to the quarter-finals of the $150,000 Virginia SlimsW tournament in Los Angeles.
White, seeded 13th, defeated fifth-seed Wendy Turnbull of Australia for the first time in her career.

Racquet Club

The Racquet Club participated in a singles tournament on August 67. The results in the men's division I were: Leo Davidson defeated Herb Antley 6-2, 6-2 for first place. Jeff White won the consolation match by default.
In the women's division, Daisy Thomas defeated Connie Rosecrans by a score of 8-6 for first place, while Sheryl Smith took the consolation match from Donna Hayden by a slim margin of 8-7.
In the men's division II, Scott Warfield took first place by defeating Carl Smith 7-6, 7-5. The consolation match was won by James Hayden. He outlasted Boyce Porter 5-7, 7-5, 7-5.
The next tournament will be pick-your-own partner mixed doubles August 20-21. Sign-up at the Racquet Club on Radio Point before 5 p.m. on the 18th.


LOST
Boy Scout "Backpacker" 5'x7' tent on the hill above the Boy Scout campsite. Call MSgt. Harvey Hoopes at 2558 DWH.
SERVICES
Will babysit your child in my home. I am experienced and dependable. Call 3285 AT.

Experienced babysitter will batysit your child in her home Monday through Saturday, day or night. Call Patty at 4580 AT.

YARD SALE

63B Nob Hill from 9 a.m. until ???? Maternity clothes; baby clothes (0-9 months), good to exc. cond.; breastfeeding supplies; men's and women's clothing (size 9-12, women's); sandals, good to exc. cond.; stainless tableware; misc. Everything at a reasonable price.

Backyard sale at 81D GC beginning at 9:30 a.m. We'll have lots of odds & ends, baby clothes, maternity clothes, books. Will also take trades.

Saturday from 8:30 a.m. until I p.m. at 270B Villamar. Will have TV, lamps, baby items, maternity items, etc. Don't miss it!


Water

Use: 1,009,000 Gallons
$6,333


Target: 1,000,000 Gallons
$6,276


Electricity

Use: 330,500 KWH
$33,230


Target: 272,218
$27,370


Use: $39,563 Target: $34,024


DAILY ENERGY USAGE


P-




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Energy Tip of the Day Vent fans are intended to remove cooking odors and hot moist air from your kitchen. Using them when needed reduces the load on your air conditioner and makes your kitchen a more pleasant place. No contribution to energy conservation is too small! Saving energy is everyone's responsibility. Are you doing your part? World News Digest I'UPI)--Economic analysts both in and out of government are predicting strong economic growth in the third quarter. The cause of their optimism is the shrinking size of business inventories in June, indicating sales are keeping up with increased industrial production. One estimate predicts real growth of up to nine percent. WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Labor Department's figures for the last week in July show the number of Americans applying for jobless benefits that week was the lowest in 27 months. The 371,000 total is a drop of 16,000 from the previous week in July. (UPI)--The New York Times reports it got a letter from the 16-yearold son of the first secretary at the Soviet embassy, in which the teen-ager says he wants to stay in the U.S. That follows a State Department announcement that it wants to interview an unidentified Soviet diplomat's son, because the boy wrote such a letter to resident Reagan. PI)--Fired EPA official Rita Lavelle has a morning court date in Washington for arraignment on charges she lied to Congress about her management of the toxic waste cleanup program. Lavelle is the only agency official still facing prosecution. Yesterday the Justice Department said there was insufficient evidence to prosecute former EPA chief Anne Burford and five aides on criminal allegations. (UPI)--Urban dwellers often ignore city pollution and turn to jogging, tennis or other exercise in the out-of-doors to keep in shape. Now a study indicates there may be a health risk to such activity. Researchers at the University of California-Irvine say laboratory rats running on a motorized treadmill in polluted air had five times as many lung lesions as rats that just sat around in the same smog. Disaster Relief Fund Drive $5 00 $3,700 $4 000 Collected As of Today $3 000Ar Red Cross $2 000 $1 000 We'll Help. WillYou? Rasidesno eyi n Radio0 news, Sports trasmission problems fixed by JO1 J. J. Smith Recently, radio listeners may have noticed that Detachment Six has been experiencing problems with the audio news and sports feed for FM 103 and AM 1340 radio. The problem was a microwave hookup to the Armed Forces Radio and Television Service primary transmitting station in Los Angeles. This hookup is controlled by the Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Company and while working to restore the system, the circuits for television were routed 60 miles to the north to a secondary transmitting station. Although the secondary station provided uninterrupted satellite television service, the interim site did not include the necessary equipment for satellite audio transmission. According to Jerry Kennedy, Detachment Six Chief Engineer, during the past several weeks there have been several problems with the local FM 103 transmitter. These problems, however, have no effect on the signal transmitted from Los Angeles, just the detachment's ability to broadcast that signal locally. Until normal operations were reiTE DEAILV GAZETTE Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Volume 38 Number 154 Friday, August 12, 1983 Who will aid African nation--what happened to France? WASHINGTON (AP)--President Reagan says the United States won't directly step into the fighting in the African nation of Chad, but he says he's wondering what's happened to the French. At a news conference yesterday, Reagan said the former French colony, facing an invasion by Libyan-backed rebels, isn't in Bloodshed, arrests mark Chilean demonstrations CHILE (UPI)--The newest mass demonstation against the military government of Chile brought bloodshed and hundreds of arrests. The latest report from Santiago, the capital, says at least 10 people were killed yesterday in violence accompanying what was designed as a peaceful mass protest, the fourth in the past few mapnths. Despite a curfew in Santiago, many protesters took to the streets, setting up barricades and starting fires. Others stayed b ie and showed disapproval of Augusto Pinchet's regime by banging pots and pans. Those that ventured outdoors encountered government troops. Eighteen-thousand were on stand-by to help police keep the protest under control. Early settlement in telephone strike not likely (UPI)--The head of the biggest union striking American Telephone and Telegraph says there is no reason to bring in a federal mediator. Glenn Watts, president of the Communications Workers of America, said, "If we thought that the mediators could help us any, we'd ask them to help us." But Watt says there doesn't seem to be any need for a mediator as both sides already are talking. No formal negotiations are going on. But Watts and AT&T Vice President Rex Reed have met informally three times since the strike began Sunday morning. Watts says an early settlement is not in the cards, unless the company bargainers "are the best straight-faced poker players" he's ever run into. The strike is marred by scattered violence and vandalism. Eighteen strikers were arrested in Los Angeles yesterday on charges of blocking the driveway of a Pacific Telephone building. Telephone cables were cut in several Massachusetts communities. Phones to the police department in the Cape Cod community of Dennis were cut off for several hours. Reagan 'vacation' considered campaign-style wooing WASHINGTON (UPI)--Not being an official candidate for re-election isn't keeping President Reagan from wooing Hispanic voters, a group considered the nation's fastest-growing political force. Today, as the president begins a three-week vacation that will include campaign-style activities, Reagan will address the U.S. Hispanic chamber of commerce in Tampa, Florida. After that, he'll travel to El Paso, Texas, where he'll speak tomorrow to the American G.I. forum, whose membership includes more than 150,000 Hispanics. Reagan will cap the Latin focus of his weekend on Sunday, when he crosses the border to meet with Mexican President Miguel de la Madrid. Then he'll be off to California, to spend time at his ranch before a return to the White House on Labor Day. If Reagan seeks a second term, which his aides claim is a virtual certainty, political observers say Reagan will need the Hispanic vote in the South and West to win. Reagan touched on Latin issues yesterday in a news conference after a meeting with his new commission on Central America. 'bring nations together' The president said he urged the policy review panel to help, "bring all of the nations of the Americas closer together as equal partners and allies." Reagan said he wants Central American borders to be "meeting places," not "lines for confrontation." Meanwhile, the president of Panama says Reagan's hard line "could ignite a bigger conflict," and he's urging Reagan to pull back the U.S. forces sent to Central America for military exercises. Panama is one of the four countries that make up the Contadora group. America's main sphere of influence. But he says France can't say the same. A French diplomatic source in Washington confirms the United States is putting pressure on his country to send men and 'equipment to help fight for the Chadian government. But the source says that's not likely to happen now. Some French marines have been cruising the streets of Chad's capital, welcomed back by cheering crowds. But sources insist they'll only be giving non-combat help to Chadian troops. Reagan tried to downplay the fall of a key oasis town in Chad yesterday, saying its takeover by rebel troops doesn't mean the end of the war. One of the U.S. representatives at the UN says there must be a halt to Libya's agression against neighboring Chad now. Bomb explodes in France FRANCE (UPI)--Officials in Lourdes, France, say a bomb exploded today near the basilica where Pope John Paul is to visit Sunday. The explosion destroyed a bronze statue depicting the judgment of Christ by Pontius Pilate, the first of 14 scenes of the stations of the cross. A fringe group called "arret cures," halt to healings, told a French news agency it claims reponsibility. the caller said more attacks will be carried out during the pope's visit. Roman Catholics believe the Virgin Mary appeared in 1858 in Lourdes, nestled in the Pyrenee mountains on the French border with Spain. Flood plagues New York NEW YORK (UPI)--New York City's subways were flooded yesterday by a heavy rainfall. An inch and a half of rain fell in less than 30 minutes. Platforms in the Times Square Station were covered with water to ankle depth. Power to several thousand residences was knocked out by the flood. Another blackout, caused by an underground fire Wednesday, still is going on in the garment district. Also blacked out were the main Macy's and Gimbel's stores. The city is trying to get emergency federal help for businesses hurt by the blackout. Deputy Mayor Kenneth Lipper says New York wants low-interest loans from the federal government. stored at the primary satellite transmitting site in Los Angeles, the audio feed could be received via shortwave radio only. Unlike satellite, the shortwave signal is highly susceptible to atmospheric disturbances. This causes a great deal of static and fading in the signal. Normal operations are restored and Detachment Six hopes that the satellite audio feed will continue without further interruption. Senior Chief Journalist James Dewater, Station Manager, extends his appreciation to the naval base audience for their patience and understanding.

PAGE 2

Page 2 ...* *** .." INFLATION FIGHTER August 15 -21 Available at Stop Light Inn \ Villamar Snack Shack * Marblehead Snack Shack Golf Canteen a Kountry Kitchen / BACON & EGG SANDWICH j *L 99* *\ Ronr i ehn j Exchange Notes A new diving shack is opening soon at the Marine Mini Mart. If you have any suggestions, please call Frances Avela at 2330. The fishing department at the Marine Corps Exchange is looking for suggestions on different items that you would like to see in the department. For suggestions or information, contact Frances Avela at 2330. The Navy Exchange Beauty Shop has an opening for a licensed hairdresser. Applications can be obtained in the Beauty Shop. For more information, contact Betty or Barbara at 4764 DWH. This yeartsend more than words in your holiday greetings. Send part of yourself with photo-greeting cards. NEX Personalized Services is offering a 20 percent discount Christmas special. Just bring in your favorite color prints, slides or film negatives and the processing labs will make the photogreeting cards friends and family love to receive. Photo-greeting cards will be accepted through November 1. Personalized Services has just received the famous GTO t-shirts and hats in assorted styles, sizes and colors for children and adults. If you're in the market for GTMO t-shirts and hats, visit the Navy Exchange Personalized Services Center today. The Marine Mini Mart is now selling real, fresh juice and milk that does not have to be refrigerated until the carton has been opened. Come in and check it out at the Marine Mini Mart. ChapelS The Church of Christ cordially invitesoall to services at McCalla Chapel. Sunday Bible Study 9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m. Thursday Bible Study 7:00 p.m. The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints (Mormons) wants you to know you're welcome to our worship services. We meet at the Corinaso Point Chapel each Sunday morning at 9:30. We would like to have you join us. Contact Marvin Holt if you have any questions at 3384. TiE DAIL GAZETTE Captain Maurice d. Fitzgerald, Commander, U.S. Haval Base Lt. Cmdr. J.D. Van Sickle. .Public Affairs Officer Ens. Christy McCollom. .Asst. Public Affairs Officer JOC Lew Reed .to.know ...w.el .Public Affairs Staff Supervisor JO2 Lee Holloway External Communications Coordinator JO3 Michael Page.Editor Mrs. Susan Junkins.Contact.Narv ..Production Assistant 'he aiy Gazette is published acording to the lties and regulative for ship ndstationuspapers outlined Murice 0 F-35 and under the direcin of the Naval .Pseblic Affairs Officer. Printed Ens. Chmesaty klaPo1oepenei. Branh Office, the opinions or statmats Oinnsitems thet appear herein ere not o be cont-d as official Sa reflect the vies of CSum E or the DPar2 ent of the Nayy. The Daily Gazette Special Announcements Starting Sept. I anyone using the Special Services Day Care Center must have these 'forms completed before leaving children at the center: Immunization Forms Medical Release Forms The forms are available at the Day Care Center. For further informaThe Nursery School office will be opening for the SY83-84 on Aug. 16. The hours will be from 8 a.m. until noon. Any information on registration can be obtained by calling 2159 or by dropping by the school office during business hours. To register, your child must be three or four years of age tion, please contact Ms. Charlene by Dec. 31. School resumes Sept. Wilson at 2205 DWH or MCPO I.G. 1. The Nursery School is located Neal at 2248 DWH. on Marina Pt. 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. Anyone who wants to see the Inspector General can on Aug. 16 between 9 and 11:30 a.m. in the PWD Conference Room. He is a member of the NOSHIP Inspection Team. Appointments will be scheduled through the Occupational Safety and Health office at 4529/4526. Those parents of students who must pay tuition for their children, that is those not employed by contract with DOD or here on official government orders, will be required to pay their tuition fees prior to the start of school on the 29th of August or their child will not be allowed to attend classes. If you have any questions as to whether your situation requires you to pay tuition for your child or if you need to know how much is due call Ms. Matthews (high school) at 3100 or Ms. Vaughn (elementary school) at 2410. This requirement has been necessitated by past abuses and is a DODDS requirement. ervices The Pentecostal Gospel Assembly, a full gospel fellowship, offers you a friendly place to find help and peace in times of trouble and a place to praise the Lord in times of joy. Pastor H. Nelson welcomes all people of all faiths to attend at the Bay Hill Chapel. Sunday morning 8 a.m. Sunday evening 5 p.m. Wednesday Bible Study 7 p.m. Friday Prayer Meeting 7 p.m. The Guantanamo Bay Chapel welcomes the entire GTMO community to join them for their worship services. Catholic Services: Sunday Obligation 5:40 p.m. Saturday Chapel 9:30 a.m. Sunday Chapel Daily Mass (every day except Tues) 9:00 a.m. Chapel Rite of Reconciliation 4:30 p.m. Saturday Chapel 8:30 a.m. Sunday Chapel Protestant Services: Divine Worship Service 11:00 a.m. Sunday Chapel 11:00 a.m. Sunday Leeward Chapel Country Church 6:30 p.m. Sunday Chapel Junior Church 11:00 a.m. Sunday High School Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Sunday (all ages) High School 10:00 a.m. Sunday (all ages) Leeward Chapel Having trouble communicating with your child? The generation gap seem to be getting larger? Looking for a positive approach with your child? PET (Parent Effectiveness Traning) may give you some answers. A PET course will be given by a trained PET instructor from Aug. 22 through Aug. 26 at the Nursery School. There must be a minimum of 10 people for the course to go. For more information or to sign up, call the Nursery School office at 2159 between 8 a.m. and noon after Aug. 16. The Nursery School has a teacher position open in a four year old class for the SY83-84. The position does not require a degree but some experience in a pre-school environment is recommended. For further information call Laura Parsons at 4592 AT. Competitive shooters: There will be a .22 cal. Pistol Match held at the Naval Station Pistol Range for all interested military personnel on the 20th of August at 8:00 a.m. The match will be limited to twelve (12) four-person teams. For more information contact P.O. Henry at 4741 or 4679 DWH. Old Dominion University will be holding registration for the fall term August 15th through the 19th. The following classes will be offered. Spanish 102: Second semester Spanish with oral drills and discussion of grammar principles, written exercises, and reading assignments. Prerequisite Spanish 102. Psych 303, Industrial and Organizational Psychology: An application of psychological principles and research to a variety of human problems in industry. Among the topics covered are personnel selection, training and evaluation; human factors and engineering psychology; and the organizational and social contex of human work. VTE 250, Communication: Basic Photographic Processes: A course designed to teach basic technical photographic processes. Activities include basic camera handling techniques, composition, photographic chemistry, and the processing of black and white and color photosensitive materials. All of the above courses are three credits. For more information call 4307. Interested in flying? Los Angeles Metropolitan College is offering Aeronautical Ground School beginning August 22nd. This course will certify you to take the FAA written examination, a required step in learning to fly. Registration for this and all other LA classes begins August 15th. Friday, August 12, 1983 There will be a free dog dip at the pound on Saturday, Aug. 13th, from 10 a.m. until 1 p.m. Bring your dog down; he'll love you for it. Cats cannot be dipped. The American Red Cross makes interest-free loans for emergencies. Club Activities The Club Latino "The Home of Latin Music" is open every Friday and Saturday night from 8:00 p.m. to ???? for club members and guests. If you are tired of rock and roll, disco and country music, come on out to the Club Latino. For more information call Papo at 2231 AWH. Navy Wives Club of America, Iguana #131, will be having a bake sale Monday, August 15th, in front of the Marine Corps Exchange. Don't miss it! The next meeting of the Guantanamo Bay Amateur Radio Club will be Monday, Aug. 15, at 7 p.m. at the ham club, located in hobby land. All hams visiting or stationed at GTMO are invited to attend. Tickets for the Socializers' talent show, "It's Your Thing," are on sale now. The talent show will be at the elementary school amphitheatre on Sunday, August 21, at 6 p.m. and half of the proceeds will be contributed to the American Red Cross. The tickets are $3 for adults and $1 for children (pay at door) The first place winner will receive $200, second place $100, and third place $50. Come out and support a good cause. Attention! We have good news from the GTHO Swingers Square Dance Club. They will be dancing for everyone's enjoyment at the CPO Club Western Night on Thursday, August 11th, at 7:30. Then on Saturday, August 13th, they will be dancing at the Navy Exchange at 1:00 p.m. and at the Marine Exchange at 3:00. At 7:30 they will have their regular dance night at the club house. There will be a general clean up of the FRA at Morin Center on Saturday, August 13th, at 4 p.m. All members are encouraged to participate. Free refreshments will be available. Don't forget to bring your shovels, brooms and rakes! The emergency medical technician performs a unique service which can not be rendered by any other individual or group. In the second of a two part class offered by LA Metro, you will be provided with the basic foundation in emergency medical lifesaving procedures. Come by the LAMCO office and sign up for the Emergency Medical Technician II course. Registration is August 15th through the 19th. EMT I is not a prerequisite for this course. Hampton Institute will be offering Social Psychology 205 and Systems Performance this term. Both are nine credits and upper level courses. This may be just the course you need to complete that degree. Registration begins August 15th and ends August 19th. For more information call 4903 DWH. The Management Systems & Procedures course that LA Metro is offering this term will be organized around the basic functions of planning, organizing, staffing, leading and controlling. Registration for this course begins August 15th. Additional information on the Golden Gate MS degree in Human Relations has been received at Navy Campus. Anyone who has not received information in the mail and who has a BA or BS degree should contact Ms. Reynolds at 4769. Educational Notes

PAGE 3

The W.T. Sampson School registration for grades K-6 will be held at the elementary school multipurpose room on August 15th through 17th from 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Last names beginning with letters A through L should register on August 15th; M through Z on August 16th; others who are unable to register on these days may register on the 17th. Parents should present the previous year's report card, a copy of their orders (for ewcomers only), the child's imunization record, and any other pertinent materials which will assist the school staff in proper placement. Kindergarten children also will need birth certificates. Children who attended school here last year must re-register. The first day of school will be August 29th. School hours will be from 8 a.m.-2 p.m. It is recommended that students bring the following supplies with them on the first day: two No. 2 pencils, erasers, and two notebooks. Other required materials will be determined by the individual teachers. Class assignments will be posted by Thursday, August 25th, at the elementary school multi-purpose room (side wall by the main entrance), the Commissary Store, and the Leeward Navy Exchange. The W.T. Sampson High School registration for grades 7-12 will be held at the elementary school multi-purpose room on Aug. 15 through Aug. 17 from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. Registration for grades 78 will be held on Aug. 15; registration for grades 9-10 will be held on Aug. 16; and registration The Daily Gazette for grades 11-12 will be held on Aug. 17. To eliminate returning to registration all three days, parents with children in both the elementary and high school may register for both on the same day. Parents of new students should present the previous year's report card, a copy of their orders, the child's immunization record, and any other pertinent materials which will assist the school staff in proper plac returning stude ter their child of school wil School hours w: until 2:15 p.' Handbooks, whi policies and will be handed tion. History of women in American work force by Sue Branham EEO Committee Member The first woman to be employed in federal service was Miss Mary K. Goddard. She had been holding the office of Postmistress for 14 years when the Constitution was signed in 1787. There was little progress by women until the Civil War. At that time, women were found in the arsenals filling cartridge cases with powder, in the Treasury Department printing money, and in numerous agencies and departments working as copyists. Prior to World War I, women had .egun to branch out into other fields in the federal service but were primarily confined to typing and stenography. World War I gave them their greatest opportunity to show what they could do. During that war, women filled positions traditionally held by men. By 1940, approximately onefourth of all workers in the United States were women. But 90 percent were employed as secretaries, typists, and telephone operators. The outbreak of World War II brought about a drastic change in the role of women in the work force. because of a shortage of male manpower, females were given enormous opportunities to fill the jobs vacated by men fighting in the war. During the period June 1941 to June 1943, 1 million, or about 37 percent of all federal workers, were women. The ratio of 1 woman to 3 men has remained unchanged since 1947. By 1970, the Women's Movement had begun to achieve national attention and many women began to have their consciousness levels regarding their status in the world, raised for the first time. Women began to question why they AD1 Clifford Allen of Fleet Composite Squadron TEN is reenlisted for another three years by Cmdr. Terry Jones, VC-10 Executive Officer. (Official U.S. Navy photo) Navy Exchange Employment Availabilities The Navy Exchange has the following job openings. Please contact the Personnel Office in Building AV-34, McCalla Hill, or call 4348. POSITION & GRADE SALES CLERK, Part time PS-2/$3.84 or LGS-3/$3.33 GENERAL CLERK, Full time AS-3/$4.21 leading to AS-4/AS-5 CLOSING DATE Aug. 19 LOCATION Mini-Mart Procurement Office Marine Barracks Club System Job Openings To apply, contact the Marine Barracks Club System, Bldg. M-21b. PAYROLL/PERSONNEL CLERK, part time, AS-5 Step 1 $4.82 per hr. ement. Parents of nts must re-regisren. The first day 1 be Aug. 29. ill be from 8 a.m. M. Student/Parent ch contain school other information, 3 out at registra-Part I were in dead-end jobs and why they were being paid less than their male counterparts. About that time, women began to take advantage of upward mobility programs and training programs which led into blue collar professions or career ladders for higher paying jobs. Women became aware of other women as a means to work together to promote better opportunities for each other. They became aware of devices men had been utilizing for many years, such as developing contacts within an organization and getting together to pool ideas. Women are beginning to realize the importance of working together to achieve goals. Unfortunately, some barriers still exist. the majority of working women are still grouped in traditional "women's jobs." Women still work for wages or salaries that are 20 to 40 percent lower than those of men in similar jobs. Freedoms Foundation Essay Contest WASHINGTON (NES)--The deadline for the annual Freedoms Foundation essay contest is Oct. 1. The theme of the 1983 contest is "What Price Freedom?" and calls attention to the obligations of all citizens-particularly those serving in the armed forces--to maintain and protect freedom. The contest is open to all members of the U.S. Armed Forces including National Guard, Reserve, ROTC and Junior ROTC members. Essays may be 100 to 500 words long and should include name, rank, Social Security number, branch of service and complete unit and permanent address. Principal winners receive a framed George Washington Honor Medal and a $100 U.S. Savings Bond. Winners will be notified in December. For more information, write to: Freedoms Foundation, Awards Administration, Valley Forge, PA 19481. have fun and cat all on %ant. but be hack here at 1800 hours for our P.T. test! Friday, August 12, 1983 ) Bamcto Schooli 10 -IN M NM M MMW.T .S a m p s o n S c h o o l R e g is tr a tio n Page 3 gtmo dialogue The Jamaican Community wishes to thank the Commander, Naval Base and Staff, Naval Station Public Works Department, Naval Station Supply Department, Navy Exchange, Navy Commissary Store, Naval Air Station, Public Affairs Office, Naval Base Civilian Personnel Office, Atlantic Fleet Audio Visual Facility (Photo Lab), Navy Broadcasting Service Detachment Six (TV and Radio), U.S. Naval Hospital, Navy Publications and Printing Service, Central Fidelity Bank, NAS Color Guard, Unaccompanied Personnel Housing Department, Security Department, Ordnance Department, Port Services, Naval Station Administrative Division, Consolidated Package Store, Special Services, U.S. Embassy in Jamaica, Navy League, COMO Club, NAS Clipper Club, Shore Intermediate Maintenance Activity, Naval Station Food Services Department (Gold Hill Galley), Fire Department, Jamaica Tourist Board (Kingston), Desones and Geddes Ltd. (Kingston), Guinnesss Ltd. (Kingston), Nephew Ltd. (Kingston), Ministry of Labor (Kingston), Essence Board (Morant Bay), Social Development Commission (St. Ann's), Lt. Cmdr. Mark Guidry, members of the 1983 Jamaican Independence Celebrations Committee, and the several members of the Jamaican community as well as various other persons who contributed in many ways to make the 1983 Jamaican Independence Celebrations a tremendous success. The hours were long and the work was demanding, but the satisfaction and contentment shown on the faces of the members of the Base Community attending the various activities rewarded our labors. "Well Done" to all concerned with this effort. Terrence K. Cumberland Engagement We wish to announce the engagement of AGAN Carolynn L. White of NOCD, from Kentson, N.C., to GMG2 Howard K. Haynes Jr., of NAVSTA Ordnance, from Mountain Home, Ark. The wedding is planned for sometime in December in Oakland, Ark. Howard Haynes People are dying for your help. Give blood. Red Cross *is counting on you.

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Page 4 At The Park (AP)--The Milwaukee Brewers, who struggled along under the .500 mark the first half of the season, are now 16 games over that breakeven point. They're also alone in first place in the American League East. The defending AL pennant winners climaxed their long climb to the top with a 6-4 win over Toronto. Cecil Cooper had three hits, a homer and two RBI's for the Brewers. He's hitting .353 with 44 RBI's since the all-star break. Milwaukee's won six of its last eight. The Blue Jays have dropped eight of nine. Baltimore fell from first to third with a 9-3 loss at the hands of the team leading in the West Division, the Chicago White Sox. Floyd Bannister struck out 11 and won his seventh in a row for the Sox. He's unbeaten since the allstar break. Tom Paciorek drove home four runs for Chicago. The Orioles have lost six in a row. Between Milwaukee and Baltimore in the standings, a-half game out, sit the New York Yankees. Dave Winfield's tenth-inning homer pushed the Yanks past the Detroit Tigers 6-5 last night. And Chris Codiroli threw a five-hitter as Oakland shut out the California America's Cup (AP)--"Australia II" continued her winning ways despite re-doubled efforts to oust her from the America's Cup yesterday in Newport, Rhode Island. The Australian yacht beat "Canada I" in a semifinal run for the foreign challengers. Britain's "Victory 83" limped to victory with a broken rudder in the only other race, but only after Italy's "Azzurra" dropped out. FREE I have seven puppies that need a honie. They are mixed breed; one male and six females. Call 2293 AWH. WANTED Reliable babysitter for my oneyear-old daughter. Hours will be Monday-Friday from 7 a.m. until 4 p.m. Prefer bringing her to your home. Good rates! Call 3100 DWH or 2750 AWH. Radiator to fit '63 Mercury Comet with automatic transmission. Call 3800 AT. Child's safety gate. Call 4580 AT. Someone in housing to keep our cat for us until we (married military) get housing. All food and other items will be provided. Payment for your assistance negotiable. Call PN1 Stratton at 4553 or 4338 DWH. Looking for baby son (size six mo. 4709 DWH or 3531 Penny. clothes for my -one yr.) Call AWH and ask for FOR SALE Men's ring, size 10, $40; women's jewelry; baby clothes, size 0-6 mos.; women's Navy uniforms and shoes; gold velvet queen size bedspread, $40. Will accept best offer on any of these items. Call 4580 AT. '72 Chevrolet Impala, four-door, blue, good working condition, $700. Call 3370 AT or 4105 DWH and ask for Lugo. Pioneer SX-939 stereo receiver, very good condition, $220 or best offer. Call 4690 DWH or 3373 AWH and ask for Phil. Traffic Safety The Daily Gazette Angels, 6-U. Dale Murphy led the Alanta Braves to their 70th win of the season. He homered twice as Atlanta beat San Francisco 6-4. Murphy connected for three-run and two-run shots, his 24th and 25th home runs. He's hit nine homers against the Giants this season. Winning pitcher Ken Dayley had a one-hitter going into the fifth, but he got into trouble in the middle innings and needed help. Gene Garber was there to earn his seventh save. In other NL contest, Los Angeles was victorious over the Cincinnati Reds. In a 3-3 tie, Kenny Landreaux drove in the deciding run with a sacrifice fly in the seventh as the Dodgers won 4-3. Houston continued it's hot play with a 5-1 win over San Diego, and Chicago beat St. Louis 10-5. The Cards have dropped nine of their last ten games, and are five and a-half games behind Philadelphia. NFL Sports yShorts (AP)--The New Orleans Saints may have lost linebacker Ken Bordelon for the season, a ruptured achilles' tendon. Dallas Cowboys coach Tom Landry has new plans for fullback Ron Springs. Landry says he'll try Springs as a back-up tight end. The Cowboys also learned tailback James Jones will probably be out for the year with a damaged knee. Commissioner Pete Rozelle got some support yesterday for the way he handled four recent suspensions. The executive director of the Players Association, Gene Upshaw, said Rozelle had the right to suspend players involved with drugs, and was right in doing so. Classified advertisements may b Guard Hail or hand carried tot Hours are 7:30 a.m., to 4:30 p (excluding holidays). Deadlin the previous working day. Ad and published not more than tw Commercial advertising is proh ments concerning available se but limited to twice monthly.A vices requiring command anprov vide proof of a letter of aut signed by submitter. Ads which of race, sex, creed, color, or be accepted. The Public Affair to edit and rewrite all submis during working hours, AWH=afte '71 Pontiac Braugham, 400 CID engine, PS, AT, power disc front brakes. Good tires, starts good, runs good. A steal at $720. Available at ferry landing on Sept. 2. Call 4690 DWH or 2602 AWH. Guild electric guitar with case and practice amp. Call 4465 DWH or 3802 AWH. '74 Chevy Vega, four cylinder, new battery, exhaust system. Good basic trans., $600. Call 4511 DWH or 2401 (Rm. 205) AWH. '73 CL100 and a few best offer. AWH and ask Honda with saddlebags spare parts, $275 or Call 4690 DWH or 3373 for Phil. Baby items including stroller with insect net, $25; three-section food warmer, never used, $10; baby bath tub, $6; bassinet/portable car bed, adjustable legs, with mesh top, $25. Call 2806 AT. '74 Hornet station wagon, needs exhaust mount, carburetor, battery. Runs good otherwise, $225 or best offer. Ask for "Pops" at 6414 AT. A careful driver and a good set of brakes is a combination that makes few mistakes PGA (AP)--Calvin Peete could reach the $1 million mark in career PGA earnings this weekend. He needs a first or second-place finish in a tournament at Grand Blanc, Michigan. And he's off to a good start. Peete's six-under-par 66 in the first round gives him a share of the lead with D. A. Weibring. Peete, who was born about 60 miles from the tournament site, has career earnings of over $968,000. Tied for second at five-under are Fred Couples, John Cook, Jack Brenner and Chi Chi Rodriguez. Local Briefs Anyone desiring to play football for NAVSTA White please contact PH1 Johnson at 2269/2284 DWH, or room P210 at the UEPH. Now's your chance to rid yourself of Astro-turf and dust! A 36hole, no-handicap golf tournament for all interested active duty military personnel is being sponsored by Special Services on September 3-4. If you are interested in participating, contact Special Services at 2560 before 4:30 p.m., August 31. Any girls, grades 9-12, who are interested in playing softball for the upcoming school year please contact Lily Romero, at 2135 AWH, 4600 DWN, or Yuette Barris, at 2374. Please contact us by today The upcoming .22 caliber match pistol shoot, scheduled for August 20, has been cancelled until a later date. The rangemaster is on emergency leave. Ladies Golf Audrey Masters won low net yesterday in ladies golf action. Brenda Randall took 2nd with Jan Carley having the least putts. We are starting another Ringer tournament, and would like all lady golfers to join us. Call Jan at 4650 AT. Use: Target: Friday, August 12, 1983 Tennis (AP)--Defending champion Vitas Gerulaitis is gone from the Canadian Open men's tennis championships. Gerulaitis was stunned by unranked Anders Jarryd of Sweden yesterday by scores of 6-3, 57, 6-4. But like clock-work, both Jimmy Connors and John McEnroe moved forward. Connors, seeded third, defeated Sammy Giammalva, 6-0, 64, while McEnroe got by Tim Mayotte, 6-3, 5-7, 6-2. Ivan Lend1 of Czechoslovakia also advanced in the Montreal event, beating number-10 Sandy Mayer. Other third-round action saw Peter Fleming surprise French Open champion Yannick Noah, South Africa's Kevin Curren defeated Georges Goven of France, Wendy White and Alycia Moulton scored upset victories, yesterday to advance to the quarter-finals of the $150,000 Virginia Slims tournament in Los Angeles. White, seeded 13th, defeated fifth-seed Wendy Turnbull of Australia for the first time in her career. Racquet Club The Racquet Club participated in a singles tournament on August 67. The results in the men's division I were: Leo Davidson defeated Herb Antley 6-2, 6-2 for first place. Jeff White won the consolation match by default. In the women's division, Daisy Thomas defeated Connie Rosecrans by a score of 8-6 for first place, while Sheryl Smith took the consolation match from Donna Hayden by a slim margin of 8-7. In the men's division II, Scott Warfield took first place by defeating Carl Smith 7-6, 7-5. The consolation match was won by James Hayden. He outlasted Boyce Porter 5-7, 7-5, 7-5. The next tournament will be pick-your-own partner mixed doubles August 20-21. Sign-up at the Racquet Club on Radio Point before 5 p.m. on the 18th. IEUSU411 LOST Boy Scout "Backpacker" 5'x7' tent be sent to the Gazette by on the hill above the Boy Scout the Public Affairs Office. campsite. Call MSgt. Harvey .m., Monday through Friday Hoopes at 2558 OWN. e for publication is noon s are limited to 40 words SERVICES ice weekly per submission. Will babysit your child in my ibited although announcehome. I am experienced and de rvices will be permitted pendable. Call 3285 AT. Ads for businesses or seral may be required to proExperienced babysitter will babyhority. All ads must be sit your child in her home Monday discriminate on the basis through Saturday, day or night. national origin will not Call Patty at 4580 AT. s Staff reserves the right sions. (AT=anytime, DWH= ar working hours). 638 Mob Hill from 9 a.m. until ???? Maternity clothes; baby AtariB"Racing Pack," including clothes (0-9 months), good to exc. special paddles, used once, $25; cond.; breastfeeding supplies; baby carrier, exc. condo $3; men's and women's clothing (size breastfeeding supplies, exc. to 9-12, women's); sandals, good to new items; maternity clothes; baby exc. cond.; stainless tableware; clothes (summer), 0-9 months, good misc. Everything at a reasonable to exc. condition; 50-piece set of price. stainless tableware, $20. Call Gina at 3755 AWN or 4615 OWN. Backyard sale at 81 eC beginning 9 clutch with pressure plate. Price neg. Call 3285 AT. VCR-RCA VGT 200 (catalog page B199), one year old, $400. Call LCDR Jones at 4751 DWH or 2353 AWH. at 9:30 a.m. odds & ends, nity clothes, take trades. We'll have lots of baby clothes, materbooks. Will also Saturday from 8:30 a.m. until 1 p.m. at 270B Villamar. Will have TV, lamps, baby items, maternity items, etc. Don't miss it! Water 1,009,000 Gallons $6,333 Electricity Use: 330,500 KWH $33, 230 1,000,000 Gallons Target: $6,276 Use: $39,563 Target: $34,024 272,218 $27,370 .ic DAILY ENERGY UsAGE I Amk