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

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Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )

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

Related Items

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

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DAILY GAZETTE


Guantanamo Bay, Cuba


Vol. 41 - No. 211 -- U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -- Monday, November 4, 1985


Russians tie up diplomacy,
0 A


*o may be ti
(UPI) -- Two young Russians who may be trying to defect have U.S.-Soviet diplomacy tied up in knots.
One is a Soviet soldier inside the U.S. Embassy in Afghanistan. A second meeting has been scheduled to determine what he would like to do next.
The other is a seaman who twice jumped his Soviet ship in the Mississippi River.
Officials are trying to determine whether the soldier is
seeking political asylum, or simply wants to get out of Afghanistan.


rying to defect

The soldier slipped through
the embassy gates Thursday.
Secretary of State Shultz says
the soldier wants more time to think over any decision he may
have.
A Ukrainian-American group
charges the seaman near New Orleans was beaten and forced back to the freighter by Soviet crewmen in violation of U.S.
law.
A protest group says it plans
to stage a "Freedom Flotilla" to
keep the Soviet ship from
leaving American waters.


, Wvy helping control whale


This week we will continue with the have old photos of Guantanamo Bay and series of old Guantanamo Bay you would like to see them in print, photographs. This photo was taken in an please drop them off at the Public area known as the dry dock construction Affairs Office. (Official U.S. Navy area, Marine Site Two. This is how the photo) area looked October 15, 1942. If you


(UPI) -- The Navy is using 19 river patrol boats in San Francisco Bay this morning to prevent a fast-moving whale with a bad sense of direction from heading back up the Sacramento River.
Humphrey the wrong-way whale was urged an unprecedented 53 miles down river yesterday to San Francisco Bay, and to within three miles of the Pacific Ocean. Scientists used an underwater device that makes
"whale sounds" as bait. The humpback whale refused to


swim the last three miles to the soaring Golden Gate Bridge and
out to the ocean. Instead he swam back two or three miles.
A meeting is scheduled today to discuss what scientists will do next, if anything.
A spokesman for the rescue effort says since Humphrey is now in a salt water environment, his health is no longer in jeopardy. He says the meeting will decide whether or not to do anything to make sure it, does not swim back to the fresh-water river.


Youth dies in alcohol-related crash


(UPI) -- Bad news has come in threes for a family in Wolfsboro, N.H.
Jeffrey Fothergill, 19, has
become the third in his family to die in an alcohol-related auto accident when he was killed early yesterday.
State police say the driver, Ronald Hopkinson, 20, was charged with driving under the influence of alcohol and


negligent homicide. He is in stable condition at a hospital with head injuries.
An aunt says Fothergill's father, Robert, and sister, Kristen, were killed instantly in a head-on collision with a drunk driver in January 1982. The other driver, Bonnie Parker, who was then 18, was fined and sentenced to three months in prison for the deaths.


s

F C






L IE


Aircraft Departure
TUE 727 (MAC) 12:30 p.m. TUE 727 (MAC) 4:15 p.m. WED C-12 (Nov. 6-8) 8:00 a.m. THU C-141 (Cargo) 10:10 a.m. FRI C-131 (Nov. 8-12) 8:00 a.m. FRI 727 (MAC) 12:30 p.m. FRI 727 (MAC) 8:00 a.m.


Destination
Kingston
Norfolk Kingston
Roosey Road
Nassau
Kingston Norfolk


Arrival
1:50 p.m. 6:59 p.m. 8:45 a.m. 12:10 p.m. 10:10 a.m.
1:15 p.m.
6:59 p.m.


Continues



Norfolk


Notes:
1. C-12 passengers must take the 6:30 a.m. ferry boat. 2. C-131 passengers must take the 6:30 a.m. ferry boat.
3. Ticketed passengers for MAC must bring their baggage between 8-8:30 a.m. for
Kingston and 10 a.m. - noon for the Norfolk flight. Take the 10:30 a.m.
ferry boat for Kingston and the 2:30 p.m. ferry boat for the Norfolk flight.
4. Space-A for MAC must take the 1:30 p.m. with baggage.
5. All-military personnel traveling to-Norfolk are reminded of the uniform
changes. Effective October 14, all El through E6 personnel must travel
in dress blue uniforms. Effective November 1, all E7 and above personnel
must travel in dress blue uniforms.
6. C-141 Space-A passengers must take the 6:30 a.m. ferry boat. Sign-up starts


at 7 a. m.


from around the globe...


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.


Alcohol sales governed here

"Private organizations may not sell alcoholic beverages," according to information released by Cdr. E.T. Lindberg, Staff Judge Advocate (SJA).
The rule against alcohol sale of this nature is outlined in NAVBASEGTMO INST 5400.2M, and this instruction identifies the Ocumstances under which alcoholic beverages can be sold.
If any organization is selling alcoholic beverages, the organization must immediately discontinue the service, according to the SJA.
The only authorized sale of alcoholic beverages is through the club systems. Organizations seeking to provide alcoholic beverages at club functions are directed to contact John Keefover, 2132. Military personnel are not authorized to be guests of members of private organizations at bars operated exclusively for the private


(UPI) -- Challenger's spacelab astronauts are conserving power aboard the shuttle today for a possible extra day in orbit. That would let them collect more priceless data for scientists in West Germany. Their mission is scheduled to end Wednesday. The mulit-national, eight-member crew is watching an escaped fruit fly from an experiment container which NASA has jokingly put on its "10 Most Wanted List."

(UPI) - Secretary of State Shultz says he hopes his meeting with Soviet Leader Mikhail Gorbachev and the Soviet foreign minister will be candid and productive. Shultz arrived in Moscow this morning to lay groundwork for the Geneva superpower summit on November 19 and 20. Shultz went into his meeting with the Soviet foreign minister shortly after his arrival.

(UPI) - Law officers in Charlotte, N.C. say they are eagerly awaiting extradition of Indian guru Bhagwan Shree Rajneesh to Oregon. He faces immigration charges. Pressure, threats and phone calls have streamed into the jail since the guru's arrest at the airport one week ago. Rajneesh may be flown to Oregon as early as tomorrow.

(UPI) - A suicide driver crashed a car loaded with 400 pounds of explosives into a South Lebanon military checkpoint today near the
security zone manned by the Israeli-backed South Lebanon Army. The Lebanese National Resistance Movement says as many as 15 people were killed in its attack. State-owned Beirut Radio says at least one SLA militiamen was killed and a woman wounded in the blast.

(UPI) - Police in Sicily say at least 14 people were killed today when an intercity bus went off a bridge and plunged more than 60 feet into a
gulch. About 30 people, most of them workers and students, were aboard the bus as it traveled on the main highway from Palermo to Catania. Many victims were trapped in the twisted wreckage.


(UPI)--- Fourteen students who occupied the office of the American Chamber of Commerce in Seoul for two hours were arrested today by about 50 plainclothes police officers. The students were protesting what they called U.S. "economic aggression." They briefly held three Korean employees hostage before the arrest. It was the second such seizure of an American office in Seoul this year.

(UPI) - East St. Louis, Mo. , teachers expect to be on the picket line this morning. The teachers, claiming school district officials reneged on a tentative agreement reached last week, struck at midnight. They had been working without a contract since last August. School officials deny they backed away from the agreement. The strike affects more than 18,000 students and 1,300 union members.

(UPI) - The Senate is considering legislation that would make it more difficult for some veterans to qualify for Veterans Association home loans. The measure comes in response to a growing number of foreclosures that are costing the
government millions of dollars. The bill would set tougher financial standards and is aimed at making sure veterans who are granted home loans are able to pay them off.

(UPI) - A California-based veterans group has created an exact replica of the Vietnam War Memorial in Washington, the V-shaped black granite edifice that bears the names of all the veterans who were killed in the war. The California replica is on display this week in San Diego. It is half the size of the real one, and is made out of wood and plexiglass, instead of granite. It contains all the names, all 58,012 of them.

(UPI) -- Pennsylvania's two heart transplant patients are making progress toward recovery
nearly one week after both underwent surgery to replace artifical hearts with human ones.















For your information...


Fire Wardens Training
Class -- The NAS Fire Wardens Training Class for
classification of fires and extinguishers will be held
November 7, Thursday, 9 - 10 a.m., NAS Fire Station Fire Department. For more
information, call ABH2 Mitchell, 6450.

Auxiliary Firefighters
-- There will be a mandatory training meeting of all auxiliary firefighters November 5, Tuesday, 12:30 p.m., at the Fire Station #1.
A controlled burn will take place.

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 Rook, 2300/2647.

Couples Conflict
Program -- The Couples Conflict Program begins November 5, Tuesday, and
meets Tuesdays and Thursdays through November 21. Ihis 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.

Caribbean Arts and Crafts Association - The next meeting of the Caribbean
Arts and Crafts Association will be November 6, Wednesday, 4:30 p.m., old high school. All GTMO residents interested in arts and crafts are invited to attend. Plans for the art show on December 7 will be discussed. For more
information, all 2989 AWH.

High School Advisory
Council -- The next High School Advisory Council Meeting will be held in the school library November 7, Thursday, 4:30 p.m. Community
members are encouraged to attend.

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


NSGA/CO"L* Wives Club
The- NSGA/CO"L" Wives Club will have a meeting November 7, 7 p.m. The meeting will be held at the house of Donna Wilson, Radio Point 307, 4603. All women of the command, active duty and
dependent, are invited to attend.

Pre-Teen Party -- There will be a Pre-Teen' Party November 8, Friday, 6:30 9:30 p.m., $1 for members and $1.50 for non-members. For
more information, contact Susan Yaeger, 3195 or Margie Bolin, 3909.


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.

Navy Exchange -- Are you saving up those pennies for your child's future or just for a rainy day? Got pennies laying around everywhere! Keep iup with those pennies
with the assortment of banks at the Navy Exchange. They also are just great to set around for decoration. Remember those pennies add up. So, hurry and get this great low-priced buy.

Marine Corps Exchange
Celebrate the upc'ming holidays with the "Jewelry Sale" at your local Marine
Corps Excahnge. The sale is going on now through December 24, with 10 percent off until November 23. Register for the
two door prizes that will be given away December 13.


COMMUNITY BULLETIN BOARD Tuesday's agenda...


1 to 3 a.m. --Wild Animal Control, Windmill and Cable Beach.

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

11:30 a.m. -- 727 arrives from Norfolk.

12:30 p.m. - 727 departs for Kingston.

12:30 p.m. -- Auxiliary Firefighter Training, Fire Station Number One.

3 p.m. -- CPO Club Advisory Board, Goat Locker, 2300 or


2647.

3:20 p.m. - 727 arrives from Kingston.

4:15 p.m. - 727 departs for Norfolk.

6 p.m. -- TOPS, meets in the Fleet Sick Call at NAVHOSP. Call 3118 or 3396.

6:30 p.m. - Couples Conflict Program, 4141 or 4153 to sign up.

7 p.m. -- Christmas Parade Planning Meeting, old high school, room eight.


Swingers to sponsor caravan


The GTMO Swingers Dance Club will be holding a caravan on November 9, from 2 - 5 p.m.
In a caravan, we dance in
various locations around the base to provide entertainment, as well as to improve interest in the club.
To provide a little background, our club members are able to earn "fun badges" for dancing, as well as just dancing
in the caravan. We have in the past danced in the ocean at Windmill Beach, under the Stoplight, on board various ships visiting here, as well as many other out-of-the-way places.
This is a list of the places


we plan to dance, as well as tentative times we will be


dancing: 2:00 p.m. 2:00 p.m.

2:40 p.m. 3:00-p.m. 3:20 p.m. 3:40 p.m. 4:00 p.m. 4:20 p.m. 4:40 p.m.


Jail Cell W.T. Sampson Elementary School Windward Post Office Chapel Gas Station Fire House McCalla Hanger Light House One of the many ships in port.


If you would like more information about the club, you can contact David Bowerman, president, or Tina Bowerman, club secretary, at 3227 any time. ,


7 p.m. -- Overeaters Anonymous, Naval Hospital, call 2329.

7 p.m. - Bridge Players, meet at the COM Club. Call 4539 for more information.

7:30 p.m. -- AA Meeting. NAVSTA Brig (0), call or 7269.

8 p.m. -- MOVIES -- COMO, "Secrets;" Windjammer,
"Amadeus;" CP0, (No Movie Tuesday Night); Downtown, "The Purple Rose of Cairo;" McCalla, "Into the Night;" Marine, "Cal;"
Leeward, "Dreamchasers."


New books at base library


1. "Ten Philosophical Mistakes," by Montier J. Adler.
2. "The Further Prophecies Of Nostradamus," by Erika Cheetham. 3. "The Last Taboo," by Carole Phillips.
4. If I'm Successful, Why Do I Feel Like A Fake," by Joan Harvey.
5. "Careers In Secret Operations," by David A. Phillips.
6. "The Common Sense," by Peter G. Miller.


7. "Every Woman' Guide To Military Service," by Texe Marrs.
8. "Command Under Sail," by James Bradford.
9. "Man-Of-War Life," by Charles Nordoff.
10. "Not My Kid," by Beth Pol son.
11. "Nut-Cracker," by Shana Alexander.
12. "Outlaws Of The Ocean," by G.O.V. Mueller.


13. "The Ultimate Violation," by Judith Rowland.
14. "Guinnes Book Of Speed/Facts And Feats," by Bill Guston.
15. Rock And Minerals," by Pat Bell.
16. A Guide To Enjoying Wildflowers," by Donald Stokes.
17. "Running Without Fear," by Dr. Kenneth Cooper.
18. The Complete Sport Medicine Book For Women," by Mona Shangold.


Letters to the editor



Sylvia - thanks for your love, support and concern


DAILY GAZETTE
U.S. Navy's Only Shore-based Daily Newspaper
Capt. John Condon, USN...............Cumander, U.S. Naval Base
Lt. Ondr. Rick Fischer USN..............Public Affairs Officer
J02 Neil Guillebea, USN................ Asst. PAO/Managing Editor
J03 Teri Thomas, USN ............................. Assistant Editor
Ws. Susan Junkins ..................... Secretary/Associate Editor
Ws. 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 governmeT 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 Cmander, U.S. Naval Base.


Many community members such as myself, have been "shaping
up with Sylvia" for several months now.
I would like to say a sincere thank you for your love and support. You show a genuine concern for our physical and emotional health.
You have generously given us hundreds of hours of fun and wholesome exersice with your Monday, Wednesday and Friday workouts, and now you have given us a walk/run club on Tuesday and Thursday.


God has blessed us with you, and I hope you know it was you who put a smile on this "sweaty, sexy body."


Thanks to the planners of the change-of-command activities for including Monday night's Jamaica: Military Band concert.
Set up among the palms on the elementary school amphitheater stage, the outfit cut a striking pose in its historical costumes.
From Souza marches to a Broadway medley, the familiar


Thank you, Sylvia. lame withheld by request


music filled the humid air. Bats flew overhead while trumpets and cornets changed tempo, from a waltz to a reggae. Raindrops fell on the final but a good time was had by especially the Jamaicans in the audience who seemed to catch the extra beat. Thanks again.
Maureen Kuehne


We encourage you to participate...


Your voice, your ideas...yourmnewspaper!
By all meas, we encourage you to participate in the Daily Gazette. Do you have a good suggestion, a oo ,aint or a strong opinion about a certain issue? Wel then write a letter to the editor (Stop 53). Are you an aspiring journalist and want to write a story? Please, let us know what is on your mind. And if you


have a special black and white photog you ld like to see in printbring it by our office. The Daily Gazette staff is in Building 760 (Admin Hill) and We ar-eopen from at least midnight to 4:30 p.m., Sunday night to Friday afternoon. If we can help you in any way, give us a call at extension 4819 or 4502. We are good aid getting better. With your help, we will be the best newspaper in the Navy!


Monday, November 4, 1985


Blue Caribe Specials

Tuesday

"Baked Chicken"
Choice of Potato
Vegetable
Roll and Butter
$5.25

Thursday

"Steak Kabob"
Tender Beef Chunks
On Skewer
With all Trimmings
$6.95

Friday

"Red Snapper Escoviech"
Vegetable
Roll and Butter
$5.25


Costume contest winners
Halloween costume contest winners at the Windjammer:
First: Dwight Love (Hunchback), $75.00 Second: Linda Tyerman (Witch), $50.00


Thanks for concert


2 Daily Gazette











Reading corner


Where to send for free materials


Parents of young children often are looking for materials that offer basic understanding about growth and development of young children.
The National Association for the Education of Young Children, a non-profit organization, has compiled a "Beginner's Bibliography" which lists some practical books and pamphlets that parents might find helpful in expanding their knowledge.


DATE
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W06 T07
F08
$09 SIO ill
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W13 T14
F15 S16 S17 M18
T19 W20
T21 F22 S23
S24 M25 T26 W27 T28 F29 S30


SUN
RISE
0604 0604 0605 U605 0606 0607 0607 0608 0608 0609 0609
U61U
0610 0611 0612 0612 0613 0614 U614 0615 0615 0616 0617 0617 0618 0619


SUN SET
1725 1724 1724 1723 1723 1723 1722 1722 1722 1722 1721
1721 1721 1721 1721 1720 1720 1720 1720 1720 1720 1720 1720 1720
1720 1720


The pamphlet lists and briefly and annotates about 40 resources and includes information on publisher and price.

Single copies of the "Beginner's Bibliography," are available free. Send a #10 self-addressed, stamped envelope to:
"Beginner's Bibliography" NAEYC, 1834 Connecticut Avenue, N.W.
Washington, D.c. 20009


1R*E*CIPESI


9American Heart Association

Cranberries have a bittersweet taste that is well-suited for holiday meals. This Cranberry Bread Recipe can be served at a tradtional dinner table or with leftover turkey and fixins.

Cranberry Bread


2 Cups Whole Wheat Flour /2 Cup Wheat Germ 1/2 Cup Brown Sugar
2 Teaspoons Baking Powder 1/2 Teaspoon Baking Soda


Zest of 1 Grated Orange 1/2 Cup of Orange Juice 1/2 Cup Oil
1/4 Cup Warm Water
2 Cups Cranberries, Chopped


In a large bowl, mix the first 5 ingredients. Set aside. In a separate bowl beat together orange zest, orange juice, oil and water. Stir into dry ingredients. Add cranberries and mix well. Pour batter into a 9 x 5 x 3-inch loaf pan sprayed with vegetable cooking spray. Bake at 350 degrees F for 50-60 minutes. Remove bread from pan and place on wire rack to cool. Bread slices better the second day.

Yield: 16 Slices
Approx. Cal/Serv.: 115

Recipe Tip: To add nutrients to our other recipes, substitute
1 cup of whole wheat pastry flour for 1 cup all-purpose flour or 1 cup of whole wheat flour for 7/8 cup all-purpose flour.
Help Your Heart Recipes are from the Fourth Edition of the American Heart Association Cookbook. Copyright � 1973, 1975, 1979, 1984 by the American Heart Association, Inc.


MOON
RISE
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0604 0113 0823 0930 1031
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1608 1646 1727 1813 1904
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0029 0120 0209 0258 0346 0435 0526 0619 0713 0807 0900


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Navy commissary stores getting better


Navy commissaries are
constantly looking for ways to improve the service and availability of grocery, meat and produce items. Commissary management is also looking to make it easier for customers to shop at their commissary.
Navy commissaries are undergoiing a reset program which arranges items on the grocery shelves in a sequence that makes it easy to find the groceries that the customer wants.
The store resets also standardize the placement of grocery items so that the product presentation at each store is approximately in the same order. Navy people who have shopped in California Navy commissaries should find the layout of products just about the same at the Brunswick, Maine, commissary.
One commissary in each region is being reset by specialists from the Navy Commissary Headquarters and this store serves as the benchmark for the other stores in the region.
Other store resets are accomplished by personnel from the commissary regional office
and store personnel; with assistance for vendors and suppliers. As part of the reset, shelving is re-arranged so that


more products can be displayed. After the reset has been accomplished, customers are provided a copy of the "new" commissary layout for their shopping convenience.
The reset program will provide some long term benefits to Navy commissary shoppers; including: o More items being available in the stores;
o Reduced "out of stock" items;
o Display space allocated to a product that is in keeping with the popularity of the item;
o Presentation of products together in a systematic way (i.e., all breakfast products together in the same location);
o Faster shopping time;
o Standardization of commissary layouts.
In conjunction with the reset program, one of the goals of the Navy Commissary Program is to increase the number of items that are available for customers to select in the meat, grocery and produce departments.
By 1989, the larger Navy commissaries are expected to have about 8,000 grocery items; 120 meat and 120 produce items.
Smaller stores will cary about 6,000 grocery products, 90 meat items and 80 produce items.
The Navy commissaries have also increased the number and


frequency of sales events at the stores. These sales events are promoted with colorful signs, in-store displays, extra special price reductions and cents-off coupons from vendors. The specific dates of the sales events are determined locally so that each commissary is responsive to the needs of its customers.

Nationwide sales events are scheduled throughout the year in addition to weekly and monthly events sponsored by each commissary region. The nationwide events for the remainder of this year and into 1986 include: Thanksgiving Event this month, Happy Holidays in December, Customer Appreciation Days in January, and President's Day in February.
Other sales will be a Spring event, Memorial Day, Summer Living, July 4th, End of Summer, and Harvest Fest.
The Navy Commissary Store Program is working to improve the service it provides to authorized customers while maintaining the savings that have always been available by shopping at the commissary. Latest price comparisons show Navy commissary savings are more than 20 percent in the United States.


Punishments from misconduct


Norfolk, Va. -- The following information is the consequences of misconduct.
One DKI convicted of theft and forgery of five shipmates' paychecks. Sentenced to six
months confinement, reduced'in rank to El, forfeiture of $400 for six months and bad conduct


discharge.
One PNSN convicted of possession and distribution of LSD. Sentenced to two years confinement, forfeiture of $620 for 24 months, reduced in rank to El and a bad conduct discharge.
One AKAR convicted of arson on aboard an aircraft carrier.
Sentenced to five years confinement, forfeiture of all pay and allowances and a dishonorable discharge.
One HT2 convicted of sodomy and indecent assault on a minor. Sentenced to two years
confinement, reduced in rank to El, forfeiture of all pay and allowances and a bad conduct discharge.
One Airman convicted of felony murder, conspiracy to rob and robbery of roomate. Sentenced to


confinement for life, reduced in rank to El, forfeiture of all pay and allowances and a dishonorable discharge.
One BTFN convicted of possession with intent to distribute 11 grams of marijuana. Sentenced to two years confinement, reduced in rank to El, forfeiture of all pay and allowances and a dishonorable discharge and a $1000 fine.

One petty officer second class convicted of bringing of 4 1/2 pounds of marijuana on installation and attempt bringing of five pounds ot marijuana. Sentenced to nine months confinement, reduced in rank to El, forfeiture of all pay and allowances and bad conduct discharge.


How to submit classified ads

The ad must be in before 9 a.m. to get in the next day's paper, otherwise .it will rim to days later.
Each ad must be sutitted on a separate 8 1/2 x 11 sheet of paper with a phone number and signature. If each ad us not submitted on a separate piece of paper, it will run under the miscellaneous heading.
Yard sales are published in Friday's paper only..A yard sale ad m t be in before 9 a.m. on Thursday. Be advised not to submit a classified ad along with a yard sale on the same sheet of paper.
Your advertisement will run two continuous days and oce per week. The ad must be resubmitted if you wish it to run the fol]- .ng week. Ads can be dropped off at the Public Affairs Office located in Building 760 from 7 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. There is an envelope outside the office door" for ads submitted after working hours.


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125610.31/-------0u36-.11/1359{0.4} 0119{-.31/1500{0.4} 02041-.41/1602{(0.41 02511.-.41/1656{0.41
0340{-.41/1755{U.4} 0436{-m.31/18560.41 0532{-.21/19550.41 06341.-.11/205210.41 0743{0.11/2141{0.3} 0855{.0.21/2230{0"2} 10131U.31/23050.21 112710.4}/2340{011 1236{0.41/--------UO1e{O.1}/1335{U'4}
004110.01/1428{(0.41 0110.0U/1518{(0.41 0135{0.01/1600{0.41 02071-.11/1643{0.41 0d361-.11/1725{0.41 03141-.11/1806fO.51


AUTUS
'77 Chevy Caprice Classic, 4-door, 8 cyl., 305 engine mechanically mm stained very well, $1500 or best mffer. Call Hl Gilfert at 4396 DWH
GHT Roan C316 AWH.
'74 AMC Matador, new inspection.
Call 4588.
'78 Plymuth Volare, 4-door, ps, pb, 68,000 miles, not a UTMu special.
Asking $2000 or best offer. Call Dave at 7235 DWH or 7249 AWH Room
199. Car is ready now.
-ISCE=UD
Three element beat antenna with coax and two sections of pipe for mast,
$50. Call 2595 AWH.
Must sell all household items.
Leaving GMC. Stop by TCP 8 or call
4588.
BICYCLES
Ladies 3-speed bike, good codition.
Call 2595 AWH.


Potpourri & Grab The Saler


ELECTRONIC EQUIPHENT
Beach ghetto blaster, detachable speakers, tape player AM/FM stereo,
portable. Best ofier. Call HT1 Oilfert at 4396 D.H or GfT cxm C316
AWH.
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.
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.
FOUND
Key ring near Marine Site motor
pool. Call POBlackburn at 2210 DWH to recover.


CI.OTHING
Navy blue 3-piece men's sumer suit, the pants are 32x34, very nice, $40.
Call 3169 AT.

SCUBA GEAR
8rlete set of dive gear. Aluninun 0 tank, U.S. divers regulator, Dacor bo, 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.

CARPETING
TWO pieces goldern beige plush pile, one 9x9, one 12x15. Fits living and diningg room of Nob Hill B unit. Asking $200 neg. Call 3169 AT.


JE ENLY
Wedding set, 25k, 14k gold, asking $800, top condition, will neg. Call PNSA Potter at 4147 or 4544 MdH.
FURNITURE
40x30 woodtone flormica top kitchen table with 7 1/2 leaf section. Thee are four brown vinyl-covered chairs U condition, $40 neg. Call 2624

Recliner chair, good condition, no tears. Call 2595 AWH.
Full size bed including mattress, box springs, and frame. Call Milda Gayle at24l AT.
WANTED
'80 or later, 6hp or larger Johnson
outboard motor. Call 2638 AWH.
Old Atari 2600 for parts. Call 2411 AWH.


SERVICE
Video taping service. A movie's worth a thousand words. I will video tape to VHS your childrens birthday party, special occasions, re-enlisitents, home inventories, parties, ect. For a nominal fee. Don't let the magic pass you by. Call Don Dorough at 4721 DWH 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.
Were closing in an a killer.



leLmemia
society of america


3Daily Gazette Monday, November 4, 1985


November's astronomical and tidal data















Womens Weight Lifting Clinic -- Tone up and tighten with a new program for women. The three-week clinic will run from today
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
today to reserve a spot in the class, Terri Edison, 3195 or 2450.

Walk/Run Club -- A new
Walk/Run Club has been
started, every Tuesday and Thursday, 6 - 7 p.m., across from Recreation Services at Cooper Field. This club is open to both men and women. Mileage certificates and T-shirts will be offered. For more information, contact Terri Edison, 3195 or 2450.


Intercommand Track and Field -- Recreation
Services Intercommand Track and Field meeting is scheduled for November 15, Friday. An organizational meeting will be held November 6, Wednesday, at the
Recreation Services Office. For more information, contact Jim Whalen, 2249 or 2560.


Diving -- The following PADI Scuba courses are offered:
November 6: Open Water Diver, fee is $115.
November 13: Advanced Open Water Diver, fee is $65. November 21: Advanced Open Water Diver, Leeward Point, fee is $65.
November 27: Deep Diver Specialty, fee is $25. For
further information, contact Keith Mattson, Master Scuba Diver Trainer, 4947 DWH or 3550 AWH.
Racquet Club -- If tennis is your game, November 9, Saturday, is your time. The Racquet Club is sponsoring a "Pick Your Partner" Men's and Women's Doubles Tournament. It is open to all skill levels, so come out and have some fun! Sign-up at the Racquet Club by November 7, Thursday. For more information, call Mona Rieck, 2666.
Help Wanted -- The Womens Bowling Association is in need of two or three ladies that are interested in keeping our bowling at its best. Only requirements are that you hold a WIBC card and are willing to meet once a month. Please bowlers, if you
are interested, please call Peri, 4809 AWH or Cinda, 4520 AWH.


SPORTSWORLD .Growling unbeaten Bears crawl to 9-0 record


(AP) -- When you play the unbeaten Chicago Bears, they might not throw the kitchen sink at you, but they will hit you with a refrigerator.
Yesterday, William "The Refrigerator" Perry continued his exciting 1985 season with his second touchdown, a fouryard scoring reception to help the Bears edge Green Bay 16-10. At 308 pounds, Perry normally lines up at defensive tackle, but on his scoring play, he
lined up in the left slot, went in motion and broke to the end zone before grabbing Jim McMahon's short toss.
Walter Payton aided the Chicago attack with 192 yards rushing and a touchdown. To go with a safety by Steve
McMichael, who sacked Packer quarterback Jim Zorn in the end zone. The victory left the Bears at 9-0.
The kicking game was all
important in several NFL games yesterday. For the Steelers, Gary Anderson's 25-yard goal
with nine seconds remaining not only nipped Cleveland 10-9, but also kept Pittsburgh unbeaten against the Browns in Three Rivers Stadium. That is a string
of 16 games, meaning Cleveland last won in Pittsburgh in 1969.
In Houston, Tony Zendejas hit


a 38-yard field goal in the final 14 seconds to lift the Oilers over the Kansas City Chiefs 23-20.
In Minneapolis, the Vikings
shaded the Detroit Lions 16-13 when Jan Stenerud booted a
28-yarder as time ran out.
In East Rutherford, N.J., Eric
Schubert made the Giants' front office look good by kicking five field goals in a 22-20 win over the winless Tampa Bay Buccaneers. New York cut
Schubert during the summer, only to sign him last Thursday. The
loss was the ninth straight for the Bucs.

Checking other NFL results: Dieter Brock passed for 256
yards and a pair of touchdowns in leading the Los Angeles Rams past the New Orleans Saints 28-10.
The New England Patriots, with four straight wins, scored twice in the fourth quarter to beat the Miami Dolphins 17-13. Steve Grogan had a hand in both
touchdowns, passing for one and running for the other.
Strong defense by Seattle
cornerback Terry Taylor helped the Seahawks bury the Los Angeles Raiders 33-3. Taylor returned an interception 75 yards for one touchdown, and


blocked a field goal that Byron Walker ran back 56 yards for another.
The Washington Redskins got 164 rushing yards and one touchdown from Keith Griffin in flattening the Atlanta Falcons 44-10.
San Diego's Gary Anderson ran
for 166 yards and one touchdo
in the Chargers' 30-10 win overW the Denver Broncos.
Ken O'Brien had three touchdown passes as the New York Jets started quickly en route to a
35-17 Win over the Indianapolis Colts. New York scored on five of its first six possessions. Wendell Tyler's two touchdowns
helped the San Francisco 49ers stop the Philadelphia Eagles 24-13.

Cincinnati's Boomer Esiason tossed a pair of scoring passes as the Bengals stopped the Buffalo Bills 23-17.
Tonight's football finds the attention on Busch Stadium where St. Louis hosts Dallas in a National Conference East battleI The Cardinals have a 3-5 recordW while the Cowboys are at 6-2.
All NFL teams played
conference opponents this week. That is the second, and last, time it is scheduled to happen this season.


Sports briefs



Belgium Tennis
(UPI) -- Not a bad day at all for Ivan Lendl. In Antwerp, Belgium yesterday, the top seed posted a
1-6, 7-6, 6-2, 6-2 victory over number-two John McEnroe to win the $850,000 European Tennis Champion's Championship. Lendl, the world's top-ranked player, was handed the $200,000 winner's check and a beautiful bonus prize, a gold and diamond encrusted tennis racket worth $700,000. The trophy was offered to the first player to capture the tournament three times in a five-year span.

Swiss Tennis
(UPI) - In Zurich, Switzerland, Zina Garrison successfully defended her title at the European Indoor Tennis Tournament by sweeping past top seed Hana Mandlikova 6-1, 6-3. The 62-minute match saw the third-seeded Garrison displaying almost perfect tennis to devastate the U.S. Open champion with strong passing shots and lobs.

NHL Hockey
(UPI) -- By the shots on goal, you would think Edmonton and Toronto played a pretty tight game last night. However, the Oilers scored 25 percent of their 28 shots, while the Maple Leafs connected just once in 28 tries. Final score, Edmonton 7, Toronto 1. Wayne Gretzky had three
goals for the Oilers, meaning he has scored at least once in all 21 games he has played against the Leafs.
If other NHL action last night, Tim Kerr's
three-goal hat trick was the difference in red-hot Philadelphia's 7-4 win over the Los


By Charles Korey

What is in the cards for Billy Martin?
Baseball's "Mr. Controversy," who still has a scapel-like thinking process, recently was eased out as manager of the New York Yankees for the fourth
time. He has two years to go on a handsome contract, and owner George Seinbrenner says he will find something for the wily warrior of the dugout to do in 1986.
Any chance of Billy catching on as manager somewhere else? Only a longshot, his Jekyll-andHyde performances will not help, brilliant as a manager, showed by trouble and unpleasant occurrences off the field. Mayor Ed Koch of New York was
unkind enough recently to suggest that he could find a job
for Billy picking up.leaves in Central Park. This was said on


Angeles Kings. The Flyers have won seven straight. St. Louis had to play an extra three minutes and 55 seconds before downing the Winnipeg Jets 4-3. Doug Gilmour scored the game-winner in overtime for the Blues.
ascar
(UPI) - A record win for Bill Elliott. Driving a Ford, Elliott picked up almost $58,000 by earning his eleventh superspeedway victory yesterday at the Atlanta Journal 500 in Hampton, Ga. Elliott also closed to within 20 points of Darrell Waltrip with one race remaining in the battle for NASCAR's Grand National Championship. Waltrip finished third in a Chevrolet behind Cale Yarborough's Ford. Elliott's winning margin over Yarborough was 4:28 seconds.

Australian Formula One Grand Prix
(UPI) -- The 1985 season came to a close yesterday with Keke Rosberg of Finland piloting his Honda-powered Williams to victory at the Inaugural Australian Formula One Grand Prix. Rosberg finished 46 seconds ahead of French Ligier drivers Jacques Laffite and Philippe Streiff. The victory boosted Rosberg's point total for the season to 40 and earned him third place in the driver's championship behind new world champion Alain Prost of France and Michele Alboreto of Italy.

BIRTHDAY
(UPI) -- Birthday greetings go out to Houston Astros catcher Mark Bailey. He is 24 today.


Top 20 college football

UPI's Top_20 College Football

1. Iowa (7-1) lost to Ohio State 22-13.
2. Penn State (8-0) defeated Boston College 16-12.
3. Nebraska (6-1) defeated Kansas State 41-3.
4. Michigan (6-1-1) tied Illinois 3-3.
5. Auburn (6-2) lost to Florida 14-10.
6. Air Force (9-0) defeated San Diego State 31-10.
7. Ohio State (7-1) defeated Iowa 22-13.
8. Oklahoma (5-1) defeated Kansas 48-6.
9. Florida State (6-2) lost to Miami of Florida 35-27.
10. Baylor (7-1) was idle.
11. Arkansas (7-1) defeated Rice 30-15.
12. Miami of Florida (7-1) defeated Florida State 35-27.
13. Oklahoma State (6-1) defeated Colorado 14-11.
14. UCLA (6-1) was idle.
15. Louisiana State (5-1) defeated Mississippi State 14-0.
16. Brigham Young (7-2) defeated Wyoming 59-0.
17. Georgia (6-1-1) defeated Tulane 58-3.
18. Tennessee (4-1-2) defeated Rutgers 40-0.
19. Texas A+M (6-2)defeated Southern Methodist 19-17.
20. Alabama (6-2) defeated Mississippi 44-28.



Winless Knicks loseto Portland*


(AP) -- The poor NBA start of
the winless New York Knicks continued last night as they dropped their fifth in a row, this time 110-96 to Portland. The Trail Blazers, with four wins in five games, got 21
points from Kiki Vandeweghe and


The Sportsman


television, and was hardly one of the redoubtable mayor's more humorous remarks.
Of course, that opened the door to some other wisecracks.
Like Billy and Joaquin Andujar
setting up their own public relations firm, specializing in hard cases.
The one problem with that would be the possibility of Martin and Andujar differing with each other on how to handle a difficult client.
Andujar has certain things in common with Martin, a quick flashpoint, for one, but he is younger, and still has things to learn that Billy already has forgotten. Given enough time, he probably will learn them.
The Kansas City Royals did everything the hard way this year, but things may be easier


for them ;n 1986.
The Royals have some young pitchers who could blend into
the number-one staff of both leagues next season.
It is true that Kansas City just did scramble to the Western title in the American League. It
is also true that they had to rally from a three-games-to-one deficit in the pennant playoff. They had to do the same thing to win the World Series against the Cardinals.
The Royals have five starters,
and none is older than 29. One of them, the amazing Bret Saberhagen, is only 21. He was
the MVP of the World Series and he has an excellent chance of
waltzing off with the Cy Young Award in the American League. A 20-game winner this year,
equipped with all the pitches,


the Royals have only one worry about Bret, "What will he do for an encore?"
Danny Jackson and Mark Gubicza are only 23. Jackson is a nifty
lefty with a crushing crossfire and a whip-like curve ball. He was brilliant against the Cardinals. Gubicza is a proven starting pitcher.
Two other Kansas City
southpaws, Bud Black and Charlie Leibrandt, both are on the
bright side of 30. Black is 28 and Leibrandt is 29.
The veteran catcher of the Royals, Jim Sundberg, is glowing with optimism about next year and a number of seasons after that.
Sundberg thinks that, considering their youth, the Kansas City starting pitchers should be
great for a long time. He says


18 from Mychal Thompson.
Also in the NBA last night, the Milwaukee Bucks got past the
Cleveland Cavaliers 120-110. Terry Cummings sparked the Bucks with 23 points, while Sidney Moncrief and Paul Pressey added 21 apiece.


they all have great heads to go with those great arms. They have excellent discipline, and they all are cool and courageous. He
calls them the foundation of the team for years to come.
If Kansas City needs anything, it is an outfielder with some crunch in his bat. George Brett, Willie Wilson, Frank White and Steve Balboni had to carry most of the load this year.
The Royals would love to get somebody like Kirk Gibson, the
Detroit Tiger power hitter, who has filed for free agency.
Gibson is still young. He hits with force, and constistently enough. He runs like a wide receiver, which he was in college.
The bidding will be strenuous for Gibson and it is a cinch the Royals will take a shot. It is a question of how high the bidders want to go. Kirk will want a bundle and he will get it.


4 Daily Gazette Monday, November 4, 1985


Local sports


I




Full Text

PAGE 1

DAILY GAZETTE Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Vol. 41 -No. 211 -U.S. Havy's only shore-based daily newspaper -Monday, November 4, 1985 Russians tie up diplomacy, o may bet (UPI) -Two young Russians who may be trying to defect have U.S.-Soviet diplomacy tied up in knots. One is a Soviet soldier inside the U.S. Embassy in Afghanistan. A second meeting has been scheduled to determine what he would like to do next. The other is a seaman who twice jumped his Soviet ship in the Mississippi River. Officials are trying to determine whether the soldier is seeking political asylum, or simply wants to get out of Afghanistan. tryingto defect The soldier slipped through the embassy gates Thursday. Secretary of State Shultz says the soldier wants more time to think over any decision he may have. A Ukrainian-American group charges the seaman near New Orleans was beaten and forced back to the freighter by Soviet crewmen in violation of U.S. law. A protest group says it plans to stage a "Freedom Flotilla" to keep the Soviet ship from leaving American waters. navy helping control whale IThis week we will continue with the series of old Guantanamo Bay photographs. This photo was taken in an area known as the dry dock construction area, Marine Site Two. This is how the area looked October 15, 1942. If you have old photos of Guantanamo Bay and you would like to see them in print, please drop them off at the Public Affairs Office. (Official U.S. Navy photo) (UPI) -The Navy is using 19 river patrol boats in San Francisco Bay this morning to prevent a fast-moving whale with a bad sense of direction from heading back up the Sacramento River. Humphrey the wrong-way whale was urged an unprecedented 53 miles down river yesterday to San Francisco Bay, and to within three miles of the Pacific Ocean. Scientists used an underwater device that makes "whale sounds" as bait. The humpback whale refused to swim the last three miles to the soaring Golden Gate Bridge and out to the ocean. Instead he swam back two or three miles. A meeting is scheduled today to discuss what scientists will do next, if anything. A spokesman for the rescue effort says since Humphrey is now in a salt water environment, his health is no longer in jeopardy. He says the meeting will decide whether or not to do anything to make sure it does not swim back to the fresh-water river. Youth dies in alcohol-related crash (UPI) -Bad news has come in threes for a family in Wolfsboro, N.H. Jeffrey Fothergill, 19, has become the third in his family to die in an alcohol-related auto accident when he was killed early yesterday. State police say the driver, Ronald Hopkinson, 20, was charged with driving under the influence of alcohol and negligent homicide. He is in stable condition at a hospital with head injuries. An aunt says Fothergill's father, Robert, and sister, Kristen, were killed instantly in a head-on collision with a drunk driver in January 1982. The other driver, Bonnie Parker, who was then 18, was fined and sentenced to three months in prison for the deaths. ^' Christmas parade meeting A planning meeting for those people and organizations interested in participating ingthis year's Christmas parade will be held at the W.T. ? Sampson (old high school) conference room (room m m 8) Monday at 7 p.m. Anyone interested in participating in or mammm helping organize and set up the parade is encouraged to attend this important meeting. Alcohol sales governed here "Private organizations may not sell alcoholic beverages," according to information released by Cdr. E.T. Lindberg, Staff Judge Advocate (SJA). The rule against alcohol sale of this nature is outlined in NAVBASEGTMO INST 5400.2M, and this instruction identifies the cumstances under which alcoholic beverages can be sold. If any organization is selling alcoholic beverages, the organization must immediately discontinue the service, according to the SJA. The only authorized sale of alcoholic beverages is through the club systems. Organizations seeking to provide alcoholic beverages at club functions are directed to contact John Keefover, 2132. Military personnel are not authorized to be guests of members of private organizations at bars operated exclusively for the private from around the (UPI) -Challenger's spacelab astronauts are conserving power aboard the shuttle today for a possible extra day in orbit. That would let them collect more priceless data for scientists in West Germany. Their mission is scheduled to end Wednesday. The mulit-national, eight-member crew is watching an escaped fruit fly from an experiment container which NASA has jokingly put on its "10 Most Wanted List." (UPI) -Secretary of State Shultz says he hopes his meeting with Soviet Leader Mikhail Gorbachev and the Soviet foreign minister will be candid and productive. Shultz arrived in Moscow this morning to lay groundwork for the Geneva superpower summit on November 19 and 20. Shultz went into his meeting with the Soviet foreign minister shortly after his arrival. (UPI) -Law officers in Charlotte, N.C. say they are eagerly awaiting extradition of Indian guru Bhagwan Shree Rajneesh to Oregon. He faces immigration charges. Pressure, threats and phone calls have streamed into the jail since the guru's arrest at the airport one week ago. Rajneesh may be flown to Oregon as early as tomorrow. (UPI) -A suicide driver crashed a car loaded with 400 pounds of explosives into a South Lebanon military checkpoint today near the security zone manned by the Israeli-backed South Lebanon Army. The Lebanese National Resistance Movement says as many as 15 people were killed in its attack. State-owned Beirut Radio says at least one SLA militiamen was killed and a woman wounded in the blast. (UPI) -Police in Sicily say at least 14 people were killed today when an intercity bus went off a bridge and plunged more than 60 feet into a gulch. About 30 people, most of them workers and students, were aboard the bus as it traveled on the main highway from Palermo to Catania. Many victims were trapped in the twisted wreckage. globe. (UPI) -Fourteen students who occupied the office of the American Chamber of Commerce in Seoul for two hours were arrested today by about 50 plainclothes police officers. The students were protesting what they called U.S. "economic aggression." They briefly held three Korean employees hostage before the arrest. It was the second such seizure of an American office in Seoul this year. (UPI) -East St. Louis, Mo. teachers expect to be on the picket line this morning. The teachers, claiming school district officials reneged on a tentative agreement reached last week, struck at midnight. They had been working without a contract since last August. School officials deny they backed away from the agreement. The strike affects more than 18,000 students and 1,300 union members. (UPI) -The Senate is considering legislation that would make it more difficult for some veterans to qualify for Veterans Association home loans. The measure comes in response to a growing number of foreclosures that are costing the government millions of dollars. The bill would set tougher financial standards and is aimed at making sure veterans who are granted home loans are able to pay them off. (UPI) -A California-based veterans group has created an exact replica of the Vietnam War Memorial in Washington, the V-shaped black granite edifice that bears the names of all the veterans who were killed in the war. The California replica is on display this week in San Diego. It is half the size of the real one, and is made out of wood and plexiglass, instead of granite. It contains all the names, all 58,012 of them. (UPI) -Pennsylvania's two heart transplant patients are making progress toward recovery nearly one week after both underwent surgery to replace artifical hearts with human ones. Aircraft Departure Destination Arrival Continues S TUE 727 (MAC) 12:30 p.m. Kingston 1:50 p.m. TUE 727 (MAC) 4:15 p.m. Norfolk 6:59 p.m. F c WED C-12 (Nov. 6-8) 8:00 a.m. Kingston 8:45 a.m. THU C-141 (Cargo) 10:10 a.m. Roosey Road 12:10 p.m. Norfolk L H FRI C-131 (Nov. 8-12) 8:00 a.m. Nassau 10:10 a.m. FRI 727 (MAC) 12:30 p.m. Kingston 1:15 p.m. FRI 727 (MAC) 8:00 a.m. Norfolk 6:59 p.m. I Notes: G 1 .C-12 passengers must take the 6:30 a.m. ferry boat. D 2. C-131 passengers must take the 6:30 a.m. ferry boat. 3. Ticketed passengers for MAC must bring their baggage between 8-8:30 a.m. for H Kingston and 10 a.m. -noon for the Norfolk flight. Take the 10:30 a.m. U ferry boat for Kingston and the 2:30 p.m. ferry boat for the Norfolk flight. 4. Space-A for MAC must take the 1:30 p.m. with baggage. T L 5. All military personnel traveling to Norfolk are reminded of the uniform changes. Effective October 14, all El through E6 personnel must travel in dress blue uniforms. Effective November 1, all E7 and above personnel must travel in dress blue uniforms. 6. C-141 Space-A passengers must take the 6:30 a.m. ferry boat. Sign-up starts at 7 a.m.

PAGE 2

For your information. Fire Wardens Training Class -The NAS Fire Wardens Training Class for classification of fires and extinguishers will be held November 7, Thursday, 9 -10 a.m., NAS Fire Station Fire Department. For more information, call ABH2 Mitchell, 6450. Auxiliary Firefighters -There will be a mandatory training meeting of all auxiliary firefighters November 5, Tuesday, 12:30 p.m., at the Fire Station #1. A controlled burn will take place. 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 Rook, 2300/2647. 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. Caribbean Arts and Crafts Association -The next meeting of the Caribbean Arts and Crafts Association will be November 6, Wednesday, 4:30 p.m., old high school. All GTMO residents interested in arts and crafts are invited to attend. Plans for the art show on December 7 will be discussed. For more information, all 2989 AWH. High School Advisory Council -The next High School Advisory Council Meeting will be held in the school library November 7, Thursday, 4:30 p.m. Community members are encouraged to attend. Visit Your Library -We now have stories on cassettes. Listen for pleasure. NSGA/CO L* Wives Club -The NSGA/CO"L" Wives Club will have a meeting November 7, 7 p.m. The meeting will be held at the house of Donna Wilson, Radio Point 307, 4603. All women of the command, active duty and dependent, are invited to attend. Pre-Teen Party -There will be a Pre-Teen. Party November 8, Friday, 6:30 9:30 p.m., $1 for members and $1.50 for non-members. For more information, contact Susan Yaeger, 3195 or Margie Bolin, 3909. 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. Navy Exchange -Are you saving up those pennies for your child's future or just for a rainy day? Got pennies laying around everywhere! Keep up with those pennies with the assortment of banks at the Navy Exchange. They also are just great to set around for decoration. Remember those pennies add up. So, hurry and get this great low-priced buy. Marine Corps Exchange Celebrate the upc ming holidays with the "Jwelry Sale" at your local Marine Corps Excahnge. The sale is going on now through December 24, with 10 percent off until November 23. Register for the two door prizes that will be given away December 13. DAILY GAZETTE U.S. Navy's Only Shore-based Daily Newspaper Capt. John Condon, USN .Ccmander, U.S. Naval Base Lt. Ordr. Rick Fischer, USN .Public Affairs Officer J02 Neil Guillebeau, USN .Asst. PAO/Managing Editor JO3 Teri Thomas, USN .Assistant Editor Mrs. Susan Junkins .Secretary/Associate Editor Mrs. Ann-Elizabeth Efianff .Production Assistant SA Vicki Strickland. .Staff Assistant The Daily Gazette is published according to the rules and regulations tar 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 Ccamander, U.S. Naval Base. COMMUNITY BULLETIN BOARD Tuesday's agenda. 1 to 3 a.m. -Wild Animal Control, Windmill and Cable Beach. 6:30 a.m. -Catholic Mass, Base Chapel. 11:30 a.m. -727 arrives from Norfolk. 12:30 p.m. -727 departs for Kingston. 12:30 p.m. -Auxiliary Firefighter Training, Fire Station Number One. 3 p.m. -CPO Club Advisory Board, Goat Locker, 2300 or 2647. 3:20 p.m. -727 arrives from Kingston. 4:15 p.m. -727 departs for Norfolk. 7 p.m. -Overeaters Anonymous, Naval Hospital, call 2329. 7 p.m. -Bridge Players, meet at the COM Club. Call 4539 for more information. 6 p.m. -TOPS, meets in the 7:30 p.m. -AA Meetin Fleet Sick Call at NAVHOSP. Call MAYSTA Brig (0), call 3118 or 3396. or 7269. s 6:30 p.m. -Couples Conflict Program, 4141 or 4153 to sign up. 7 p.m. -Christmas Parade Planning Meeting, old high school, room eight. Swingers to sponsor caravan The 'GTMO Swingers Dance Club will be holding a caravan on November 9, from 2 -5 p.m. In a caravan, we dance in various locations around the base to provide entertainment, as well as to improve interest in the club. To provide a little background, our club members are able to earn "fun badges" for dancing, as well as just dancing in the caravan. We have in the past danced in the ocean at Windmill Beach, under the Stoplight, on board various ships visiting here, as well as many other out-of-the-way places. This is a list of the places we plan to dance, as well as tentative times we will be dancing: 2:00 p.m. 2:00 p.m. 2:40 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:20 p.m. 3:40 p.m. 4:00 p.m. 4:20 p.m. Jail Cell W.T. Sampson Elementary School Windward Post Office Chapel Gas Station Fire House McCalla Hanger Light House 4:40 p.m. One of the many ships in port. If you would like more information about the club, you can contact David Bowerman, president, or Tina Bowerman, club secretary, at 3227 any time. Costume contest winners Halloween costume contest winners at the Windjammer: First: Dwight Love (Hunchback), $75.00 Second: Linda Tyerman (Witch), $50.00 8 p.m. -MOVIES -COMO, "Secrets;" Windjammer, "Amadeus;" CPO, (No Movie Tuesday Night); Downtown, "The Purple Rose of Cairo;" McCalla, "Into the Night;" Marine, "Cal;" Leeward, "Dreamchasers." Blue Caribe Specials Tuesday "Baked Chicken" Choice of Potato Vegetable Roll and Butter $5.25 Thursday "Steak Kabob" Tender Beef Chunks On Skewer With all Trimmings $6.95 Friday "Red Snapper Escoviech" Vegetable Roll and Butter $5.25 New books at base library 1. "Ten Philosophical Mistakes," by Montier J. Adler. 2. "The Further Prophecies Of Nostradamus," by Erika Cheetham. 3. "The Last Taboo," by Carole Phillips. 4. If I'm Successful, Why Do I Feel Like A Fake," by Joan Harvey. 5. "Careers In Secret Operations," by David A. Phillips. 6. "The Common Sense," by Peter G. Miller. 7. "Every Woman' Guide To Military Service," by Texe Marrs. 8. "Command Under Sail," by James Bradford. 9. "Man-Of-War Life," by Charles Nordoff. 10. "Not My Kid," by Beth Polson. 11. "Nut-Cracker," by Shana Alexande. 12. "Outlaws Of The Ocean," by G.O.V. Mueller. 13. "The Ultimate Violation," by Judith Rowland. 14. "Guinnes Book Of Speed/Facts And Feats," by Bill Guston. 15. Rock And Minerals," by Pat Bell. 16. A Guide To Enjoying Wildflowers," by Donald Stokes. 17. "Running Without Fear," by Dr. Kenneth Cooper. 18. The Complete Sport Medicine Book For Women," by Mona Shangold. Many community members such as myself, have been "shaping up with Sylvia" for several months now. I would like to say a sincere thank you for your love and support. You show a genuine concern for our physical and emotional health. You have generously given us hundreds of hours of fun and wholesome exersice with your Monday, Wednesday and Friday workouts, and now you have given us a walk/run club on Tuesday and Thursday. God has blessed us with you, and I hope you know it was you who put a smile on this "sweaty, sexy body." Thank you, Sylvia. Name withheld by request Thanks for concert Thanks to the planners of the change-of-command activities for including Monday night's Jamaica Military Band concert. Set up among the palms on the elementary school amphitheater stage, the outfit cut a striking pose in its historical costumes. From Souza marches to a Broadway medley, the familiar music filled the humid air. Bats flew overhead while trumpets and cornets changed tempo, from a waltz to a reggae. Raindrops fell on the fin but a good time was had by al especially the Jamaicans in the audience who seemed to catch the extra beat. Thanks again. Maureen Kuehne We encourage you to participate. Your voice, your ideas. .your newspaper! By all means, we encourage you to participate in the Daily Gazette. Do you have a good suggestion, a complaint or a strong opinion about a certain issue? Well then, write a letter to the editor (Stop 53). Are you an aspiring journalist and want to write a story? Please, let us know what is on your mind. And if you have a special black and white photograph you would like to see in print, bring it by cur office. The Daily Gazette staff is in Building 760 (Admin Hill) anTwe are open from at least midnight to 4:30 p.m., Sunday night to Friday afternoon. If we can help you in any way, give us a call at extension 4819 or 4502. We are good and getting better. With your help, we will be the best newspaper in the Navy! Monday, November 4, 1985 -Letters to the editor Sylvia -thanks for your love, support and concern z Daily Gazette

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Reading corner Where to send for free materials Parents of young children often are looking for materials that offer basic understanding about growth and development of young children. The National Association for the Education of Young Children, a non-profit organization, has compiled a "Beginner's Bibliography" which lists some practical books and pamphlets that parents might find helpful in expanding their knowledge. The pamphlet lists and briefly and annotates about 40 resources and includes information on publisher and price. Single copies of the "Beginner's Bibliography," are available free. Send a #10 self-addressed, stamped envelope to: "Beginner's Bibliography" NAEYC, 1834 Connecticut Avenue, N.W. Washington, D.c. 20009 our RECIPES IjAmerican Heart Association Cranberries have a bittersweet taste that is well-suited for holiday meals. This Cranberry Bread Recipe can be served at a traditional dinner table or with leftover turkey and fixing'. Cranberry Bread 2 Cups Whole Wheat Flour V2 Cup Wheat Germ 2 Cup Brown Sugar 2 Teaspoons Baking Powder /2 Teaspoon Baking Soda Zest of 1 Grated Orange /2 Cup of Orange Juice 2 Cup Oil %a Cup Warm Water 2 Cups Cranberries, Chopped In a large bowl, mix the first 5 ingredients. Set aside. In a separate bowl beat together orange zest, orange juice, oil and water Stir into dry ingredients. Add cranberries and mix well. Pour batter into a 9 x 5 x 3-inch loaf pan sprayed with vegetable cooking spray. Bake at 350 degrees F for 50-60 minutes. Remove bread from pan and place on wire rack to cool. Bread slices better the second day. Yield: 16 Slices Approx. Cal/Serv.: 115 Recipe Tip: To add nutrients to our other recipes, substitute 1 cup of whole wheat pastry flour for 1 cup all-purpose flour or 1 cup of whole wheat flour for 7/ cup all-purpose flour. Help Your Heart Recipes are from the Fourth Edition of the American Heart Association Cookbook. Copyright'c 1973, 1975, 1979, 1984 by the American Heart Association, Inc. DATE T05 W06 T07 F08 S09 510 M11 T12 513 T14 F15 516 S17 MIS T19 W20 T21 F22 S23 524 M25 T26 W27 T28 F29 E30 SUN RISE 0604 0604 0605 U605 0606 0607 0607 0608 0608 0609 0609 U610 0610 0611 0612 0612 0613 0614 U614 0615 0615 0616 0617. 0617 U618 0619 SUN SET 1725 1724 1724 1723 1723 1723 1722 1722 1722 1722 1721 1721 1721 1721 1721 1720 1720 1720 1750 1750 1720 1720 1720 1720 1750 1720 MOON RISE 2358 0056 0154 0253 0354 0457 0604 0113 0853 0930 1031 115 1211 1251 1326 1359 1430 1502 1534 1608 1646 1727 1813 1904 1958 MOON SET 1238 1321 1401 1440 1519 1559 1642 1731 1825 1925 2029 2133 2236 2334 0029 012U 0209 0258 0346 0435 0526 0619 0713 0807 0900 HIGH TIDE {HEIGHT} 0042{U.81/1433{1.51 020010.81/1526{1.4 03f7{.91/1614{1.4 L 0445{1.11/1658{1.31 0550{1.31/17451.2} 0648{1.51/1827{1.11 0742{1.81/1f091l.1} 0837{1.91/1958{1.01 09292.01/2044{0.91 1022{2.01/2133{0.91 111712.01/2228{0.81 1211{1.91/2329{0.81 1310{1.81/--------040{0.81/1406{1.6} 0157{0.81/1500{1.51 .0321M0.91/1553{1.31 043511.01/164211.31 053811.1}/1x27{1.11 0631{1.21/180611.0} 075011.41/184210.91 075811.41/191110.81 085711.51/194510.71 0412{1.51/3013{0.61 0948{1.6/2038{U.6} 102611.6/2108{0.6} 11U5{1.5}/2140iD.61 3 -THIS 'N THAT --3 Navy commissary stores getting better Navy commissaries are constantly looking for ways to improve the service and availability of grocery, meat and produce items. Commissary management is also looking to make it easier for customers to shop at their commissary. Navy commissaries are undergoiing a reset program which arranges items on the grocery shelves in a sequence that makes it easy to find the groceries that the customer wants. The store resets also standardize the placement of grocery items so that the product presentation at each store is approximately in the same order. Navy people who have shopped in California Navy commissaries should find the layout of products just about the same at the Brunswick, Maine, commissary. One commissary in each region is being reset by specialists from the Navy Commissary Headquarters and this store serves as the benchmark for the other stores in the region. Other store resets are accomplished by personnel from the commissary regional office and store personnel; with assistance for vendors and suppliers. As part of the reset, shelving is re-arranged so that more products can be displayed. After the reset has been accomplished, customers are provided a copy of the "new" commissary layout for their shopping convenience. The reset program will provide some long term benefits to Navy commissary shoppers; including: o More items being available in the stores; o Reduced "out of stock" items; o Display space allocated to a product that is in keeping with the popularity of the item; o Presentation of products together in a systematic way (i.e., all breakfast products together in the same location); o Faster shopping time; o Standardization of commissary layouts. In conjunction with the reset program, one of the goals of the Navy Commissary Program is to increase the number of items that are available for customers to select in the meat, grocery and produce departments. By 1989, the larger Navy commissaries are expected to have about 8,000 grocery items; 120 meat and 120 produce items. Smaller stores will cary about 6,000 grocery products, 90 meat items and 80 produce items. The Navy commissaries have also increased the number and frequency of sales events at the stores. These sales events are promoted with colorful signs, in-store displays, extra special price reductions and cents-off coupons from vendors. The specific dates of the sales events are determined locally so that each commissary is responsive to the needs of its customers. Nationwide sales events are scheduled throughout the year in addition to weekly and monthly events sponsored by each commissary region. The nationwide events for the remainder of this year and into 1986 include: Thanksgiving Event this month, Happy Holidays in December, Customer Appreciation Days in January, and President's Day in February. Other sales will be a Spring event, Memorial Day, Summer Living, July 4th, End of Summer, and Harvest Fest. The Navy Commissary Store Program is working to improve the service it provides to authorized customers while maintaining the savings that have always been available by shopping at the commissary. Latest price comparisons show Navy commissary savings are more than 20 percent in the United States. Punishments from misconduct Norfolk, Va. -The following information is the consequences of misconduct. One DK1 convicted of theft and forgery of five shipmates' paychecks. Sentenced to six months confinement, reduced in rank to El, forfeiture of $400 for six months and bad conduct discharge. One PNSN convicted of possession and distribution of LSD. Sentenced to two years confinement, forfeiture of $620 for 24 months, reduced in rank to El and a bad conduct discharge. One AKAR convicted of arson on aboard an aircraft carrier. Sentenced to five years confinement, forfeiture of all pay and allowances and a dishonorable discharge. One HT2 convicted of sodomy and indecent assault on a minor. Sentenced to two years confinement, reduced in rank to El, forfeiture of all pay and allowances and a bad conduct discharge. One Airman convicted of felony murder, conspiracy to rob and robbery of roomate. Sentenced to confinement for life, reduced in rank to El, forfeiture of all pay and allowances and a dishonorable discharge. One BTFN convicted of possession with intent to distribute 11 grams of marijuana. Sentenced to two years confinement, reduced in rank to El, forfeiture of all pay and allowances and a dishonorable discharge and a $1000 fine. One petty officer second class convicted of bringing of 4 1/2 pounds of marijuana on installation and attempt bringing of five pounds of marijuana. Sentenced to nine months confinement, reduced in rank to E1, forfeiture of all pay and allowances and bad conduct discharge. How to submit classified ads The ad tust be in before 9 a.m. to get in the next day's paper, otherwise it will run two days later. Each ad tte submitted on a separate 8 1/2 x 11 sheet of paper with a phone number and signature. If each adrus not submitted on a separate piece of paper, it will run under the miscellaneous heading. Yard sales are published in Friday's paper only. A yard sale ad must be in before 9 a.m. on Thursday. Be advised not to submit a classified ad along with yard sale on the sare sheet of paper. Your advertiseaent will run two continuous days and once par week. 1be ad must he resumitted if yon wish it to run the following week. Ads can be dropped off at the Publc Affairs Office oated in Building 760 from 7 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. There is an envelope outside the office door for ads submitted after working hours. LOU TIDE {HEIGHT} 065210.2}/5131{0.6} U758{0.21/2206{0.51 0915{0.31/2241{0.31 1033{0.31/2317{0.21 1149{0.31/2354{0.01 1256{0.31/--------0U36i-.11/1359{O.41 0119{-.31/1500{0.41 0204{-.41/1602{0.41 0251{-.41/1656{0.41 03401-.41/1755{U.41 0436{-.31/1856{0. 4 0532{-.21/1955{0.41 06341-.11/2052{0.41 0743{0.11/2141{O.31 0855{0.21/2230{0.2} 1013{U.31/2305{0.2} 11270. 41/340{0.11 1236{0.41/------U01510.11/1335tU.4} 0041{0.01/1428{0.41 0110{0.U}/1518{0.4} 013510.01/16010.41 007{-.11/1643{0.41 036-.11/1725{0.41 014{-.11/18060.5} AUTOS '77 Chevy Caprice Classic, 4-door, 8 cyl., 305 engine, mechanically a intained very well, $1500 or best ffer. Call HT1 Gilfert at 4396 DWH SQto tanC316 AWH. '74 AMC Matador, new inspection. Call 4588. '78 Plymouth Volare, 4-door, ps, pb, 68,000 miles, not a uTmu special. Asking $2000 or best offer. Call Dave at 7235 DWH or 7249 AWH Room 199. Car is ready now. MISCELLANEOUS Three element bean antenna with coax and two sections of pipe for mast, $50. Call 2595 AWH. Must sell all household items. Leaving GTMO. Stop by TCP 8 or call 4588. BICYCLES Ladies 3-speed bike, good condition. Call 2595 AWH. Potpourri & Grab The Saler ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT Beach ghetto blaster, detachable speakers, tape player, AM/FM stereo, portable. Best offer. Call HT1 Gilfert at 4396 DWH or HT fRoom C316 AWH. 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. 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 545. FOUND Key ring near Marine Site motor pool. Call PO Blackburn at 2210 WH to recover. CLOTHING Navy blue 3-piece men's suener suit, the pants are 32x34, very nice, $40. Call 3169 AT. SCUBA GEAR Canplete set of dive gear. Alusinun 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. CARPETING 10 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. JENERLY Wedding set, 25k, 14k gold, asking $800, top condition, will neg. Call PNSA Potter at 4147 or 4544 ttH. 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. Full size bed including mattress, box springs and frame. Call Milda Gayle at 2461 AT. WANTED '80 or later, 60hp or larger Johnson outboard motor. Call 2638 AWH. Old Atari 2600 for parts. Call 2411 AWH. 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 thn through at 4721 D9H 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. We're clDsing in an a killer. leuKemia society of america 3 Daily Gazette Monday, November 4, 1985 November's astronomical and tidal data I

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Women Weight Lifting Clinic -Tone up and tighten with a new program for women. The three-week clinic will run from today 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 today to reserve a spot in the class, Terri Edison, 3195 or 2450. Walk/Run Club -A new Walk/Run Club has been started, every Tuesday and Thursday, 6 -7 p.m. across from Recreation Services at Cooper Field. This club is open to both men and women. Mileage certificates and T-shirts will be offered. For more information, contact Terri Edison, 3195 or 2450. Intercommand Track and Field -Recreation Services Intercommand Track and Field meeting is scheduled for November 15, Friday. An organizational meeting will be held November 6, Wednesday, at the Recreation Services Office. For more information, contact Jim Whalen, 2249 or 2560. Diving -The following PADI Scuba courses are offered: November 6: Open Water Diver, fee is $115. November 13: Advanced Open Water Diver, fee is $65. November 21: Advanced Open Water Diver, Leeward Point, fee is $65. November 27: Deep Diver Specialty, fee is $25. For further information, contact Keith Mattson, Master Scuba Diver Trainer, 4947 DWH or 3550 AWH. Racquet Club -If tennis is your game, November 9, Saturday, is your time. The Racquet Club is sponsoring a "Pick Your Partner" Men's and Women's Doubles Tournament. It is open to all skill levels, so come out and have some fun! Sign-up at the Racquet Club by November 7, Thursday. For more information, call Mona Rieck, 2666. Help Wanted -The Womens Bowling Association is in need of two or three ladies that are interested in keeping our bowling at its best. Only requirements are that you hold a WIBC card and are willing to meet once a month. Please bowlers, if you are interested, please call Peri, 4809 AWH or Cinda, 4520 AWH. SPORTSWORLD Growling unbeaten Bears crawl to 9-0 record (AP) -When you play the unbeaten Chicago Bears, they might not throw the kitchen sink at you, but they will hit you with a refrigerator. Yesterday, William "The Refrigerator" Perry continued his exciting 1985 season with his second touchdown, a fouryard scoring reception to help the Bears edge Green Bay 16-10. At 308 pounds, Perry normally lines up at defensive tackle, but on his scoring play, he lined up in the left slot, went in motion and broke to the end zone before grabbing Jim McMahon's short toss. Walter Payton aided the Chicago attack with 192 yards rushing and a touchdown. To go with a safety by Steve McMichael, who sacked Packer quarterback Jim Zorn in the end zone. The victory left the Bears at 9-0. The kicking game was all important in several NFL games yesterday. For the Steelers, Gary Anderson's 25-yard goal with nine seconds remaining not only nipped Cleveland 10-9, but also kept Pittsburgh unbeaten against the Browns in Three Rivers Stadium. That is a string of 16 games, meaning Cleveland last won in Pittsburgh in 1969. In Houston, Tony Zendejas hit a 38-yard field goal in the final 14 seconds to lift the Oilersover the Kansas City Chiefs 23-20. In Minneapolis, the Vikings shaded the Detroit Lions 16-13 when Jan Stenerud booted a 28-yarder as time ran out. In East Rutherford, N.J., Eric Schubert made the Giants' front office look good by kicking five field goals in a 22-20 win over the winless Tampa Bay Buccaneers. New York cut Schubert during the summer, only to sign him last Thursday. The loss was the ninth straight for the Bucs. Checking other NFL results: Dieter Brock passed for 256 yards and a pair of touchdowns in leading the Los Angeles Rams past the New Orleans Saints 28-10. The New England Patriots, with four straight wins, scored twice in the fourth quarter to beat the Miami Dolphins 17-13. Steve Grogan had a hand in both touchdowns, passing for one and running for the other. Strong defense by Seattle cornerback Terry Taylor helped the Seahawks bury the Los Angeles Raiders 33-3. Taylor returned an interception 75 yards for one touchdown, and blocked a field goal that Byron Walker ran back 56 yards for another. The Washington Redskins got 164 rushing yards and one touchdown from Keith Griffin in flattening the Atlanta Falcons 44-10. San Diego's Gary Anderson ran for 166 yards and one touchdown in the Chargers' 30-10 win over the Denver Broncos. Ken O'Brien had three touchdown passes as the New York Jets started quickly en route to a 35-17 win over the Indianapolis Colts. New York scored on five of its first six possessions. Wendell Tyler's two touchdowns helped the San Francisco 49ers stop the Philadelphia Eagles 24-13. Cincinnati's Boomer Esiason tossed a pair of scoring passes as the Bengals stopped the Buffalo Bills 23-17. Tonight's football finds the attention on Busch Stadium where St. Louis hosts Dallas in a National Conference East battle The Cardinals have a 3-5 record, while the Cowboys are at 6-2. All NFL teams played conference opponents this week. That is the second, and last, time it is scheduled to happen this season. Sports briefs Belgium Tennis (UPI) -Not a bad day at all for Ivan Lendl. In Antwerp, Belgium yesterday, the top seed posted a 1-6, 7-6, 6-2, 6-2 victory over number-two John McEnroe to win the $850,000 European Tennis Champion's Championship. Lendl, the world's top-ranked player, was handed the $200,000 winner's check and a beautiful bonus prize, a gold and diamond encrusted tennis racket worth $700,000. The trophy was offered to the first player to capture the tournament three times in a five-year span. Swiss Tennis (UPI) -In Zurich, Switzerland, Zina Garrison successfully defended her title at the European Indoor Tennis Tournament by sweeping past top seed Hana Mandlikova 6-1, 6-3. The 62-minute match saw the third-seeded Garrison displaying almost perfect tennis to devastate the U.S. Open champion with strong passing shots and lobs. NHL Hockey (UPI) -By the shots on goal, you would think Edmonton and Toronto played a pretty tight game last night. However, the Oilers scored 25 percent of their 28 shots, while the Maple Leafs connected just once in 28 tries. Final score, Edmonton 7, Toronto 1. Wayne Gretzky had three goals for the Oilers, meaning he has scored at least once in all 21 games he has played against the Leafs. If other NHL action last night, Tim Kerr's three-goal hat trick was the difference in red-hot Philadelphia's 7-4 win over the Los By Charles Morey What is in the cards for Billy Martin? Baseball's "Mr. Controversy," who still has a scapel-like thinking process, recently was eased out as manager of the New York Yankees for the fourth time. He has two years to go on a handsome contract, and owner George Seinbrenner says he will find something for the wily warrior of the dugout to do in 1986. Any chance of Billy catching on as manager somewhere else? Only a longshot, his Jekyll-and-Hyde performances will not help, brilliant as a manager, showed by trouble and unpleasant occurrences off the field. Mayor Ed Koch of New York was unkind enough recently to suggest that he could find a job for Billy picking up leaves in Central Park. This was said on Angeles Kings. The Flyers have won seven straight. St. Louis had to play an extra three minutes and 55 seconds before downing the Winnipeg Jets 4-3. Doug Gilmour scored the game-winner in overtime for the Blues. Mascar (UPI) -A record win for Bill Elliott. Driving a Ford, Elliott picked up almost $58,000 by earning his eleventh superspeedway victory yesterday at the Atlanta Journal 500 in Hampton, Ga. Elliott also closed to within 20 points of Darrell Waltrip with one race remaining in the battle for NASCAR's Grand National Championship. Waltrip finished third in a Chevrolet behind Cale Yarborough's Ford. Elliott's winning margin over Yarborough was 4:28 seconds. Australian Formula One Grand Prix (UPI) -The 1985 season came to a close yesterday with Keke Rosberg of Finland piloting his Honda-powered Williams to victory at the Inaugural Australian Formula One Grand Prix. Rosberg finished 46 seconds ahead of French Ligier drivers Jacques Laffite and Philippe Streiff. The victory boosted Rosberg's point total for the season to 40 and earned him third place in the driver's championship behind new world champion Alain Prost of France and Michele Alboreto of Italy. BIRTHDAY (UPI) -Birthday greetings go out to Houston Astros catcher Mark Bailey. He is 24 today. Top 20 college football UPI's Top _20 College Football 1. Iowa (7-1) lost to Ohio State 22-13. 2. Penn State (8-0) defeated Boston College 16-12. 3. Nebraska (6-1) defeated Kansas State 41-3. 4. Michigan (6-1-1) tied Illinois 3-3. 5. Auburn (6-2) lost to Florida 14-10. 6. Air Force (9-0) defeated San Diego State 31-10. 7. Ohio State (7-1) defeated Iowa 22-13. 8. Oklahoma (5-1) defeated Kansas 48-6. 9. Florida State (6-2) lost to Miami of Florida 35-27. 10. Baylor (7-1) was idle. 11. Arkansas (7-1) defeated Rice 30-15. 12. Miami of Florida (7-1) defeated Florida State 35-27. 13. Oklahoma State (6-1) defeated Colorado 14-11. 14. UCLA (6-1) was idle. 15. Louisiana State (5-1) defeated Mississippi State 14-0. 16. Brigham Young (7-2) defeated Wyoming 59-0. 17. Georgia (6-1-1) defeated Tulane 58-3. 18. Tennessee (4-1-2) defeated Rutgers 40-0. 19. Texas A+M (6-2) defeated Southern Methodist 19-17. 20. Alabama (6-2) defeated Mississippi 44-28. Winless Knicks lose to Portland (AP) -The poor NBA start of the winless New York Knicks continued last night as they dropped their fifth in a row, this time 110-96 to Portland. The Trail Blazers, with four wins in five games, got 21 points from Kiki Vandeweghe and The Sportsman television, and was hardly one of the redoubtable mayor's more humorous remarks. Of course, that opened the door to some other wisecracks. Like Billy and Joaquin Andujar setting up their own public relations firm, specializing in hard cases. The one problem with that would be the possibility of Martin and Andujar differing with each other on how to handle a difficult client. Andujar has certain things in common with Martin, a quick flashpoint, for one, but he is younger, and still has things to learn that Billy already has forgotten. Given enough time, he probably will learn them. The Kansas City Royals did everything the hard way this year, but things may be easier for them }n 1986. The Royals have some young pitchers who could blend into the number-one staff of both leagues next season. It is true that Kansas City just did scramble to the Western title in the American League. It is also true that they had to rally from a three-games-to-one deficit in the pennant playoff. They had to do the same thing to win the World Series against the Cardinals. The Royals have five starters, and none is older than 29. One of them, the amazing Bret Saberhagen, is only 21. He was the MVP of the World Series and he has an excellent chance of waltzing off with the Cy Young Award in the American League. A 20-game winner this year, equipped with all the pitches, the Royals have only one worry about Bret, "What will he do for an encore?" Danny Jackson and Mark Gubicza are only 23. Jackson is a nifty lefty with a crushing crossfire and a whip-like curve ball. He was brilliant against the Cardinals. Gubicza is a proven starting pitcher. Two other Kansas City southpaws, Bud Black and Charlie Leibrandt, both are on the bright side of 30. Black is 28 and Leibrandt is 29. The veteran catcher of the Royals, Jim Sundberg, is glowing with optimism about next year and a number of seasons after that. Sundberg thinks that, considering their youth, the Kansas City starting pitchers should be great for a long time. He says 18 from Mychal Thompson. Also in the NBA last night, the Milwaukee Bucks got past the Cleveland Cavaliers 120-110. Terry Cummings sparked the Bucks with 23 points, while Sidney Moncrief and Paul Pressey added 21 apiece. they all have great heads to go with those great arms. They have excellent discipline, and they all are cool and courageous. He calls them the foundation of the team for years to come. If Kansas City needs anything, it is an outfielder with some crunch in his bat. George Brett, Willie Wilson, Frank White and Steve Balboni had to carry most of the load this year. The Royals would love to get somebody like Kirk Gibson, the Detroit Tiger power hitter, who has filed for free agency. Gibson is still young. He hits with force, and constistently enough. He runs like a wide receiver, which he was in college. The bidding will be strenuous for Gibson and it is a cinch the Royals will take a shot. It is a question of how high the bidders want to go. Kirk will want a bundle and he will get it. 4 Daily Gazette Monday, November 4, 1985 Local sports I


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