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

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text












DA ILY GAZETTE


Guantanamo Bay, Cuba


Vol. 41 -No. 210 -- U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -- Friday, November 1, 1985


Halloween


A night of tricks, creepy things


Guantznamo Bay was under extensive relies of the 194Os. This is how the construction in the early 1940s. These area on Fisherman's Point looked July Iold trucks at Seaplane Ramp Two are 15, 1943. (Official U.S. Navy photo)


(UPI) -- Ghosts and ghouls, witches and devils, freaks, tricksters and every creepy thing that lurks in the darkness haunted streets last night as the United States celebrated Halloween.
The most festive celebrations of all took place in the Big
Apple. They brought; out an estimated quarter million people to join in the revelry. The twelfth annual Halloween Parade in Greenwich Village was a moving smorgasboard of dancers, musicians and quirky characters. To name a few, there were a 40-foot serpent and a 30-foot skeleton. A group of men dressed up as cocktails, wearing lemon and orange slices on pockets and sleeves. Other people dressed as subway trains, a four-hump camel, and an entire set of


dominoes. There were rubber hands, feet and vampire blood everywhere.
As if that was not enough, buildings were also rigged with eerie scenes.
Manhattan clubs and discos got in on the fun, too. The Palladium sent its patrons a bloody knife and napkin as an invitation.
The Halloween spirit also rubbed off on television stations and theaters, which featured horror films.
In Richmond, Va., police are investigating a case of possibly poisoned Halloween candy.
Police say a seven-year-old boy is in critical but stable condition after eating candy he reportedly got at a school. Tests for poisoning are being conducted.


Change slated


for Open Line

Starting with next Tuesday's show, "Open Line" will change its format.
In addition to the guests scheduled to discuss local issues, Capt. John Condon, Base Commander, will also be a regular guest.. He will respond to questions directly from the community dealing with that evening's subject. "I want to open with our people and I believe in being assessable to the community," said Condon.
The skipper added, "I'm new and I won't know the answers to all the questions, but I'll do the best I can. And, if I don't know the answer, I'll find out and we will print the answer in the Gazette."
. Cmdr. Rick Fisher will
i l1 be the host of "Open " !ie." "Captains Call," as a seperate show, will be discontinued.
The subject for next Tuesday will be the Commissary. For the first night, the program will be expanded to ninety minutes.


Astronauts

put on masks


for Halloween

(UPI) -- Some of the shuttle Challenger astronauts put on Halloween masks at the witching hour of midnight last night. mission Control in Houston
lauded the display. Co-pilot

even Nagel promised "If we get
any trick-or-treaters we promise not to open the door."
Then the astronauts turned back to their workload of materials procession experiments and medical studies. The astronauts are chalking up pioneering progress in a science
mission chartered by West Germany, but little public information has come about their accomplishments.
The big disclosed newsbreak was the escape of a fruit fly into the shuttle cabin. A German spokesman said in Houston no flies were on board when the shuttle took off Wednesday, only
fruit fly eggs. He said an egg must have hatched by yesterday.


Power outages

Scheduled power outages will be necessary for substation maintenance and to replacethe pole line feeding Bargo Housing.

November 5, Tuesday, 8:30 - 10 a.m.


TV8 Studio Complex kittery Beach Siren North East Gate Concrete Batch Plant Water Plant 3 Day Care Center
Nob Hill Housing Granadillo Point Housing Iguana Terrace Housing Tierra-K Housing


WGBY Transmitter ITT Dish Antanna Post 21
Rock Crusher Shaker Plant Villamar Pool Complex Villamar Housing Granadillo Circle Housing Kittery Beach Housing


November 5, Tuesday, 8:30 a.m. - 2:30 p.m.

Bargo Housing

November 5, Tuesday, 8:30 - 10 a.m.
1:30 - 2:30 p.m.

Caravella Housing




Storm causes damage over $1 billion


(UPI) - Tropical Storm Juan has finally ended its five-day seige of Louisiana and moved on to the coasts of Alabama and Florida's panhandle.
Louisiana Governor Edwin Edwards says the "ghoulish" storm, packing 70-mile-an-hour winds, caused more than $1
billion damage to property and crops. Juan also claimed seven lives before it left Louisiana. Six other people are missing. The late-season storm caused minor flooding in Alabama and Florida, where residents are


still recovering from last
month's beating by Hurricane Elena.
Torrential rains forced the closing of roads in several counties along the Florida's Gulf Coast. Tornadoes in Tampa
injured one woman and damaged a citrus packing plant, a truck stop and two dozen homes in a mobile home park. A forecaster in Florida says "things are pretty much over" and Juan should be history within 24 hours."


Where there's life...

(UPI) - Officials say that Marilyn Lucas had a bug problem, and it was the kind she could not lick with just a can of fogger.
So, they say, she got 15 cans of fogger, set them to go off automatically, and got everyone out of her house in North Las Vegas, Nev.
Just in time.
Fire Marshall Bob Mills says that, when fumes from the spray reached the pilot light of her stove, the place exploded. He says the blast knocked the roof an inch out of alignment. Says Mills, "It literally blew the roof off the house."
And now you know why they are called bug bombs.
(UPI) - Yeah, whatdayah want? A stamp? O.K., Aw'ight. What a pain.
Postal service employees are not supposed to come across like that, but the postal service knows that some do. So it is putting employees in the Boston area through charm school, with Dale Carnegie instructors to help them think positive.
The goal: To stamp out the idea that the stamp-buying public is an occupational hazard.


Reagan has arms proposal, no first-strike advantage


(UPI) -- President Reagan has a new proposal for cuts in superpower arsenals that will be presented today at the arms
talksin Geneva, Switzerland.
Reagan says the new United States offer will call for "very significant, balanced reductions" in nuclear arsenals.
Reagan says he is willing to
discuss arms issues directly with Soviet Leader Mikhail Gorbachev at their summit meeting later this month.
He told reporters yesterday the American offer includes deep cuts in offensive weapons, no first-strike advantage for


either side, allowance for continued work on defensive systems such as the U.S. "Star Wars" project and "no cheating."
Reagan's proposal counters
Gorbachev's offer of a 50 percent slash in offensive weapons, but the two sides are, still far apart, with Reagan standing firm on the "Star Wars" space-based missile defense which the Kremlin opposes.
Reagan says he is interested in reducing what he calls the "most destabilizing" nuclear weapons systems, the large land-based missiles that make up the bulk of the Soviet arsenal.


Heart patient doing better


(UPI) -- The prognosis is getting better for former bionic heart patient Anthony Mandia. He has been suffering from major complications since trading in his temporary mechanical heart for a human donor heart Monday.
Doctors at the Pennsylvania's Hershey Medical Center say the 44-year-old Philadelphia man is responding to treatment for his poor kidney function and an inflamed pancreas.
They say Mandia is still critically ill, but his heart function is "good." Mandia was temporarily hooked to a kidneydialysis machine again yesterday


with "good results."
Two other former artificial heart patients continue their uneventful recoveries on opposite ends of the country.
Thomas Gaidosh, 47, whose mechanical heart also was replaced with a donor natural heart Monday, spent yesterday
visiting family. He took short walks at the PresbyterianUniversity Hospital in Pittsburgh.
Richard Dallara, 33, is recovering from Tuesday's transplant surgery at Pacific Presbyterian Medical Center in San Francisco.


YChristmas parade meeting

A planning meeting for those people and
organizations interested in participating in this year's Christmas parade will be held at the W.T.
Sampson (old high school) conference room (room
in m 8) Monday at 7 p.m.
Anyone interested in participating in or
* u helping organize and set up the parade is
*m encouraged to attend this important meeting.
-Iii
iii


October 30

to

December 11















For your information...


COMMUNITY BULLETIN BOARD I


Fire Department Training -- The Fire Department will be conducting live fire training exercises today through November 7, at Buildings 539 and TQ11. These structures are located on 5th
Street, in Villimar Housing Area, off Sherman Avenue. Training will be conducted intermittently, between the hours of 9 a.m. and 10 p.m.

Leeward Point Community
-- There will be a Leeward Point Community meeting November 6, Wednesday, 7 p.m., Leeward Point Community Center. Representatives from
Family Services will be the guest speakers. All Leeward Point residents are encouraged to attend.

Leeward Point Personnel
-- The Navy Campus representative will be at Leeward for counseling November 6, Friday, in the VC-1O training room. Call 4769, for information about testing, counseling, and Career Interest Inventories that can be conducted throughout the day.

Functional Skills Program -- Navy Campus Functional Skills Program is available to active duty personnel, free of charge. Outstanding instructors are interested in helping develop math, reading and English skills. Call Lindy at 4307 or
4769, Navy Campus, for pre-testing needed for these classes.

Basic Skills Diagnostic. Testing -- There is an on-goingprogram for Basic. Skills Diagnostic Testing for active duty Navy/Marine personnel who wish to review high school English, math, reading, comprehension, and vocabulary. A pre-test is required, and can be taken by calling 4307 or 4769, Navy Campus Office. The classes are concentrated and valuable to those who attend. Let us tell you about some of the success stories.

Fil-Am Club -- The Fil-Am Club will hold its November meeting/potluck luncheon, November 3, Sunday, 1 p.m., Fil-Am grounds. Agenda for the meeting is: Thanksgiving, Christmas Party and upcoming election of officers. There will be an officers meeting November 2, Fil-Am grounds, 2 p.m. All members are encouraged to attend. For more information,} call Ivy Dualan, 2601 DWH or Gina Cowsert, 3755 AWH.


General Education Development Test -- The GED test is a series of five tests: writing skills, social studies, science, reading skills and mathmatics. The GED is free to active duty personnel, and can also be given to civilians for $20, and a state credential fee, if any is required. A pre-test must be taken before the exams. The pre-test can be taken anytime at Navy Campus, but the exam will be scheduled for November 14, Thursday. Call 4769 for additional information.

Treasure and Trivia -Make note of the change in hours Saturday to accommodate
Bazaar patrons. Treasure and Trivia will be open from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., November 2, Saturday. See you there.

Visit Your Library -- We now have stories on cassettes. Listen for pleasure.

Windjammer Club -- The Windjammer is featuring the live band "Pony Express" tonight and Saturday, from 8 p.m. to midnight.


Christmas Bazaar - Only one day left until the "one and only" Guantanamo Bay
Christmas Bazaar. Cookbooks, stuffed wreaths and Christmas
trees, "Castro" and cross stitch ornaments, and much, much more will be available November 2, Saturday, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Windjammer Ballroom.

..Great Pumpkin Photo--*A'
limited quanity of color photos of the Great Pumpkin of GTMO - '85" will be sold at the Christmas Bazaar, located at the Reflex Photo Club's booth. These photos will be 8"xiO", with or without folders. Get your copy of one of GTMO's famous
classics.

Red Cross - The Red Cross is looking for one or two volunteers who either worked as Red Cross caseworkers or that have an educational background in Social Work or experience and who desire to train to become caseworkers. These volunteers will eventually become "Assistant Station Managers" and will act on my behalf during absences. If interested, please contact Mr. Sanquirico, Red Cross manager, 2234, or come visit our office in Bldg. 928, next to the Sound Scene.


DAILY GAZETrE
U.S. Navy's Only Shore-based Daily Newspaper
Capt. John Condon, USN ....*............Camiander, U.S. Naval Base
Lt. Cmdr. Rick Fischer, USN...............Public Affairs Officer
J02 Neil Guillebeau, iN................. Asst. PAO/Managing Editor
J03 Teri Thmas, USN ............................. Assistant Editor
Ws. Susan Junklns ..................... Secretary/Associate Editor
Mrs. Ann-Elizabeth Efimoff ................... Production Assistant
SA Vicki Strickland ............................... Staff Assistant
The Daily Gazette is published according to the rules and regulations Ibr snp and station newspapers, under the direction of the public affairs officer. The Daily Gazette is printed five times a week at government expense on government equipment, at the Navy Publications and Printing Service Branch Office. The opinions and statements that appear herein are not to be construed as official, or as the official views of the Navy Department or Camander, U.S. Naval Base.


Weekend agenda...


Saturday...

1 to 3 a.m. --Wild Animal
Control, Radio Point, Paoloa Point and the downtown area.

10 a.m. to 2 p.m. -C h i 1 d r e n s' Handprints/Footprints, done by the nursery school at the
Christmas Bazaar.

10 a.m. to 3 p.M. -Christmas Bazaar, Windjammer.

11 a.m. to 2 p.m. -Treasure and Trivia, change of hours for this Saturday.

2 to 3 p.m. - Pony Express, at the Bazaar.

5:30 p.m. -- Catholic Services.

7 p.m. -- Bible Study, Hook Coffee Shop, "Discipleship."

8 p.m. -- AA Meeting, East Bargo Hut (0), 2604 or 7269.

8 p.m. -- Movies, COMO, "Children of the Corn;" Windjammer, "Heart of the Stag;" CPO, "Waltz Across Texas;" Downtown, "Greystoke, The Legend of Tarzan;" McCalla, "Tootsie;"


Marine, "Until September;" Leeward, "D.C. Cab."

8:30 p.m. -- Music Concert, "Second Chapter of Acts" concert.

Sunday...

8 a.m. - Pentecostal Gospel Assembly, Bay Hill Chapel.

8 a.m. -- Jamaican Apostolic Pentecostal Assembly, Bay Hill Chapel.

9:30 a.m. -- Church of Christ, McCalla Chapel.

9:30 a.m. --Protestant Sunday School, Base Chapel.

9:30 a.m. -- Catholic Service, Windward Chapel.

9:30 a.m. -- Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints,
Corinaso Point Chapel, 3118.

10:45 a.a . -- CCD, old high school.

11 .m. -- Protestant Service, Windward Chapel, Leeward Chapel.

11 a.m. - Junior Church, old


high school.

12:30 p.m. -- Bay Skeet and Trap Club, "Skeet Club" (on the way to Phillips Park), 4581 AWH or 3296 AWH.

3 to 4 p.m. -- Junior Choir rehersals, Base Chapel. Call 4867. ..I

4 to 5 p.m. -- Youth Choir rehersals, Base Chapel. Call 4867.

6 p.m. -- Masonic Picnic, Kittery Beach, Cabanas 19 and 20, 4354 or 4164.

6 p.m. -- Caribbean Saddle Club, old high school complex, room 19, 3977.

8:30 p.m. --Protestant Service, Windward Chapel.

8 p.m. -- AA Meetings, East Bargo Hut (C), 2604 or 7269.

8 p.m. -- Movies, COMO, "Reno and the Doc;" Windjammer, "De t of A Louse;" CPO (No Mov Tonight), Downtown, "Crimes o
Passion;" McCalla, "Wargames;" Marine, "The Man With Two
Brains;" Leeward, "Up the Creek."


Monday's agenda...


Monday...

1 to 3 a.m. --Wild Animal Control, Nob Hill and Villamar Housing areas.


6:30 a.m. -- Catholic Mass, Base Chapel.

8 p.m. - AA Meeting (0), East Bargo Hut.


8 p.m. -- Movies: COMO, Windjammer, (No Movie Tonight), CPO, Downtown, McCalla, Marine, Leeward (See "Entertainer for movies shown).


For your information...(cont.)


Caribbean-Naval Lodge AF and AM -- Caribbean Naval Lodge announces their Annual Masonic Picnic, Kittery Beach, cabanas 19 and 20, November 3, Sunday. All Masons are cordially
invited. Wives, please bring a covered dish. For more information, call Stanley, 4354 or Whitley, 4164.

Attention Iquana Video
Club Members -- Be sure to attend the next regular meeting, November 6, Wednesday, 7:30 p.m., NAVSTA Training Room of the Admin Building, as election of officers will be held and new movies will be chosen. Newcomers may join at this meeting as well. The club is open to all base residents. There is no membership fee. For more information, call Nancy Clark, president, 4448 AT.

Leewood Point E-6 Association -- The Leeward Point E-6 Association will be holding its monthly meeting November 6, Wednesday, 3 p.m., E-6 Association Hut. All members are encouraged to attend. For more
information, call PRI Fiala, 6531 DWH or ABEl Morris, 6232 DWH.

Attention Bridge Players
-- Duplicate Bridge will be starting 7 p.m., instead of 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday nights. Come to the Plantation Room of the COM Club and try your hand at this fascinating card game in a friendly, informal atmosphere. All base residents are welcome.

Navy Exchange -- When the Blue Light flashes in front of your Main Exchange, you will have great savings waiting for you inside. Stop by and check it
out! This might be the item you have been waiting for. Under the Blue Light Special and all
merchandise are potential sale items. Save as much as 50


percent off regular price. "Watch out, there is gold under
the blue lights!" Note: Items for sale under the Blue Light Special are on sale for one hour only, from the time the item is
put on sale. The sale is final, no rain checks, nor can these items be put on layaway.

Navy Exchange Inflation Fighter -- The "Inflation Fighter" for the week of
November 4 - 8 is "Patty Melt," 99 cents, available at the Stop Light Inn and Kountry Kitchen.


Library - Cannot find time to drop off your books? We have a slot in the front door and a drop box at the back door, for your convenience!

Marine Officers Wives Club
- The Marine Officers Club will be selling American flags at the Christmas Bazaar, November 2. Each 3'x5' flag will be accompanied by a certificate stating the unfurling took place at Post 21, Veterans Day, November 11, 1985.

Caribbean Saddle Club
Members -- The next regular meeting will be held November 3, Sunday, 6 p.m., room 19 of the old high school complex. Election of officers will be held and dues for the next six-month period will be collected. In addition, the November activities and the horse show and the Christmas Parade will be discussed. Be sure to plan to attend. Anyone interested in horsemanship
activities is welcome to attend this meeting and join the club.

Windjammer Club -- The Windjammer is featuring the live
band "Pony Express" tonight and Saturday, from 8 p.m. to midnight.


Relocation of License Examiner's Office -Commencing November 4, Monday, the License Examiner's office will be located downstairs in Bldg. N-36. The new phone number will be 4902.

Beach Closed - Kittery Beach will be closed through November 4, Monday, for dredging. All beaches will be closed in the next several weeks, for dredging, so be prepared. For more information, call Donna Bowers, 2560.

Couples Conflict
Program -- The Couples Conflict Program begins November 5, Tuesday, and meets Tuesdays and Thursdays through November 21. This free program is for military and civilian couples and is scheduled for 6:30 - 8:30 p.m. During the six sessions, couples will identify sources of anger and jealousy in their relationship, build communication skills, and learn to fight fairly. This informal group is limited in
size, so call the Family Service Center at 4141/4153 to add your names to the list. For information, ask
for Susan Byrd or Ted Moorehouse.

CPO Harbor Lights Lounge Reopens -- The Chief Petty Officers' mess will reopen the Harbor Lights Lounge, November 13, Wednesday. The CPO Club will resume its regular hours of operation.

CPO Advisory Board - The CPO Advisory Board will meet in the Goat Locker November 5, Tuesday, 3 p.m. All CPO Advisory Board members are encouraged to attend. For more information, contact JOCM Rock, 2300/2647.


2 Daily Gazette Friday, November 1, 1985













Organ donations


(Continued from yesterday)
Q.6. Must I buy my own uniform?
Surplus U.S. Navy uniforms are made available to the Naval Sea Cadet Corps. These uniforms, in
turn, are made available to cadets at a minimal cost for dling and shipping. Uniform Weds which cannot be met through this source may be purchased at Navy Exchange
uniform shops.
Q.7. Will Sea Cadet training detract from my school work?
Not likely. Sea Cadet units usually meet only one night a week or one weekend per month
during the school year. Instruction is designed to supplement your school work. Normally, training away from home is conducted only during school vacation periods.
Q.8. What do the Sea Cadets learn?
They study a broad range of subjects. Some are designed to help them to become better adult + izens, others teach them the
ortance of strong maritime l'trces. They also study naval history, customs and traditions, seamanship, navigation and similar subjects which would help their chances for promotion should they decide to join one of the sea services.
Q.9. What are my chances for promotion?
Promotion within the Sea Cadets is based upon merit. Promising young men and women, upon fulfilling certain successive qualifications and requirements, are given command positions and encouraged to develop qualities of leadership.
Q.10. Who sponsors the Sea Cadets?
Most Sea Cadet units are sponsored by individual Councils of the Navy League of the United States, a non-profit organization of U.S. citizens whose objectives is to support the U.S. maritime services and who are deeply interested in the welfare of young Americans.
Q.11. Who instructs the Sea Cadets?
Sea Cadets are instructed by naval personnel (active, reserve and retired), by Senior Cadets and by other adult leaders


willing to devote their time and knowledge to this activity.
Q. 12. Can I go to camp in the summer?
Yes. Newly enrolled Sea Cadets are required to attend two weeks of summer recruit training at Navy and Coast Guard "boot camps" throughout the country. Having successfully completed recruit training, cadets participate in additional training in advanced subjects during succeeding summers. These
two-week training periods offer a varied program of activities in addition to valuable instruction of a maritime nature. The local chapter of Navy League pays all expenses except for spending money.
Q.13. Are Sea Cadets permitted to go to sea?
Yes. After completing recruit training and other required courses of instruction, male Sea Cadets can participate in two
weeks advanced training aboard Navy and Coast Guard vessels ranging from small harbor craft to large nuclear powered aircraft carriers. At present, female Sea Cadets are not authorized to participate in shipboard training aboard Navy vessels. However, there are a limited number of shipboard training billets available aboard Coast Guard vessels for female Cadets.
Q.14. What training is available aboard ship? Sea Cadets are trained in basic seamanship, damage control, watch-standing, fire fighting and other nautical skills.
Q.15. Are there advanced training courses for Sea Cadets?
Yes. In addition to advanced training aboard naval vessels, Sea Cadets may attend advanced orientation courses such as Airman's School, Music School, SeaBee Indoctrination, Underwater Demolition/Seal Team training, Submarine Orientation and other courses designed to prepare cadets for leadership, either within the Sea Cadet organization or in other fields.
Q.16. Are there travel opportunities?
Yes. Sea Cadets travel to training sites all over the country during the summer


training period. Additionally, outstanding cadets are selected to participate in the U.S.-Canadian Sea Cadet Exchange Program in Nova Scotia and
British Columbia.
Q. 17. How are Sea Cadets
selected for the Exchange Program?
Exchange cadets are selected
on a merit basis. Each cadet must have an outstanding record as well as a good reputation within his home community.
Q.18. Can Sea Cadets obtain summer employment?
Yes. Sea Cadets are permitted to choose a training period during the summer months that will not interfere with summer employment arrangements.
Q.19. Will I be required to join the U.S. Armed Forces?
No. Sea Cadets have absolutely no commitment regarding future military service. For those Sea Cadets who do decide to enlist in the Navy or Coast Guard, prior Sea Cadet training may permit entry at an advanced pay grade.
Q.20. What is the main purpose of Sea Cadet training?
While Sea Cadet units are organized along military lines, their main purpose is to foster good citizenship and an interest and appreciation of our nation's maritime services the Navy, Marine Corps, Coast Guard and Merchant Marine.
If you desire further information concerning the Sea Cadet Corps, you can contact Frank Whitley at 4164 DWH or 2724 AWH.


U.S. Sea Cadet Corps


By Christopher L. Laurent

The use of tissues and organs from one human being in the body of another is largely a 20th century development. The earliest transplants involved skin and corneal transplantation. The first
successful transplantation with prolonged survival occurred in 1955, when a human kidney was taken from one identical twin
and transplanted into the other. As of 1975, approximately 2500 kidneys had been transplanted in the United States. These figures have probably tripled since then. Other types of tissues that have been transplanted with
varying degrees of success are blood vessels, bone, blood, skin, cornea, lung, heart, intestine, endocrine, glands, marrow and liver.
The transplantation of human tissues occurs every day in the
United States. The tissues most commonly used are skin, cornea
and kidneys. While some tissues may be preserved and stored for long periods of time, others, such as the kidneys, must be implanted in the recipient within a matter of hours.
The primary limiting factor in transplantation is the availability of donor organs, or persons to donate. This has been


School is open! Watch out for kids!


ATTENTION MOTORISTS: TheA speed limit from Marine Housing through Nob Hill will be 20 m.p.h. between 7:15 and 8 a.m. and 1:50 land 2:30 p.m.


Potpourri &-Grab The S-aler


YARD SALES
Villamar 88D (1st St.)
Saturday from 8 a.m. until noon.
Granadillo Point 4B Saturday from 7:30 a.m. until ?
Villamar 275B (Backyard)
Saturday from 8:30 a.m. until ? Toddler and baby furniture and clothes, over 400 books, toys,
summer and winter clothes. Lots of misc.
TPC8 Saturday from 8 a.m. until ? Household items, furniture, vacuum cleaner, etc.
Red Cross is collecting items for a rummage sale. Proceeds go towards many cmnunity projects like CPR and First Aid classes. Items may be donated at the Red Cross Office of
for pickup, call Merry at 3169. Thank you for helping us help others.
Center Baro 1177 Saturday from 9 a.m. until noon. Clothes, workbench, wood, glass, TV antenna, misc.
AUTOS
'74 AMC Matador, new inspection. Call 4588.
'78 Plymouth Volare, 4-soor, ps, pb, 68,000 miles, not a GTMO special. Asking $2000 or best offer. Call
Dave at 7235 DWH or 7249 AWH Room 199. Car is ready now.

'76 AMC Jeep, black and gold, CJ5, 258 dic, 6-cyl., rebuilt inside and out, just passed inspection, comes w/extras, gas can, tow rope, spare tires, jack stands, and more. Must see to appreciate. Serious inquiries only. Call Michael at 2953 AT.
'79 Plymouth Trailduster 4x4, excellent condition, all factory options including trailer towing package w/electric brake, $5500 neg. Call 3764 after 6 p.m.
BOAT ACCESSORIES
Stainless steel motor bracket used for 9.9 to 25hp outboard motor. Can be used for additional motor to qualify for out of bounds. Brand new, never used, was on sale for $95.95 at Golbergs. Asking, $90.
Call 2593 AH.
PETS
Free to a good home. A 2 1/2 year old yellow lab. Plane is full and she cannot come with u. Call 2196 AT or stop by Nob Hill 54B.
JEWERLY
Wedding set, 25k, 14k gold, asking $800, top condition, will neg. Call PNSA Potter at 4147 or 4544 DWH.


APPLIANCES
Washing machine, '61 Maytag 2-speed motor, runs, but needs work, extra parts. Call 3764 after 6 p.m.
BABY ITEMS
Gerrly bear baby swing, $20; baby stroller, $5. Call 3321 AWH.
CARPETING
TWO pieces goldern beige plush pile, one 9x9, one 12x15. Fits living and dining room of Nob Hill B unit. Asking $200 neg. Call 3169 AT.
CLOTHING
Navy blue 3-piece men's summer suit, the pants are 32x34, very nice, $40. Call 3169 AT.
SCUBA GEAR
Complete set of dive gear. Aluminum 80 tank, U.S. divers regulator, Dacor bc, fins, mask, snorkle, weights, $350. Call 3714 AWH.
AIR CONDITIONERS
One 24,500 BTU, new compressor and thermostat, $300; 7,500 BTU, whisper quiet, $200. Call 3483 AWH.
Fedders 22,500 BTU, $125; Fedders 7,000 BTU, $200 or both for $300. Call 3116 AT.
GE 18,500 BTU w/energy saver, excellent condition, $290. Available November 22. Call 3765 AT.
BICYCLES
Ladies 3-speed bike, good condition. Call 2595 AWH.
Girls 26" 10-speed Huffy bike, blue in color, about one yea, old, good condition, $75. Call 2457.
FOUND
Key ring near Marine Site motor pool. Call PO Blackburn at 2210 OaIH to recover.
LOST
I left a green dinner plate at the Barrel Club the night of the Staub's aloha party on October 11. If you have it or know who does, please call Valerie at 4123 DWH or 3630 &sH.
WANTED
Anyone desires of selling a reasonably current set of encyclopedias, please contact 3555 AWH.
Experienced volleyball players to practice and get a team together with me. I've played college volleyball and an trying out for the Olympic team when I return to the States. I need some serious people to stay in practice with. Please contact Terri at 3195/2450 JWH or 3057 AWH.

Full size bed including mattress, box springs and frame. Call Milda Gavle at 24;1 AT.


FURNITURE
40x30 woodtone flormica top kitchen table with 7 1/2 leaf section. Thee are four brown vinyl-covered chairs,
condition, $40 neg. Call 2624

Recliner chair, good condition, no tears. Call 2595 AWH.
MISCELLAKEOUS
Three element beam antenna with coax and two sections of pipe for mast, $50. Call 2595 AWH.
Must sell all household items. Leaving GiMO. Stop by TCP 8 or call 4588.
Surfboard, $50; single waterbed,
$100; cinderblockcs free; pinictable free; two Fedders 10,000 BTU, $100 each; Sears 24,000 BTU, $200 or all three for $350. Prices neg. Call 3921.
Ten-gallon aquarium with air pulp, filter, gravel, lights, $60 neg. Call 3494 AT.
Generator, 230 volts, 30 kilowatts, 2-cyl. gasoline, Hercules engine, skid mounted. Call 3361 AT.

Queen size sleeper sofa, $250; brown vinyl recliner, price neg.; twin mattress and frame, $10; wood
workbench, $25; 6x9 gold rug, $30; baby swing with music box, $10; child's table, $1; various sizes of wood and glass; service dress blue and white jumer uniforms, pants 331 and jumper 401; TV antenna, $10. Call 3116 AT.
SERVICES
Video taping service. A movie's
worth a thousand words. I will video tape to VHS your childrens birthday party, special occasions, e-elistments, home inventories, parties, ect. For a nominal fee. Don't let the magic pass you by. Call Dn, Dorough at 4721 DdH or 3891 AWH.
Taxidermy services are available. Have that fish mounted for a lifetime of memories of your GTMO fishing paradise. For more information or to see a sample of my work, call Mark Hays at 2671.

'e do cleaning for final inspection, we will pass. Experienced cleaners with reasonable prices. Call Diane at 2957 AT or Peggy at 2160. We have
openings for Oct., Nov., and Dec. Book now, don't worry later.
Quality child care, references,
easonable rates, one opening left for 1 1/2 years to four years old. Call 3118 AT.


3 Daily Gazette Friday, November 1, 1985


highlighted recently in the many appeals in the television and radio media for donations of a liver or heart to sustain another human life. Transplant centers have been established in many areas of the United States. Many of these centers are linked
across the country to allow for complete use of donor organs as they become abailable.
Although the choice to donate tissue or organs is a personal one, many persons who have expressed a desire to donate
have not taken the legal steps to insure adherence to their wishes. A Uniform Anatomical Gift Act has been enacted in most states. Many drivers' licenses contain donors'
requests which, if witnessed by tow persons, are legal documents in cases of emergency transplants. For the person over 18 who wishes to sign his own consent, the National Kidney Foundation provides a donor card which, when signed by two witnesses, provides legal consent in all fifty states. It is estimated 10,000 lives per year could be saved if organ donor cards were completed by all those persons who desired organ transplants. If there are additional questions regarding tissue and organ transplant, contact the Naval Hospital at 7242.


REE FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE
U
U



STAY IN SHAPE WITH LU E xercise A erobic U


StretchL E veryday

hMeet with Sylvia Stogden on Monday,
Wednesday and Friday from 7 p.m. till

8p.m. at the W.T. Sampson ElementaryU School's Multi-Purpose Room. Pc This is a self-paced, continuous movement LU
program using the following fitness L components: Warm-Ups & Stretches Cr Endurance
TN'Ts (Trim and Tone hMovements) and Cool Downs
Call Sylvia, after working hours, atLU
ext. 3742 for more information!
hi
hi may



IR LFR FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE














SPORTSWORLD Local soccer teams prepare for playoffs


By A. Del Valle

GTMO's first Intercommand Soccer season is nearing its end.
The style of play that has been seen here, is the classic American "kick and run." It is a very fast, yet somewhat uncontrolled style of play. Never the less, it is very exciting and has proven itself very
effective for most teams.
From the start of the season, the popularity of the sport has been obvious. I have yet to see a game draw a crowd of 50 or less.
Only the first week went without a surprise, NSGA, PWD and NAVSTA Red posed wins as predicted.
But during the second week, the season turned. Upsets


started happening; NSGA lost to PWD 5-0, W.T. Sampson beat Marine Barricks 5-2 and NAVSTA White tied NAVSTA Red.
Since week two, the standings have been bouncing around like mad. We have had ties for first and third place already and looks like there will be a tie for second at the end of the season.

This excitement we owe to our departed COMNAVBASE Capt. Allen, who suggested that soccer be Intercommand. Capt. Allen played for the Ambassadors Soccer team before Intercommand and during the Intercommand season with NAVSTA Red.
His support for the sport will be missed here, but will again be seen at Tidewater. I received word from him before he left


that he would try his hardest to attend GTMO's games at Tidewater Soccer.
The tournament will be held at NAB Little Creek, Va. GTMC should be sending a strong teas which hopefully will be one of the three top teams.
Having been at all Navy Soccer trials, I have seen the potential of the Tidewater areE players and I dare say that wit!'
a good team, GTMO will surprise Tidewater.
Our regular season concludes November 5 and the playoffs will be November 11-15. The top military team at the end of the
playoffs will represent GTMO at Tidewater.
Come and support your favorite team.


Montana may not start Sunday game, USFL owners make some rule changes


(AP) -- In NFL moves, Detroit signed free agent offensive guard Ray Snell, who was the top pick of the Tampa Bay Buccaneers in the 1980 draft. The Lions waived wide receiver Carl Bland. San Francisco quarterback Joe Montana may not be ready to
start against the Philadelphia Eagles Sunday. Coach Bill Walsh says Matt Cavanaugh probably will start if Montana's sore shoulder keeps him our of today's practice. The executive director of the NFL Players Association, Gene


Upshaw, has been elected to the Policy-Making Executive Council of the AFL-CIO. Upshaw is the first pro athlete ever elected to the executive council.
USFL owners began a two-day meeting in Memphis yesterday. League officials say major issues probably will not be settled at the gathering. There were some rule changes. One of them calls for the receiving team to start at its own 10-yarft
line instead of the 20 afteW downing a kickoff in the end zone.


Sports briefs


Clippers slip past Bulls 120-112


(AP) -- The two Los Angeles NBA franchises are still undefeated. Both won last night. The Clippers tied their franchise
record for the best start of the season with their fourth win. They slipped past the Chicago Bulls 120-112 as Marques Johnson scored 33 points.

The Lakers mauled the Phoenix Suns 144-107. L.A. led by as many as 40 points during the final 12 minutes. Byron Scott was the game's high scorer with
31 points.

Denver ran its record to 4-0.
The Nuggets overcame a 15-point deficit and shut down Seattle 90-73. The Sonics tied an NBA record by scoring just eight
points in the fourth quarter. A pair of three-point shots by Mike Evans helped the Nuggets
score 17 of the first 19 points


in the last quarter.

The Kings won for the first time since moving to Sacramento. They outscored Houston 9-2 in
the last 80 seconds to pull out a 122-116 win over the Rockets. Eddie Johnson led the Kings with 37 points. Akeem Olajuwon had 30 for the Rockets.

Golden State's first victory of the season was 111-104 win over New York. Joe Barry Carroll threw in 28 points and sleepy Floyd added 22 for the Warriors Patrick Ewing led the Knicks with 27.

Cleveland ran to a 17-point lead in the first quarter and Washington never bounced back. The Cavaliers held off the Bullets 114-107. Roy Hinson and World B. Free each netted 24 points to pace the Cavs.


Mightman Cup
(AP) - The U.S. takes a 2-0 lead into the second day of Wightman Cup Tennis in Williamsburg, Va. Chris Evert Lloyd defeated Britain's Jo Durie 6-2, 6-3 last night. Kathy Rinaldi beat Anne Hobbs 7-5, 7-5.

Nascar Grand National Stock Car Race
(AP) - The opening round of qualifying for this weekend's Nascar Grand National Stock Car Race in Hampton, Ga., was postponed by rain. Sunday's 500-mile race is the second-to-last race of the season.

Australian Formula One Grand Prix
(AP) -- Keke Rosberg of Finland won the provisional pole today in first-day qualifying for Sunday's Australian Formula One Grand Prix Auto Race in Adalaide.

Garden Sale
(UPI) -- According to the businessman who orchestrated the deal, the proposed $50 million sale of the Boston Bruins and Boston Garden is "dead in the water." Bostonian James Brennan says
the dispute centers over the arena's lucrative concession sales. The teams present owners reportedly want to keep control of the food stands.


Ohio State
(AP) -- Eighth-ranked Ohio State will not have running back Keith Byars available when the Buckeyes host top-ranked Iowa tomorrow. Bryers iW still having trouble with a foot he broke during a pre-season workout.
Citadel
(AP) -- Members of the Citadel's Football team will wear a small, navy blue "59" on their helmets the rest of the season. The number was worn by sophomore linebacker Marc Buoniconti, who
was paralyzed from the neck down when he made a tackly during a game last Saturday. Marc is the son of former NFL star Nick Buoniconti.

College Bowl
(AP) - There may be another College Bowl game. If NCAA approval is granted, the first Fellowship Bowl could be held in December of 1986 in the Hoosier Dome at Indianapolis.

Boxer Sidelined
(AP) - Boxing promoter Bob Arum says Marvelous Marvin Hagler's injuries will sideline him until next year. Hagler has a broken nos and symptoms of a ruptured disc in his back. His November 14 fight against John Mugabu has been postponed indefinitely. There is an effort being made to save the rest of the night's card.


By Charles Morey

Can the Chicago Bears, pro
football's only unbeaten team, go through the second half of the season without losing a
game? Probably not. Are they a cinch to qualify for the playoffs? Almost certainly.
This Sunday, the Bears will be in Green Bay to play their old rivals, the Packers. Chicago is 8-0. The pack is 3-5. The Bears are a solid favorite and should win.
The New York Giants will
welcome Tampa Bay and are a heavy betting choice. Unless rain scrambles things in New Jersey, Phil Simms, the aerial ace and Joe Morris, the little giant, should take New York to a another victory.
The New York Jets will be in Indianapolis to play the Colts, and will not worry about the weather in a domed stadium. Both teams are improved over last year, the Jets a little more so. The Jets are favored, but this one is an interesting matchup. The Colts are beginning to flex their muscles, and things may be
just right for an upset victory for them.
Cincinnati will take on the Bills in Buffalo. The hapless Bills are 1-7 and showing no signs of improving. Cincinnati
has been in-and-out all season. It could go either way, but we will stick with the Bengals, a ,slight favorite.
Storm warnings are up, figuratively and possibly litterally, in Foxboro, Mass.


The Patriots will host the Miami
Dolphins in a renewal of their heated rivalry.
The two clubs have been in some biff-bang brawls and there could be another one Sunday. Tony Eason reportedly is ready to return at quarterback for the Patriots, but coach Ray Berry may be reluctant to bench Steve Grogan, who has been winning. Meanwhile, Don Shula has come down hard on his erratic squad, one of the pre-season favorites in the NFL. In a close one, we will stay with Miami.
The Washington Redskins, still
in the hunt in the NFC East, will journey to Atlanta to face the Falcons, who have won only one game. The Redskins should hang on for a victory here.
Detroit, fresh from a victory over Miami, will play the Vikings in Minnesota. The Vikings are fresh from a loss to Chicago. Despite that, our pick is Minnesota.
Improving Houston will entertain slumping Kansas City. This is a tough game to analyze.
Will Warren Moon shine or go into eclipse? The play of the
Houston quarterback will decide this one. The pick here is Moon and the Oilers.
Pittsburgh will start David Woodley at quarterback in place of the injured Mark Malone
against the Browns. The game is in Pittsburgh, a tough place for
Cleveland to win. Pittsburgh is favored, but we like Cleveland, jinx and all.
Dan Fouts thinks San Diego is
loaded with talent, despite its


losing record this fall. The Chargers will deploy against the front-running Denver Broncos in San Diego this week.
Denver is tied with the Los Angeles Raiders for the lead in the AFC West. Its defense is much improved, but San Diego will test it. In a mild upset, we like the Chargers.
The Lost Angeles Raiders will be in the Kingdome in Seattle to oppose the Seahawks. The Raiders
are a team with revenge on its mind, and it will want some against Seattle, the team that whipped the Raiders last year in the playoffs.
This a a rough one, the Raiders will have to get some mileage from Marcus Allen while containing Curt Warner. On the assumption that they can, we will go with the Raiders.
The Los Angeles Rams, trying to shake off their initial loss last week, will host the New Orleans Saints in Anaheim. It you want to shake off a loss, this a good team to do it
against. We will stay with the
Rams.
The San Francisco 49ers will meet the Philadelphia Eagles in windy Candlestick Park. Both teams have a 4-4 record. After Sunday, it will be 5-4 for San Francisco and 4-5 for Philly.
The Monday night game will find Dallas in St. Louis. The Cardinals just cannot get things together. The Cowboys are on top in the NFC East.The Cards always
play the Cowpokes tough'and probably will on Monday night, but Dallas should pull it out.


Seabee IOK/5K Walk and Run -- There will be a Seabee 1OK/5K Walk and Run, November 16, sponsored by NMCB-3 Det GTMO. The 5K is slated to start at 7:15 a.m.
and the 10K will start at 7:45 a.m. A specially designed T-Shirt will go to all applicants. There will be awards in eight categories. For more information, call Race Hotline, 4838/4825. The race will start at Special Services, Cooper Field.


omens Weight Lifting
Clinic -- Tone up and tighten with a new program for women. The three-week clinic will run from November 4 through November 23, on Mondays, 1 - 3 p.m.; Thursdays, 8 - 9 p.m.; and Saturday, 8 - 10 a.m. The clinic will be located at the Marine Site Weight Room. Call soon to reserve a spot in the class, Terri Edison, 3195 or 2450.


Managers extend contracts


(AP) -- Two baseball managers have new contracts. The Cincinnati Reds signed playermanager Pete Rose to a three-year pact. The Los Angeles
Dodgers have extended Tom Lasorda's contract through the 1986 season.
Padres' president Ballard Smith says manager Dick Williams will fulfill the final year of his contract with San Diego next season. What happens after that is up in the air.
The Kansas City Royals continued their World Series celebration yesterday. Most of the players were in Washington
to meet President Reagan and members of Congress.
Commissioner Peter Ueberroth yesterday said the controversial
ninth-inning call at first base


that helped the Royals win game six of the Series was a bad one.
Speaking on NBC's "Donahue" show, Ueberroth said huma errors are "part of the game.."0
Baseball's free agent list grew to 29 players yesterday. November 11 is the deadline for filing for free agency. The Los Angeles Dodgers have asked waivers on outfielder Jay Johnston for the purchase of giving him his unconditional release.

Milwaukee general manager
Harry Dalton says "change is the word that is the keynote for this organization over the winter." Dalton yesterday told reporters at least six current
Brewers will not be with the team next year.


4 Daily Gazette Friday, November 1, 1985


Fan fact

How soon we forget! Can you name the winners of this year's Kentucky Derby, Preakness and Belmont Stakes? "Spend A Buck" won the Derby, "Tank's Prospect" won the Preakness and "Creame Fraiche" won the Belmont Stakes.


The Sportsman


Local sports




Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EEHR0GH7D_0I3XVM INGEST_TIME 2016-07-20T21:23:14Z PACKAGE AA00034683_01144
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EODGPKOBP_E37GQW INGEST_TIME 2016-04-07T21:59:04Z PACKAGE AA00034683_01144
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

DAILY GAZETTE Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Vol. 41 -Wo. 210 -U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -Friday, November 1, 1985 y, Guantanamo Bay was under extensive relics of the 1940s. This is how the construction in the early 1940s. These area on Fisherman's Point looked July old trucks at Seaplane Ramp Two are 15. 1943. (Official U.S. Navy photo) Halloween A night of tricks, creepy things (UPI) -Ghosts and ghouls, witches and devils, freaks, tricksters and every creepy thing that lurks in the darkness haunted streets last night as the United States celebrated Halloween. The most festive celebrations of all took place in the Big Apple. They brought; out an estimated quarter million people to join in the revelry. The twelfth annual Halloween Parade in Greenwich Village was a moving smorgasboard of dancers, musicians and quirky characters. To name a few, there were a 40-foot serpent and a 30-foot skeleton. A group of men dressed up as cocktails, wearing lemon and orange slices on pockets and sleeves. Other people dressed as subway trains, a four-hump camel, and an entire set of dominoes. There were rubber hands, feet and vampire blood everywhere. As if that was not enough, buildings were also rigged with eerie scenes. Manhattan clubs and discos got in on the fun, too. The Palladium sent its patrons a bloody knife and napkin as an invitation. The Halloween spirit also rubbed off on television stations and theaters, which featured horror films. In Richmond, Va., police are investigating a case of possibly poisoned Halloween candy. Police say a seven-year-old boy is in critical but stable condition after eating candy he reportedly got at a school. Tests for poisoning are being conducted. Change slated for Open Line Starting with next Tuesday's show, "Open Line" will change its format. In addition to the guests scheduled to discuss local issues, Capt. John Condon, Base Commander, will also be a regular guest. He will respond to questions directly from the community dealing with that evening's subject. "I want to open with our people and I believe in being assessable to the community," said Condon. The skipper added, "I'm new and I won't know the answers to all the questions, but I'll do the best I can. And, if I don't know the answer, I'll find out and we will print the answer in the Gazette." t. Cmdr. Rick Fisher will -ill be the host of "Open e." "Captains Call," as a separate show, will be discontinued. The subject for next Tuesday will be the Commissary. For the first night, the program will be expanded to ninety minutes. Astronauts put on masks for Halloween (UPI) -Some of the shuttle Challenger astronauts put on Halloween masks at the witching hour of midnight last night. ission Control in Houston lauded the display. Co-pilot even Nagel promised "If we get any trick-or-treaters we promise not to open the door." Then the astronauts turned back to their workload of materials procession experiments and medical studies. The astronauts are chalking up pioneering progress in a science mission chartered by West Germany, but little public information has come about their accomplishments. The big disclosed newsbreak was the escape of a fruit fly into the shuttle cabin. A German spokesman said in Houston no flies were on board when the shuttle took off Wednesday, only fruit fly eggs. He said an egg must have hatched by yesterday. Power outages Scheduled power outages will be necessary for substation maintenance and to replace the pole line feeding Bargo Housing. November 5, Tuesday, 8:30 -10 a.m. TV8 Studio Complex Kittery Beach Siren North East Gate Concrete Batch Plant Water Plant 3 Day Care Center Nob Hill Housing Granadillo Point Housing Iguana Terrace Housing Tierra-K Housing WGBY Transmitter ITT Dish Antanna Post 21 Rock Crusher Shaker Plant Villamar Pool Complex Villamar Housing Granadillo Circle Housing Kittery Beach Housing November 5, Tuesday, 8:30 a.m. -2:30 p.m. Bargo Housing November 5, Tuesday, 8:30 -10 a.m. 1:30 -2:30 p.m. Caravella Housing Storm causes damage over $1 billion (UPI) -Tropical Storm Juan has finally ended its five-day seige of Louisiana and moved on to the coasts of Alabama and Florida's panhandle. Louisiana Governor Edwin Edwards says the "ghoulish" storm, packing 70-mile-an-hour winds, caused more than $1 billion damage to property and crops. Juan also claimed seven lives before it left Louisiana. Six other people are missing. The late-season storm caused minor flooding in Alabama and Florida, where residents are still recovering from last month's beating by Hurricane Elena. Torrential rains forced the closing of roads in several counties along the Florida's Gulf Coast. Tornadoes in Tampa injured one woman and damaged a citrus packing plant, a truck stop and two dozen homes in a mobile home park. A forecaster in Florida says "things are pretty much over" and Juan should be history within 24 hours." Where there's life. (UPI) -Officials say that Marilyn Lucas had a bug problem, and it was the kind she could not lick with just a can of fogger. So, they say, she got 15 cans of fogger, set them to go off automatically, and got everyone out of her house in North Las Vegas, Nev. Just in time. Fire Marshall Bob Mills says that, when fumes from the spray reached the pilot light of her stove, the place exploded. He says the blast knocked the roof an inch out of alignment. Says Mills, "It literally blew the roof off the house." And now you know why they are called bug bombs. (UPI) -Yeah, whatdayah want? A stamp? O.K., Awright. What a pain. Postal service employees are not supposed to come across like that, but the postal service knows that some do. So it is putting employees in the Boston area through charm school, with Dale Carnegie instructors to help them think positive. The goal: To stamp out the idea that the stamp-buying public is an occupational hazard. Reagan has arms proposal, no first-strike advantage (UPI) -President Reagan has a new proposal for cuts in superpower arsenals that will be presented today at the arms talks in Geneva, Switzerland. Reagan says the new United States offer will call for "very significant, balanced reductions" in nuclear arsenals. Reagan says he is willing to discuss arms issues directly with Soviet Leader Mikhail Gorbachev at their summit meeting later this month. He told reporters yesterday the American offer includes deep cuts in offensive weapons, no first-strike advantage for either side, allowance for continued work on defensive systems such as the U.S. "Star Wars" project and "no cheating." Reagan's proposal counters Gorbachev's offer of a 50 percent slash in offensive weapons, but the two sides are. still far apart, with Reagan standing firm on the "Star Wars" space-based missile defense which the Kremlin opposes. Reagan says he is interested in reducing what he calls the "most destabilizing" nuclear weapons systems, the large land-based missiles that make up the bulk of the Soviet arsenal. Heart patient doing better (UPI) -The prognosis is getting better for former bionic heart patient Anthony Mandia. He has been suffering from major complications since trading in his temporary mechanical heart for a human donor heart Monday. Doctors at the Pennsylvania's Hershey Medical Center say the 44-year-old Philadelphia man is responding to treatment for his poor kidney function and an inflamed pancreas. They say Mandia is still critically ill, but his heart function is "good." Mandia was temporarily hooked to a kidneydialysis machine again yesterday with "good results." Two other former artificial heart patients continue their uneventful recoveries on opposite ends of the country. Thomas Gaidosh, 47, whose mechanical heart also was replaced with a donor natural heart Monday, spent yesterday visiting family. He took short walks at the PresbyterianUniversity Hospital in Pittsburgh. Richard Dallara, 33, is recovering from Tuesday's transplant surgery at Pacific Presbyterian Medical Center in San Francisco. Christmas parade meeting A planning meeting for those people and organizations interested in participating in this year's Christmas parade will be held at the W.T. Sampson (old high school) conference room (room 8) Monday at 7 p.m. Anyone interested in participating in or helping organize and set up the parade is encouraged to attend this important meeting. October 30 to December 11 r r

PAGE 2

For your in Fire Department Training -The Fire Department will be conducting live fire training exercises today through November 7, at buildings 539 and TQ11. These structures are located on 5th Street, in Villimar Housing Area, off Sherman Avenue. Training will be conducted intermittently, between the hours of 9 a.m. and 10 p.m. Leeward Point Community -There will be a Leeward Point Community meeting November 6, Wednesday, 7 p.m., Leeward Point Cosrnunity Center. Representatives from Family Services will be the guest speakers. All Leeward Point residents are encouraged to attend. Leeward Point Personnel -The Navy Campus representative will be at Leeward for counseling November 6, Friday, in the VC-10 training room. Call 4769, for information about testing, counseling, and Career Interest Inventories that can be conducted throughout the day. Functional Skills Program -Navy Campus Functional Skills Program is available to active duty personnel, free of charge. Outstanding instructors are interested in helping develop math, reading and English skills. Call Lindy at 4307 or 4769, Navy Campus, for pre-testing needed for these classes. Basic Skills Diagnostic Testing -There is an on-going program for Basic Skills Diagnostic Testing for active duty Navy/Marine personnel who wish to review high school English, math, reading, comprehension, and vocabulary. A pre-test is required, and can be taken by calling 4307 or 4769, Navy Campus Office. The classes are concentrated and valuable to those who attend. Let us tell you about some of the success stories. Fil-Am Club -The Fil-Am Club will hold its November meeting/potluck luncheon, November 3, Sunday, 1 p.m., Fil-Am grounds. Agenda for the meeting is: Thanksgiving, Christmas Party and upcoming election of officers. There will be an officers meeting November 2, Fil-Am grounds, 2 p.m. All members are encouraged to attend. For more information,: call Ivy Dualan, 2601 DWH or Gina Cowsert, 3755 AWH. formation. General Education Development Test -The GED test is a series of five tests: writing skills, social studies, science, reading skills and mathmatics. The GED is free to active duty personnel, and can also be given to civilians for $20, and a state credential fee, if any is required. A pre-test must be taken before the exams. The pre-test can be taken anytime at Navy Campus, but the exam will be scheduled for November 14, Thursday. Call 4769 for additional information. Treasure and Trivia -Make note of the change in hours Saturday to accommodate Bazaar patrons. Treasure and Trivia will be open from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., November 2, Saturday. See you there. Visit Your Library -We now have stories on cassettes. Listen for pleasure. Windjammer Club -The Windjammer is featuring the live band "Pony Express" tonight and Saturday, from 8 p.m. to midnight. Christmas Bazaar -Only one day left until the "one and only" Guantanamo Bay Christmas Bazaar. Cookbooks, stuffed wreaths and Christmas trees, "Castro" and cross stitch ornaments, and much, much more will be available November 2, Saturday, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Windjammer Ballroom. Great Pumpkin Photo -A limited quanity of color photos of the Great Pumpkin of GTMO -'85" will be sold at the Christmas Bazaar, located at the Reflex Photo Club's booth. These photos will be 8"x10", with or without folders. Get your copy of one of GTMO' sfamous classics. Red Cross -The Red Cross is looking for one or two volunteers who either worked as Red Cross caseworkers or that have an educational background in Social Work or experience and who desire to train to become caseworkers. These volunteers will eventually become "Assistant Station Managers" and will act on my behalf during absences. If interested, please contact Mr. Sanquirico, Red Cross manager, 2234, or come visit our office in Bldg. 928, next to the Sound Scene. DAILY GAZETTE U.S. Navy's Only Shore-based Daily Newspaper Capt. John Condon, USN .Commander, U.S. Naval Base Lt. Ordr. Rick Fischer, USN .Public Affairs Officer J02 Neil Guillebeau, USN.Asst. PAD/Managing Editor J03 Teri Tamas, USN .Assistant Editor Ms. Susan Juins .Secretary/Associate Editor Mrs. Ann-Elizabeth Efimoff .Production Assistant SA Vicki Strickland.Staff Assistant The Daily Gazette is published according to the rules and regulations tor snip and station newspapers, under the direction of the public affairs officer. The Daily Gazette is printed five times a week at government expense on government equipment, at the Navy Publications and Printing Service Branch Office. The opinions and statements that appear herein are not to be construed as official, or as the official views of the Navy Department or Caemander, U.S. Naval Base. COMMUNITY BULLETIN BOARD Weekend agenda. Saturday. 1 to 3 a.m. -Wild Animal Control, Radio Point, Paoloa Point and the downtown area. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. -Chi 1 dr ens' Handprints/Footprints, done by the nursery school at the Christmas Bazaar. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. -Christmas Bazaar, Windjammer. 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. -Treasure and Trivia, change of hours for this Saturday. 2 to 3 p.m. -Pony Express, at the Bazaar. 5:30 p.m. -Catholic Services. 7 p.m. -Bible Study, Hook Coffee Shop, "Discipleship." 8 p.m. -AA Meeting, East Bargo Hut (0), 2604 or 7269. 8 p.m. -Movies, COMO, "Children of the Corn;" Windjammer, "Heart of the Stag;" CPO, "Waltz Across Texas;" Downtown, "Greystoke, The Legend of Tarzan;" McCalla, "Tootsie;" Marine, "Until September;" Leeward, "D.C. Cab." 8:30 p.m. -Music Concert, "Second Chapter of Acts" concert. Sunday. 8 a.m. -Pentecostal Gospel Assembly, Bay Hill Chapel. 8 a.m. -Jamaican Apostolic Pentecostal Assembly, Eay Hill Chapel. 9:30 a.m. -Church of Christ, McCalla Chapel. 9:30 a.m. -Protestant Sunday School, Base Chapel. 9:30 a.m. -Catholic Service, Windward Chapel. 9:30 a.m. -Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, Corinaso Point Chapel, 3118. 10:95 a.m. -CCD, old high school. 11 a.m. -Protestant Service, Windward Chapel, Leeward Chapel. 11 a.m. -Junior Church, old Monday's agenda. Monday. 1 to 3 a.m. -Wild Animal Control, Nob Hill and Villamar Housing areas. 6:30 a.m. -Catholic Mass, Base Chapel. 8 p.m. -AA Meeting (0), East Bargo Hut. high school. 12:30 p.m. -Bay Skeet and Trap Club, "Skeet Club" (on the way to Phillips Park), 4581 AWH or 3296 AWH. 3 to 4 p.m. -Junior Choir rehersals, Base Chapel. Call 4867. 4 to 5 p.m. -Youth Choir rehersals, Base Chapel. Call 4867. 6 p.m. -Masonic Picnic, Kittery Beach, Cabanas 19 and 20, 4354 or 4164. 6 p.m. -Caribbean Saddle Club, old high school complex, room 19, 3977. 8:30 p.m. -Protestant Service, Windward Chapel. 8 p.m. -AA Meetings, East Bargo Hut (C), 2604 or 7269. 8 p.m. -Movies, COMO, "Reno and the Doc;" Windjammer, "Dea of A Louse;" CPO (No Mov Tonight), Downtown, "Crimes o Passion;" McCalla, "Wargames;" Marine, "The Man With Two Brains;" Leeward, "Up the Creek." 8 p.m. -Movies: COMO, Windjammer, (No Movie Tonight), CPO, Downtown, McCalla, Marine, Leeward (See "Entertainer for movies shown). For your information.(cont.) Caribbean Naval Lodge AF and AM -Caribbean Naval Lodge announces their Annual Masonic Picnic, Kittery Beach, cabanas 19 and 20, November 3, Sunday. All Masons are cordially invited. Wives, please bring a covered dish. For more information, call Stanley, 4354 or Whitley, 4164. Attention Iquana Video Club Members -Be sure to attend the next regular meeting, November 6, Wednesday, 7:30 p.m., NAVSTA Training Room of the Admin Building, as election of officers will be held and new movies will be chosen. Newcomers may join at this meeting as well. The club is open to all base residents. There is no membership fee. For more information, call Nancy Clark, president, 4448 AT. Leewood Point E-6 Association -The Leeward Point E-6 Association will be holding its monthly meeting November 6, Wednesday, 3 p.m., E-6 Association Hut. All members are encouraged to attend. For more information, call PR1 Fiala, 6531 DWH or ABE1 Morris, 6232 DWH. Attention Bridge Players -Duplicate Bridge will be starting 7 p.m., instead of 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday nights. Come to the Plantation Room of the COM Club and try your hand at this fascinating card game in a friendly, informal atmosphere. All base residents are welcome. Navy Exchange -When the Blue Light flashes in front of your Main Exchange, you will have great savings waiting for you inside. Stop by and check it out! This might be the item you have been waiting for. Under the Blue Light Special and all merchandise are potential sale items. Save as much as 50 percent off regular price. "Watch out, there is gold under the blue lights!" Note: Items for sale under the Blue Light Special are on sale for one hour only, from the time the item is put on sale. The sale is final, no rain checks, nor can these items be put on layaway. Navy Exchange Inflation Fighter -The "Inflation Fighter" for the week of November 4 -8 is "Patty Melt," 99 cents, available at the Stop Light Inn and Kountry Kitchen. Library -Cannot find time to drop off your books? We have a slot in the front door and a drop box at the back door, for your convenience! Marine Officers Wives Club -The Marine Officers Club will be selling American flags at the Christmas Bazaar, November 2. Each 3'x5' flag will be accompanied by a certificate stating the unfurling took place at Post 21, Veterans Day, November 11, 1985. Caribbean Saddle Club Members -The next regular meeting will be held November 3, Sunday, 6 p.m., room 19 of the old high school complex. Election of officers will be held and dues for the next six-month period will be collected. In addition, the November activities and the horse show and the Christmas Parade will be discussed. Be sure to plan to attend. Anyone interested in horsemanship activities is welcome to attend this meeting and join the club. Windjammer Club -The Windjammer is featuring the live band "Pony Express" tonight and Saturday, from 8 p.m. to midnight. Relocation of License Examiner's Office -Commencing November 4, Monday, the License Examiner's office will be located downstairs in Bldg. N-36. The new phone number will be 4902. Beach Closed -Kittery Beach will be closed through November 4, Monday, for dredging. All beaches will be closed in the next several weeks, for dredging, so be prepared. For more information, call Donna Bowers, 2560. Couples Conflict Program -The Couples Conflict Program begins November 5, Tuesday, and meets Tuesdays and Thursdays through November 21. This free program is for military and civilian couples and is scheduled for 6:30 -8:30 p.m. During the six sessions, couples will identify sources of anger and jealousy in their relationship, build communication skills, and learn to fight fairly. This informal group is limited in size, so call the Family Service Center at 4141/4153 to add your names to the list. For information, ask for Susan Byrd or Ted Moorehouse. CPO Harbor Lights Lounge Reopens -The Chief Petty Officers' mess will reopen the Harbor Lights Lounge, November 13, Wednesday. The CPO Club will resume its regular hours of operation. CPO Advisory Board -The CPO Advisory Board will meet in the Goat Locker November 5, Tuesday, 3 p.m. All CPO Advisory Board members are encouraged to attend. For more information, contact JOCM Rock, 2300/2647. 2 Daily Gazette Friday, November 1, 1985

PAGE 3

3--THIS 'N THAT -U.S. Sea Cadet Corps (Continued from yesterday) Q.6. Must I buy my own uniform? Surplus U.S. Navy uniforms are made available to the Naval Sea Cadet Corps. These uniforms, in turn, are made available to cadets at a minimal cost for dling and shipping. Uniform ads which cannot be met through this source may be purchased at Navy Exchange uniform shops. Q.7. Will Sea Cadet training detract from my school work? Not likely. Sea Cadet units usually meet only one night a week or one weekend per month during the school year. Instruction is designed to supplement your school work. Normally, training away from home is conducted only during school vacation periods. Q.8. What do the Sea Cadets learn? They study a broad range of subjects. Some are designed to help them to become better adult tizens, others teach them the ortance of strong maritime rces. They also study naval history, customs and traditions, seamanship, navigation and similar subjects which would help their chances for promotion should they decide to join one of the sea services. Q.9. What are my chances for promotion? Promotion within the Sea Cadets is based upon merit. Promising young men and women, upon fulfilling certain successive qualifications and requirements, are given command positions and encouraged to develop qualities of leadership. Q.10. Who sponsors the Sea Cadets? Most Sea Cadet units are sponsored by individual Councils of the Navy League of the United States, a non-profit organization of U.S. citizens whose objectives is to support the U.S. maritime services and who are deeply interested in the welfare of young Americans. Q.11. Who instructs the Sea Cadets? Sea Cadets are instructed by naval personnel (active, reserve and retired), by Senior Cadets and by other adult leaders willing to devote their time and knowledge to this activity. Q.12. Can I go to camp in the summer? Yes. Newly enrolled Sea Cadets are required to attend two weeks of summer recruit training at Navy and Coast Guard "boot camps" throughout the country. Having successfully completed recruit training, cadets participate in additional training in advanced subjects during succeeding summers. These two-week training periods offer a varied program of activities in addition to valuable instruction of a maritime nature. The local chapter of Navy League pays all expenses except for spending money. Q.13. Are Sea Cadets permitted to go to sea? Yes. After completing recruit training and other required courses of instruction, male Sea Cadets can participate in two weeks advanced training aboard Navy and Coast Guard vessels ranging from small harbor craft to large nuclear powered aircraft carriers. At present, female Sea Cadets are not authorized to participate in shipboard training aboard Navy vessels. However, there are a limited number of shipboard training billets available aboard Coast Guard vessels for female Cadets. Q.14. What training is available aboard ship? Sea Cadets are trained in basic seamanship, damage control, watch-standing, fire fighting and other nautical skills. Q.15. Are there advanced training courses for Sea Cadets? Yes. In addition to advanced training aboard naval vessels, Sea Cadets may attend advanced orientation courses such as Airman's School, Music School, SeaBee Indoctrination, Underwater Demolition/Seal Team training, Submarine Orientation and other courses designed to prepare cadets for leadership, either within the Sea Cadet organization or in other fields. Q.16. Are there travel opportunities? Yes. Sea Cadets travel to training sites all over the country during the summer REE FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE STAY IN SHAPE WITH E xercise A erobic Lu S tretch E veryday Meet with Sylvia Stogden on Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 7 p.m. till 8. p.m. at the W.T. Sampson Elementary School's Multi-Purpose Room. This is a self-paced, continuous movement L program using the following fitness components: Warm-Ups & Stretches C Endurance T N'Ts (Trim and Tone LU Movements) and L Cool Downs L, Call Sylvia, after working hours, at L ext. 3742 for more information!U F FE E E R F LU FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE Organ donations By Ch Laurent The use o from one hu of another training period. Additionally, century outstanding cadets are selected earliest to participate in the si U.S.-Canadian Sea Cadet Exchange transplar Program in Nova Scotia and successful British Columbia. prolonged Q.17. How are Sea Cadets 1955, when selected for the Exchange taken from Program? and transp Exchange cadets are selected As of 1975 on a merit basis. Each cadet kidneys ha must have an outstanding record the United as well as a good reputation have prob within his home community. then. 0th Q.18. Can Sea Cadets obtain that have b summer employment? varying d Yes. Sea Cadets are permitted blood yes to choose a training period skin, 004 during the summer months that intestine will not interfere with summer marrow and employment arrangements. The tran Q.19. Will I be required to tissues join the U.S. Armed Forces? United St No. Sea Cadets have absolutely commonly i no commitment regarding future and kidney military service. For those Sea may be pr Cadets who do decide to enlist long pen in the Navy or Coast Guard, such as t prior Sea Cadet training may implanted permit entry at an advanced pay within a m grade. The prim Q.20. What is the main purpose transpl of Sea Cadet training? available While Sea Cadet units are persons to organized along military lines, their main purpose is to foster Sclio good citizenship and an interest and appreciation of our nation's maritime services the Navy, Marine Corps, Coast Guard and Merchant Marine. If you desire further information concerning the Sea Cadet Corps, you can contact Frank Whitley at 4164 DWH or 27214 AWH. Potpourri & Grab The YARD SALES Villamar 88D (1st St.) Saturday from 8 a.m. until noon. Granadillo Point 4B Saturday from 7:30 a.m. until ? Villamar 275B (Backyard) Saturday from 8:30 a.m. until ? Toddler and baby furniture and clothes, over 400 books, toys, summer and winter clothes. Lots of misc. TPC8 Saturday from 8 a.m. until ? Household items, furniture, vacuum cleaner, etc. Red Cross is collecting items for a rumage sale. Proceeds go towards many comnunity projects like CPR and First Aid classes. Items may be donated at the Red Cross Office of for pickup, call Merry at 3169. Thank you for helping us help others. Center Bargo 1177 Saturday from 9 a.m. until noon. Clothes, workbench, wood, glass, TV antenna, misc. AUTOS '74 AMC Matador, new inspection. Call 4588. '78 Plymouth Volare, 4-soor, ps, pb, 68,000 miles, not a GTMO special. Asking $2000 or best offer. Call Dave at 7235 DWH or 7249 AWH Room 199. Car is ready now. '76 AMC Jeep, black and gold, CJS, 258 dic, 6-cyl., rebuilt inside and out, just passed inspection, comes w/extras, gas can, tow rope, spare tires, jack stands, and more. Must see to appreciate. Serious inquiries only. Call Michael at 2953 AT. '79 Plymouth Trailduster 4x4, excellent condition, all factory options including trailer towing package W/electric brake, $5500 neg. Call 3764 after 6 p.m. BOAT ACCESSORIES Stainless steel motor bracket used for 9.9 to 25hp outboard motor. Can be used for additional motor to qualify for out of bounds. Brand new, never used, was on sale for $95.95 at Golbergs. Asking, $90. Call 2593 AWH. PETS Free to a good home. A 2 1/2 year old yellow lab. Plane is full and she cannot come with us. Call 2196 AT or stop by Nob Hill 54B. JEtERLY Wedding set, 25k, 14k gold, asking $800, top condition, will neg. Call PNSA Potter at 4147 or 4544 DiH. ristopher L. of tissues and organs iuman being in the body r is largely a 20th development. The transplants involved and corneal station. The first transplantation with survival occurred in n a human kidney was m one identical twin wanted into the other. 5, approximately 2500 d been transplanted in States. These figures ably tripled since er types of tissues been transplanted with egrees of success are sels, bone, blood, rnea, lung, heart, endocrine, glands, liver. splantation of human curs every day in the ates. The tissues most sed are skin, cornea s. While some tissues eserved and stored for ods of time, others, he kidneys, must be d in the recipient atter of hours. ary limiting factor in antation is the ty of donor organs, or donate. This has been highlighted recently in the many appeals in the television and radio media for donations of a liver or heart to sustain another human life. Transplant centers have been established in many areas of the United States. Many of these centers are linked across the country to allow for complete use of donor organs as they become abailable. Although the choice to donate tissue or organs is a personal one, many persons who have expressed a desire to donate have not taken the legal steps to insure adherence to their wishes. A Uniform Anatomical Gift Act has been enacted in most states. Many drivers' licenses contain donors' requests which, if witnessed by tow persons, are legal documents in cases of emergency transplants. For the person over 18 who wishes to sign his own consent, the National Kidney Foundation provides a donor card which, when signed by two witnesses, provides legal consent in all fifty states. It is estimated 10,000 lives per year could be saved if organ donor cards were completed by all those persons who desired organ transplants. If there are additional questions regarding tissue and organ transplant, contact the Naval Hospital at 7242. ol is open! Watch out for kids! ATTENTION MOTORISTS: The speed limit from Marine Housing through Nob Hill will be 20 m.p.h. between 7:15 and 8 a.m. and 1:50 and 2:30 p.m. Saler APPLIANCES Washing machine, '61 Maytag 2-speed motor, runs, but needs work, extra parts. Call 3764 after 6 p.m. BABY ITEMS Gerrly bear baby swing, $20; baby stroller, $5. Call 3321 AWH. CARPETING Tae pieces goldern beige plush pile, one 9x9, one 12x15. Fits living and dining room of Nob Hill B unit. Asking $200 neg. Call 3169 AT. CLOTHING Navy blue 3-piece men's summer suit, the pants are 32x34, very nice, $40. Call 3169 AT. SCUBA GEAR Complete set of dive gear. Aluminum 80 tank, U.S. divers regulator, Dacor be, fins, mask, snorkle, weights, $350. Call 3714 AWH. AIR CONDITIONERS Oe 24,500 BTU, new compressor ard thermostat, $300; 7,500 BTU, whisper quiet, $200. Call 34483 AWH. Fedders 22,500 BTU, $125; Fedders 7,000 BTU, $200 or both for $300. Call 3116 AT. GE 18,500 BTU w/energy saver, excellent condition, $290. Available November 22. Call 3765 AT. BICYCLES ladies 3-speed bike, gocd condition. Call 2595 AWH. Girls 26" 10-speed Huffy bike, blue in color, about one year old, good ordition, $75. Call 2457. FOUND Key ring near Maine Site motor pool. Call PO Blackburn at 2210 DWH to recover. LOST I left a green dinner plate at the Barrel Club the night of the Staub's aloha party on October 11. If you have it or know who does, please call Valerie at 4123 DWH or 3630 AWH. WANTED Anyone desires of selling a reasonably current set of encyclopedias, please contact 3555 AWH. Experienced volleyball players to practice and get a team together with me. I've played college volleyball and an trying out for the Olympic team when I return to the States. I need same serious people to stay in practice with. Please contact Terri at 3195/2450 OH or 3057 AWH. Full size bed including mattress, box spings and frame. Call Milda Gayle at 2461 AT. FURNITURE 40x30 woodtone flormica top kitchen table with 7 1/2 leaf section. Thee are four brown vinyl-covered chairs, condition, $40 neg. Call 2624 Recliner chair, good condition, no tears. Call 2595 AWH. MISCELLANEOUS Three element bean antenna with coax and to sections of pipe for mast, $50. Call 2595 AWH. Must sell all household items. Leaving GMO. Stop by TCP 8 or call 4588. Surfboard, $50; single waterbed, $100; cinderblocks free; pinictable free; tao Fedders 10,000 BTU, $100 each; Sears 24,000 BTU, $200 or all three for $350. Prices neg. Call 3921. Ten-gallon aquarium with air purp, filter, gravel, lights, $60 neg. Call 3494 AT. Generator, 230 volts, 30 kilowatts, 2-cyl. gasoline, Hercules engine, skid trunted. Call 3361 AT. Queen size sleeper sofa, $250; bran vinyl recliner, price neg.; twin mattress and frame, $10; wood wo-kbench, $25; 6x9 gold rug, $30; baby swing with music box, $10; child's table, $1; various sizes of wood aid glass; service dress blue and white jumper uniforms, pants 331 and jumper 401; TV antenna, $10. Call 3116 AT. SERVICES Video taping service. A movie's worth a thousand words. I will video tape to VHS your children birthday party, special occasions, re-enlistments, home inventories, parties, ect. For a nominal fee. Don't let the magic pass you by. Call ton torough at 4721 DIH or 3891 AWH. Taxidermy services are available. Have that fish mounted for a lifetime of memories of your GTMO fishing paradise. For more information or to see a sample of my work, call Mark Hays at 2671. lie do cleaning for final inspection, we will pass. Experienced cleanest with reasonable prices. Call Diane at 2957 AT or Peggy at 2160. We have openings for Oct., Nov., and Dec. Bcok now, don't worry later. Quality child care, references, reasonable rates, one opening left for 1 1/2 years to four years old. Call 3118 AT. 3 Daily Gazette Friday, November 1, 1985

PAGE 4

SPORTSWORLD Local soccer teams prepare for playoffs By A. Del Valle GTMO's first Intercommand Soccer season is nearing its end. The style of play that has been seen here, is the classic American "kick and run." It is a very fast, yet somewhat uncontrolled style of play. Never the less, it is very exciting and has proven itself very effective for most teams. From the start of the season, the popularity of the sport has been obvious. I have yet to see a game draw a crowd of 50 or less. Only the first week went without a surprise, NSGA, PWD and NAVSTA Red posed wins as predicted. But during the second week, the season turned. Upsets started happening; NSGA lost to PWD 5-0, W.T. Sampson beat Marine Barricks 5-2 and NAVSTA White tied NAVSTA Red. Since week two, the standings have been bouncing around like mad. We have had ties for first and third place already and looks like there will be a tie for second at the end of the season. This excitement we owe to our departed COMNAVBASE Capt. Allen, who suggested that soccer be Intercomand. Capt. Allen played for the Ambassadors Soccer team before Intercommand and during the Intercommand season with NAVSTA Red. His support for the sport will be missed here, but will again be seen at Tidewater. I received word from him before he left that he would try his hardest to attend GTMO's games at Tidewater Soccer. The tournament will be held at NAB Little Creek, Va. GTMC should be sending a strong teas which hopefully will be one of the three top teams. Having been at all Navy Soccer trials, I have seen the potential of the Tidewater area players and I dare say that witt a good team, GTMO will surprise Tidewater. Our regular season concludes November 5 and the playoffs will be November 11-15. The top military team at the end of the playoffs will represent GTMO at Tidewater. Come and support your favorite team. Montana may not start Sunday game, USFL owners make some rule changes (AP) -In NFL moves, Detroit signed free agent offensive guard Ray Snell, who was the top pick of the Tampa Bay Buccaneers in the 1980 draft. The Lions waived wide receiver Carl Bland. San Francisco quarterback Joe Montana may not be ready to start against the Philadelphia Eagles Sunday. Coach Bill Walsh says Matt Cavanaugh probably will start if Montana's sore shoulder keeps him our of today's practice. The executive director of the NFL Players Association, Gene Upshaw, has been elected to the Policy-Making Executive Council of the AFL-CIO. Upshaw is the first pro athlete ever elected to the executive council. USFL owners began a two-day meeting in Memphis yesterday. League officials say major issues probably will not be settled at the gathering. There were some rule changes. One of them calls for the receiving team to start at its own 10-yari line instead of the 20 afteW downing a kickoff in the end zone. Sports briefs Clippers slip past Bulls 120-112 (AP) -The two Los Angeles NBA franchises are still undefeated. Both won last night. The Clippers tied their franchise record for the best start of the season with their fourth win. They slipped past the Chicago Bulls 120-112 as Marques Johnson scored 33 points. The Lakers mauled the Phoenix Suns 144-107. L.A. led by as many as 40 points during the final 12 minutes. Byron Scott was the game's high scorer with 31 points. Denver ran its record to 4-0. The Nuggets overcame a 15-point deficit and shut down Seattle 90-73. The Sonics tied an NBA record by scoring just eight points in the fourth quarter. A pair of three-point shots by Mike Evans helped the Nuggets score 17 of the first 19 points in the last quarter. The Kings won for the first time since moving to Sacramento. They outscored Houston 9-2 in the last 80 seconds to pull out a 122-116 win over the Rockets. Eddie Johnson led the Kings with 37 points. Akeem Olajuwon had 30 for the Rockets. Golden State's first victory of the season was 111-104 win over New York. Joe Barry Carroll threw in 28 points and sleepy Floyd added 22 for the Warriors Patrick Ewing led the Knicks with 27. Cleveland ran to a 17-point lead in the first quarter and Washington never bounced back. The Cavaliers held off the Bullets 114-107. Roy Hinson and World B. Free each netted 24 points to pace the Cavs. Hightman Cup (AP) -The U.S. takes a 2-0 lead into the second day of Wightman Cup Tennis in Williamsburg, Va. Chris Evert Lloyd defeated Britain's Jo Durie 6-2, 6-3 last night. Kathy Rinaldi beat Anne Hobbs 7-5, 7-5. Nascar Grand National Stock Car Race (AP) -The opening round of qualifying for this weekend's Nascar Grand National Stock Car Race in Hampton, Ga., was postponed by rain. Sunday's 500-mile race is the second-to-last race of the season. Australian Formula One Grand Prix (AP) -Keke Rosberg of Finland won the provisional pole today in first-day qualifying for Sunday's Australian Formula One Grand Prix Auto Race in Adalaide. Garden Sale (UPI) -According to the businessman who orchestrated the deal, the proposed $50 million sale of the Boston Bruins and Boston Garden is "dead in the water." Bostonian James Brennan says the dispute centers over the arena's lucrative concession sales. The team's present owners reportedly want to keep control of the food stands. Ohio State (AP) -Eighth-ranked Ohio State will not have running back Keith Byars available when the Buckeyes host top-ranked Iowa tomorrow. Bryers i. still having trouble with a foot he broke during a pre-season workout. Citadel (AP) -Members of the Citadel's Football team will wear a small, navy blue "59" on their helmets the rest of the season. The number was worn by sophomore linebacker Marc Buoniconti, who was paralyzed from the neck down when he made a tackly during a game last Saturday. Marc is the son of former NFL star Nick Buoniconti. College Bowl (AP) -There may be another College Bowl game. If NCAA approval is granted, the first Fellowship Bowl could be held in December of 1986 in the Hoosier Dome at Indianapolis. Boxer Sidelined (AP) -Boxing promoter Bob Arum says Marvelous Marvin Hagler's injuries will sideline him until next year. Hagler has a broken nos and symptoms of a ruptured disc in his back. His November 14 fight against John Mugabu has been postponed indefinitely. There is an effort being made to save the rest of the night's card. The Sportsman By Charles Morey Can the Chicago Bears, pro football's only unbeaten team, go through the second half of the season without losing a game? Probably not. Are they a cinch to qualify for the playoffs? Almost certainly. This Sunday, the Bears will be in Green Bay to play their old rivals, the Packers. Chicago is 8-0. The pack is 3-5. The Bears are a solid favorite and should win. The New York Giants will welcome Tampa Bay and are a heavy betting choice. Unless rain scrambles things in New Jersey, Phil Simms, the aerial ace and Joe Morris, the little giant, should take New York to a another victory. The New York Jets will be in Indianapolis to play the Colts, and will not worry about the weather in a domed stadium. Both teams are improved over last year, the Jets a little more so. The Jets are favored, but this one is an interesting matchup. The Colts are beginning to flex their muscles, and things may be just right for an upset victory for them. Cincinnati will take on the Bills in Buffalo. The hapless Bills are 1-7 and showing no signs of improving. Cincinnati has been in-and-out all season. It could go either way, but we will stick with the Bengals, a slight favorite. Storm warnings are up, figuratively and possibly litterally, in Foxboro, Mass. The Patriots will host the Miami Dolphins in a renewal of their heated rivalry. The two clubs have b en in some biff-bang brawls and there could be another one Sunday. Tony Eason reportedly is ready to return at quarterback for the Patriots, but coach Ray Berry may be reluctant to bench Steve Grogan, who has been winning. Meanwhile, Don Shula has come down hard on his erratic squad, one of the pre-season favorites in the NFL. In a close one, we will stay with Miami. The Washington Redskins, still in the hunt in the NFC East, will journey to Atlanta to face the Falcons, who have won only one game. The Redskins should hang on for a victory here. Detroit, fresh from a victory over Miami, will play the Vikings in Minnesota. The Vikings are fresh from a loss to Chicago. Despite that, our pick is Minnesota. Improving Houston will entertain slumping Kansas City. This is a tough game to analyze. Will Warren Moon shine or go into eclipse? The play of the Houston quarterback will decide this one. The pick here is Moon and the Oilers. Pittsburgh will start David Woodley at quarterback in place of the injured Mark Malone against the Browns. The game is in Pittsburgh, a tough place for Cleveland to win. Pittsburgh is favored, but we like Cleveland, jinx and all. Dan Fouts thinks San Diego is loaded with talent, despite its losing record this fall. The Chargers will deploy against the front-running Denver Broncos in San Diego this week. Denver is tied with the Los Angeles Raiders for the lead in the AFC West. Its defense is much improved, but San Diego will test it. In a mild upset, we like the Chargers. The Lost Angeles Raiders will be in the Kingdome in Seattle to oppose the Seahawks. The Raiders are a team with revenge on its mind, and it will want some against Seattle, the team that whipped the Raiders last year in the playoffs. This a a rough one, the Raiders will have to get some mileage from Marcus Allen while containing Curt Warner. On the assumption that they can, we will go with the Raiders. The Los Angeles Rams, trying to shake off their initial loss last week, will host the New Orleans Saints in Anaheim. It you want to shake off a loss, this a good team to do it against. We will stay with the Rams. The San Francisco 49ers will meet the Philadelphia Eagles in windy Candlestick Park. Both teams have a 4-4 record. After Sunday, it will be 5-4 for San Francisco and 4-5 for Philly. The Monday night game will find Dallas in St. Louis. The Cardinals just cannot get things together. The Cowboys are on top in the NFC East.The Cards always play the Cowpokes tough and probably will on Monday night, but Dallas should pull it out. Local sports Seabee 1OK/5K Walk and Run -There will be a Seabee 10K/5K Walk and Run, November 16, sponsored by NMCB-3 Det GTMO. The 5K is slated to start at 7:15 a.m. and the 10K will start at 7:45 a.m. A specially designed T-Shirt will go to all applicants. There will be awards in eight categories. For more information, call Race Hotline, 4838/4825. The race will start at Special Services, Cooper Field. Women Weight Lifting Clinic -Tone up and tighten with a new program for women. The three-week clinic will run from November 4 through November 23, on Mondays, 1 -3 p.m.; Thursdays, 8 -9 p.m.; and Saturday, 8 -10 a.m. The clinic will be located at the Marine Site Weight Room. Call soon to reserve a spot in the class, Terri Edison, 3195 or 2450. Managers extend contracts (AP) -Two baseball managers have new contracts. The Cincinnati Reds signed playermanager Pete Rose to a three-year pact. The Los Angeles Dodgers have extended Tom Lasorda's contract through the 1986 season. Padres' president Ballard Smith says manager Dick Williams will fulfill the final year of his contract with San Diego next season. What happens after that is up in the air. The Kansas City Royals continued their World Series celebration yesterday. Most of the players were in Washington to meet President Reagan and members of Congress. Commissioner Peter Ueberroth yesterday said the controversial ninth-inning call at first base that helped the Royals win game six of the Series was a bad one. Speaking on NBC's "Donahue" show, Ueberroth said human errors are "part of the game." Baseball's free agent list grew to 29 players yesterday. November 11 is the deadline for filing for free agency. The Los Angeles Dodgers have asked waivers on outfielder Jay Johnston for the purchase of giving him his unconditional release. Milwaukee general manager Harry Dalton says "change is the word that is the keynote for this organization over the winter." Dalton yesterday told reporters at least six current Brewers will not be with the team next year. 4 Daily Gazette Friday, November 1, 1985 Fan fact How soon we forget! Can you name the winners of this year's Kentucky Derby, Preakness and Belmont Stakes? "Spend A Buck" won the Derby, "Tank's Prospect" won the Preakness and "Creame Fraiche" won the Belmont Stakes.