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Daily Gazette

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

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newspaper ( sobekcm )

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

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Preceded by:
Guantanamo Gazette
Succeeded by:
Guantanamo Gazette
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Guantanamo Daily Gazette
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Guantanamo Bay Gazette
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Sunday Supplement
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PAGE 1

DA ILY GAZETTE Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Vol. 41 -o. 224 -U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -Press arrives here for visit, One of visiting press corps. (Photo by JO2 Neil Guillebeau) Chaplain Corps celebrates 2 10th anniversary By Lt. Mary Washburn In the 14th century, a soldier now known as St. Martin of Tours, was moved by pity to give half of his cloak to a naked beggar. Afterwards, he saw a vision of Christ who said to him, "What thou hast done for that poor man, thou hast done for me." With this, Martin was converted to Christianity. He asked to be relieved from military service, but the emperor refused, accusing him of being a coward. Martin responded by saying that he would gladly face the approaching enemy armed only with the cross. The emperor took him up on his offer, but before Martin had the opportunity to prove himself the enemy sought terms of peace. Because of this miracle, the soldiers began to carry St. Martin's torn cloak into battle with them as a sign of God's presence. A priest went along as care taker of the cloak. The modern term "chaplain" is derived from "cappella," the Latin word for a cloak. On November 28, 1775, the Continental Congress adopted the second article of Navy regulations, which states: "The commanders of the ships of the Thirteen United Colonies are to .eke care that divine divine services be performed twice a day on board, and a sermon preached on Sunday, unless bad weather or other extraordinary accidents prevent." In 1954, the Secretary of the DAY Next MON TUE week s TUE WED flights THU FRI FRI Navy established this date as the official beginning of the Chaplain Corps of the Navy. Prior to 1841, there was no requirement for chaplains to be ordained, and many were not. They were frequently employed because of their ability in writing or teaching. They often served as ship's secretary, as clerk, or as teacher of midshipmen. Some early chaplains also practiced medicine in the Navy. Today's chaplains serve a miriade of functions, ranging from preaching, teaching and counseling, to sacramental acts, visiting and administration. They must be ordained representatives of recognized denominations before they can volunteer for the military chaplaincy. Once commissioned, they are expected to respond to the needs of all religious groups, as well as those with no religious preference, represented in the commands they serve. While no chaplain may be required to anything which is contrary to the teachings of his own faith group, he is responsible for providing logistical support, materials, and clergy support when possible for all faith groups. As a result, today's Navy chaplain is responsible for continuing the tradition of a "ministry of presence" as begun by St. Martin of Tours. Aboard ships at sea, on isolated byo', in brigs, hospitals, housing areas, and workspaces, Navy chaplains reveal God's presence to dependents and personnel in the Navy, Marines, and Coast Guard. Human kind's enduring need to experience that presence has become an itergral part of Navy tradition. Marine units to perform here The Battle Colors of the Marine Corps bears 47 streamers decorated with palms, oak leaf clusters and stars. Be sure to attend these cermonies at the Marine Barracks Parade field tonight at 7 p.m. and Saturday at 10 a.m. The entire community is invted to each event. The Battle Color of the Marine Corps will also present the world famous Silent Drill Platoon and the Marine Corps Drum and Bugle Corps. AIRCRAFT C-9B (MEDEVAC) 727 (MAC) 727 (MAC) C-12 C-141 (Cargo) 727 (MAC) 727 (MAC) DEPARTURE 11:50 a.m. 12:30 p.m. 4:15 p.m. 8:00 a.m. 10:10 a.m. 12:30 p.m. 4:15 p.m. DESTINATI Roosey Road Kingston Norfolk Port Au Pri Roosey Road Kingston Norfolk The honored guest is Lt. Gen. Alfred Gray Jr., the Commanding General Fleet Marine Force, Atlantic, will assist the local Marines to celebrate their 210th birthday. This birthday will be observed with a formal, traditional Ball at the Windjammer Club Saturday night. Gen. Gray hails from Point Pleasant Beach, N.J., and has been in the Marine Corps since his enlistment in 1950. ON ARRIVAL CONTINUES 1:50 p.m. Andrews 1:15 p.m. 6:59 p.m. since 9:00 a.m. 12:10 p.m. Norfolk 1:15 p.m. 6:59 p.m. ,i;' s Cuban committee voting Voting by Cuban exiles for individuals they desire to represent them on the Cuban Committee will be held at the Cuban Club on Monday, November 25 between 4:45 and 6 p.m. To expedite the voting process, a voting ballot sheet will be available and consist of all Cuban Exile sponsores and their spouses regardless of employment status, i.e. unemployed, contractor employee. The five exiles receiving the largest number of votes will constitute the committee. The Civilian Personnel Office will count the votes, and Cuban exiles may witness the county if they so desire. Votacion de Cubanos asilados para personas que deseen escojer representantes al comite Cubano procedera el dia 25 de Noviembre del 1985 entre las 4:45 y las 6 p.m. horas en el club Cubano. Para acelerar el procedimento, una oja de boleto sera proveida, la cual contenera los nombres de todos los asilados patrocinados y sus conyuges sin consideracion de su estado de empleo, i.e. empleado, desempleado o contratista. Los cinco cubanos asilados quienes reciban las majoria de votos constituiran el comite. La Oficina de Personal Civil contara los votos. Cubanos Asilados quienes deseen, podran atestiguar el conteo de votos. Ship's band to perform here A band from the Venezuelan ship, "VNS Mariscal Sucre" will be performing at the Officers Club tonight, 9 p.m.; the CPO Club tomorrow, 9 p.m.; and the Windjammer Sunday, 7 p.m. ----r -la B v, r ee 9 5 Friday. November 22_ 1 8S y / 10% visit declared By J02 Neil Guillebeau A plane load of press representative arrived here from the States yesterday morning for a daylong visit and tours. Public Affairs Officer Lt. Cmdr. Rick Fischer said the visit was an overall success, but a "few people were disappointed." The day began with the press' plane arriving late and, according to Fischer, "not all the scheduled press came as planned." He said that with such a large group coming here for such a short period of time, "it was inevitable that not all would be pleased." "I regret that local residents who either were asked or volunteered to be at the ferry landing for interviews had to wait or did not get interviewed," said Fischer. He went on to say that he appreciated everyones' patience who waited for the press. They were about an hour behind schedule. The three bus loads of press visited several areas of the base, including the Fleet Training Group, Shore Intermediate Maintenance Division, the Northeast Gate, the fenceline and downtown. Once the press returned to Leeward Point to depart, they discovered that they too would have to wait. The aircraft scheduled to to fly them back to the States broke down. It just so happened that a Marine Corp aircraft that had delivered the Marine Corps units that will perform this weekend was preparing to depart for Cherry Point, N.C. About half the press representatives chose to board that plane for Cherry Point. Fischer said that at the last minute five members of the press a "success" elected not to take the flight and got off the plane. The plane left with five empty seats, leaving people in the terminal who wanted to go to Cherry Point. "The plane left as soon as the five press members deplaned, without loading additional passengers. That decision was made by the plane's crew," said Fischer. He also said it was unfortunate that the passengers were left. The plane went directly to Jacksonville, Florida. The remaining press representatives were shuttled to Danny's Lounge and then the Clipper Club for drinks and meals. A C-9 arrived from Buford, South Carolina, around 7:30 p.m. The plane was loaded with the press corps and departed here shortly before 8:30 p.m. The C-9, according to one of its crew members, had already been loaded with ROTC cadets when word arrived to change its mission. The passengers got off the plane and it flew here to get the press. The press arrived in Norfolk around midnight, and passengers destined to Jacksonville were on their way by 8 a.m. today. Transportation arrangements for the press' return trip were made through Norfolk, and coordinated here by the Naval Air Station. The press was not cleared to stay here overnight and arrangements were made to fly them back to the States. Fischer says that all the print and video stories will be available for the community to see as soon as it is forwarded to us. In closing, Fischer said, "I want to thank everyone who helped with the arrangements and the tours. We consider the visit a huge success."

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For your information. Red Cross Blood Pressure Testing -The c ll provide free pressure testing inside the Navy Exchange Saturday, ovembe 21, from 10 a.m. to Windjammer Closure -Due to the Windjammer being secu ed Satu day, November 23, for the Marine Ball, all enlisted and fleet personnel are asked to go to the Barrel Club, 5 p.m. Chapel Notes -The Navy Chaplain Corps' Birthday will be celebrated Sunday, November 24, 6 p.m. with a cake cutting ceremony and Pot-Luck Supper at the Elementary School Multipurpose Room. Dinner will be followed by the making of family Advent wreaths. Treasure and Trivia The Drop Box, to accommodate donations brought in outside of store hours, is open once more. Please help us by sorting out the unsaleables and bagging donations in heavy plastic bags, securely tied. Store hours were incorrectly reported in an earlier article. We are open Thursday and Saturday, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. We will be closed Thanksgiving Day. Treasure and Trivia -Come on down to Treasure and Trivia during the month of November and let us help celebrate your birthday. You do not have to tell us your age, just your birthdate and take advantage of our $2 Birthday Bag. There must be some compensation for getting older. GTHO Christmas Cards The GTMO Christmas Cards are here! Sorry we could not get them in time for the Bazaar, but they go on sale at Treasure and Trivia (located behind the NEX) tomorrow, November 23, still in plenty of time to send a unique holiday greeting to the folks back in the States. A package of 10 cards cost $3. Store hours tomorrow are from 10 a.m. until 1:30 p.m. Dog Dip -There will be a dog dip at the Animal Pound tomorrow, 9 -11 a.m. Bed Cross Volunteers -There will be a meeting for all Red C oss volunteers on Monday, November 25, 9:30 a.m., 66 BNob Hill. Child care at the Child Development Center will be paid for by the Red Cross for those attending the meeting. For more information, call Merry, 3169 AT; or Camille, 3281 AWH. Black History Committee Meeting -There will be a meeting of the Black History Committee Tuesday, November 26, 4 p.m., at the Hook. All members and volunteers interested are invited to attend. Active Duty Single Parents And Dual Military Families -All active duty single parents and dual military families are required to have adult sponsors for their minor children during state of emergencies, DEFEX and HUREX. If you are interested in providing this needed service, please contact YN2 Izzio, at the Family Service Center, 4141, no later than Thursday, December 2. Auto Hobby Shop Thanksgiving Heekend Special -The Thanksgiving weekend special for the weekend of November 30 through December 1 at the Recreation Services Auto Hobby Shop is half price on work stalls, tire changer, shop vacuum and steam cleaner. For more information, call Allean Palmer, 3041. Attention CON Patrons Due to Power Down Day Friday, November 29, the COM will feature lunch on the Patio. Regular dining will resume at 6 p.m. Leeward Point Navy Exchange -The Sound Scene Side Walk Sale will be held in front of the Retail Store, tomorrow, Saturday, November 23, 10 a.m. -3 p.m. Shop at Leeward Point and join this spectacular sale. You save, we serve. Marine Corps Exchange -Christmas is here! An additional shipment of wedding band sets, chains and more jewerly has just arrived at the on-going sale at the MCX. Come in and pick out that special piece for tnat special someone. Be sure and register for the free door prizes to be given away Friday, December 13. DAILY GAZETTE U.S. Navy's Only Shore-based Daily Newspaper Capt. John Condon, USN .Comander, U.S. Naval Base Lt. Ondr. Rick Fischer, USN .Public Affairs Officer JO1 Stacey Byington.Assistant Public Affairs Officer JO2 Neil Guillebeau, USN .Managing Editor JO3 Teri Thcmas, USN .Assistant Editor Mrs. Susan Junkins .Secretary/Associate Editor Ws. Ann-Elizabeth Efianff .Production Assistant SA Vicki Strickland.Staff Assistant The Daily Gazette is published according to the rules and regulations tor shp and station newspapers, under the direction of the public affairs officer. The hily 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 Conander, U.S. Naval Base. 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 compia foor astrcgeopinion 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 COMMUNITY BULLETIN BOARD Weekend agenda. 1 to 3 a.m. -Wild Animal Control, Windmill Beach area. 6:30 a.m. -Ha d Core Walkers/Runners, Recreation Services, 3195 or 2450 DWH. 9:30 p.m. -Catholic Services. 10 a.m. to noon -Free Blood Pressure Testing, Red Cross at navy Exchange, 3281. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. -Sound Scene Sidewalk Sale, in front of retail store on Leeward. 5 p.m. -Barrel Club Opens, (Windjammer is closed this Saturday and all enlisted and fleet personnel are welcome at the Barrel Club. 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, "Silkwood;" Windjammer, "The Last Fight;" CPO, "Electric Dreams;" McCalla, "Back In the USA;" Marine, "The Little Drummer Girl;" Leeward, "The Killing Fields." Monday's age 6:30 a.m. -Catholic Mass, Base Chapel. 7 p.m. -Family Fitness, W.T. Sampson Elementary Scholl Multi-Purpose Room, 3742. 9:30 a.m. -Red Cross Volunteer Meeting, 66B Nob Hill, 3169 AT or 3281 AWH. We try to please at AFRTS By JO1 Dale Murray The business of satisfying an audiences' tastes is difficult, especially with the diversified audience here. In an attempt to please as many viewers and listeners as possible, at least some of the time, we at Navy Broadcasting make provisions for a balance of programs: news, sports, music, comedy, drama, religious, programs for children and programs for women. Additionally, we attempt to offer a balanced flow of music in several catagories on our two music stations. They include: popular (rock, soul, adult contemporary), country and western, religious, classical, comedy and Latin. To aid us in determining when and where we air specific types of programming, we recently conducted a random survey. Of the 5,527 U.S. military, civilians and dependents on the base at that time, 1,115 were surveyed, or approximately 20 percent of the base population. We learned that the majority of you are male, in paygrades E5 through E6, that you work See AFRTS: Page 3 have a special black and white photograph you woula like to see in print, bring it by our office. Tne Daily Gazette staff is in Building 760 (Adm Hill) andwe are open from at least midnight to 4:30 p.m., Sunday night to Friday afternoon. If we cam 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! 8:30 p.m. -Music Concert, Hook Coffee Shop, "Gospel Road." 8 a.m. -Pentecostal Gospel Assembly, Bay Hill Chapel. 1 p.m. -Square Dance Lesson Organizational Meeting, GTMO Swingers Sqaure Dance Hall (next to nursery school), 4885 DIH or 4966 AWH. 8 a.m. -Jamaican Apostolic 2:30 p.m. -TVB Open House Pentecostal Assembly, Bay Hill for the Public, 2300. 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. 3 to 4 p.m. -Junior Choir rehearsals, Base Chapel. C 4867. 4 to 5 p.m. -Youth Choir rehersals, Base Chapel. Call 4867. 6 p.m. -Navy Chaplain Corp's Birthday Celebration, cake cutting and potluck supper, Elementary School Multi-purpose Room, 4550. 10:45 a.m. -CCD, old high 8:30 p.m. -Protestant school. Service, Windward Chapel. 11 a.m. -Protestant 8 p.m. -AA Meetings, East Service, Windward Chapel, Bargo Hut (C), 2604 or 7269. Leeward Chapel. 8 p.m. -Movies, COMO, "Six 11 a.m. -Junior Church, old Weeks;" Windjammer,"The high school. Beastmaste CPO (No Movi Tonight), Downtown, Supergirl 12:30 p.m. -Bay Skeet and MCalla, 'Oh God You Devil, Trap Club, "Skeet Club" (on the Marine, "Johnny Dangerously;" way to Phillips Park), 4581 AWH Leeward, "To Ba Announced." or 3296 AW. nda. 7 p.m. -Christmas Block Leeward (See "Entertainer" for Party Meeting, Tours and Travel movies shown). (Community Center) Room Three. *f All private interest groups 8 p.m. -AA Meetings(0), East directed to relocate their Bargo Hut, operations to the new community center are requested to turn in 8 p.m. -Movies: COMO, keys of the building vacated to Windjammer, (No Movie Tonight), the Plant Account Office, PWD, TPO, Downtown, MoCalla, Marine, Bldg. h04. Christmas Block Party Christmas is coming, and organizing a sipg-a-long, and with it a Holiday Potluck th e re w i ll be l oca l Party for everyone in town. entertainment, a cookie Bring your favorite Christmas contest and Santa with his dish (enough to serve six) helpers. and join our Family Holiday The fun begins Saturday, Party. December 14, 5:30 p.m., Along with all your Commissary parking lot. delicious food, we will be Join our Family Holiday serving free refreshments, Fun! Parade entry forms 1. Name of Individual or Organization: 2. Point of Contact for Organization: 3. Work Telephone Number: ____Home Telephone Number: 4. Type of Entry: 5. Title of Entry: The Christmas Parade for 1985 will occur Saturday, December 14, 2 p.m. The assembly area, for the parade, is Cooper Field area, near Recreation Services. The Awards Cereony will take place Saturday, December 14, 3:30 p.m., near the Christmas Tree. Awards will be given for: For more information call: Best Theme Float Best Decorated Bicycle Best Decorated Marching Unit Best Civilian Marching Unit Best Overall Entry Capt. Smith 2664 DWH or 2364 AWH OSCS Edson 4849 DWH or 2364 AWH BUC Coch 2188 DWH or 2916 AWH J02 Guillebeau 4819 DWH o2456 AWH Entry forms may be sent in the Guard Mail to Stop9, Attr: Capt. Smith or delivered to the Base Public Affairs Office, Attn: J02 Guillebeau. Entries are due by Monday, December 2. The Christmas Festivity Theme is : "Holiday Fun For Everyone" Daily Gazette Friday, November 22, 1985

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job market NEX jobs The Navy Exchange has the following job openings. Please contact the Personnel Office at Bldg. AV-34, McCalla Hill, or phone 4348/4508. POSITION AND GRADE Sales Clerk P/T PS-1/$3.66 leading to PS-2/$3.99 or 105-2 $2.75 leading to ILS-3/$3.42 Identification Checker F/T PS-1/$3.66 or LPS-2/$2.75 Food Service Worker F/T NA-1/$3.57 or LG-1/$2.30 General Clerk leading to Procuranent Clerk F/T AS-3/$4.37 leading to AS-4/$4.68 or L15-3/$3.42 Vending Operation Clerk (Typing) P/T AS-3/$4.37 or LS-2/$2.75 Payroll Clerk F/T AS-5/$5.01 or LS-4/$4.08 Sales Clerk (Specialty) F/T PS-3/$4.27 or LGS-3/$3.42 Carpenter F/T Not to exceed 90 days NA-9/$6.26 or IAG-9/$4.89 General Clerk P/T AS-3/$4.37 or ICE-3/$3.42 Personalized Services Clerk F/T PS-3/$4.27 or LIS-3/$3.42 Cashier P/T AS-3/$4.37 or IOS-3/$3.42 CLOSING LOCATION OPEN RETAIL STORE MINI MART OPEN MINI MART OPEN SIOPLIGHT INN OPEN PROCUREMENT OPEN VENDING OPEN ACCOUNTING OPEN RETAIL STORE November 22 MAINTENANCE OPEN PERSONALIZED SERVICES OPEN PERSONALIZED SERVICES OPEN CASHIER CAGE STORE NBCPO jobs U.S. NON-U.S. CITIZEN JOB VACANCIES AT NBCPO: Applications should be submitted to the Naval Base Civilian Personnel Office by the close of business November 28. Additional information concerning these vacancies may be obtained at the Naval Base Civilian Personnel Office or by reviewing Vacancy Announcements posted on official bulletin boards. ANN. NO. POSITION AND TITLE 245-85 NAF-84-85 NAF-85-85 Library Aid, GS/LGS-1411-02 Part time (an. through Wed. from 12:00 to 9 p.m. Cashier Checker, PS-2091-02 Sales Store, LGS-2091-03 Food Service Worker, NA/LWG-7408-04 Part time LOCATION Library Consolidated Package Store Wine Cellar Rec. Services "Phillips-That's not what I meant when I said 'buddy system. THIS 'N THAT American Education Week comes to an end American Education Week celebrates education in the United States. Our educational system is a product of democracy itself; therefore, education becomes exactly what society demands. If reflects the values and aspirations of its people and their belief in developing the unique potential of each individual in the society. It is not a system imposed on society but one which has grown from the changing needs of that society. It advocates not only the acquisition of academic skills but also the development of a responsible citizenry by teaching students the critical thinking skills necessary to analyze and evaluate what they learn and make decisions based on the evaluation a life skill. Last year, Sir Keith Joseph, British Education Minister, was interviewed by the BBC concerning his study of three major educational systems, East Germany, Russia and the United States. He stated that Americans educated more students better than any other country. This is a democratic ideal of which to be proud. The recent success of our students is obvious. Scores on the Scholastic Aptitude Test (SAT) were up again in 1985, registering the biggest single annual jump since 1963. DoDDs schools' scores were again higher than the national scores. Also the National Assessment of Educational Progress new findings show that 9, 13 and 17-year-old students were reading better in 1984 than in 1971. As test scores and reading results prove, our educational system is attempting to meet the needs of all of our students. Students must also accept responsibility in the educational process. They should set goals at the beginning of Potpourri & Grab The Saler YARD SALES Mob Hill 59A Saturday from 8:30 a.m. until noon. Multi family sale. Chest type freezer, children's clothes, stereo, two sets of end tables, Christmas crafts, aid lots more. No early birds. Tierra Kay 50 Saturday from 7:30 a.m. until ? Records, tapes, rollaway bed, video tapes, Intellivision, all kinds of things. Must make my packout smaller. Kittery Beach 364B Saturday from 8 a.m. until noon. Baby and maternity clothes, baby swing and bassinet, when's military uniforms size 10/12 in good condition, boys clothing size 2T to 4T, a set of glass end talbes with coffee table, louse plants, and lots more. Ocean View #3 (Backyard) Saturday from 8:30 until 11 a.m. lHuse is across from bCalla Hangar. Women's clothes, wine color formal, winter sweaters, girls clothes, infant to 6x, toys, linens, crib bumper pgd, playpen, infant carrier, fishing rods, complete badminton set, black and white portable TV, ten Castro Christmas tree ornaments, book shelf, kitchen items, and much more. Everything must go, do not miss out on all the bargins. AUTOS '81 Vespa moped, good condition, $200. Call 2586 AWH. '73 Buick Limited, a good car with new tires all around. Leaving the island soon and must sell. Asking $950. Call Lee at 2790 AT. '80 Plymouth Hrizon TC-3 hatchback, not a GTMO special, air conditioning, AM/FM radio, good gas mileage, inspection good until April. Call 2791 AT. '72 Ford Pinto Wagon, good running dependable car, good tires all a-ound, body in gord shape with few mino rust, inspection is good until Nov. '86, available anytime, $750 or best offer. Call 2908 AT. '74 Chevrolet Impala Station Wagon. The warwagon has less than 100 miles on a rebuilt 396 c.i. high performance engine with 454 heads and Holley carb., excellent condition, canoflague paint, $1200. Call Shawn Dunlap at 2420 AWH. TWO WHEELER '85 Suzuki moped, brand new, purchased for wife, but she will not ride, zero miles just shipped. Call Dave or Mary at 4704 AT. '81 Kawasaki CSR 650, runs good, asking $1300. Call Ron ac 4218 DWH or GI Roan P205 AWH. '83 Honda Express Deluxe, 50cc engine, good running condition, $400. Call SH1 Hedges at 2383 0WH or 4492 AWH. Honda Express moped, starter cable needs replacing, battery needs recharging, all else fin, $40. Leaving island, must sell. Call Iae 7269 or 3066 AWH. '83 Tamos moped, speed, automatic, kick start low mileage, good condition, 400 or best offer. Call 4601 AT. '81 Suzuki GS-450, new rear tire, battery, cafe bars, helmet. Runs great, $950 or best offer. Call 639638tH. '82 Honda 50, good condition, runs good, asking $150. Call 2808 AT. '80 Yanaha 400 Special, must sell, $800 or best offer. Good condition, comes with two helmets. Call PO Wallace at 4134. '84 Honda Aero 125, $925 neg. Call Lt. Cath at 4515 WH or 3470 AWH. SURFBOARD One 5'10" 17th Street Surf Shop Thi-fin. Brand new, $250. Canes with two exta sets of fins and leash. Call HT2 Scott at 4881 DWH or Rams C212 GH. BOATS Chrylser 22', sleeps five, head, VHF, 10hp Honda, three sails, many extras, $6500. Call 3731 AWH. GI1O Special, good transportation. GOLF CART Fomore information, call Henry at Golf cart. Getting short. Call Tom 3857 AT. at 3190 AWH. SERVICES I would like to care for your child in my home. I am a mother of two with three :ears babysitting experience. I live in the Villanar area. Please call 3642 AT. Will clean your house and yard for final inspection. Will stand by during inspection of quarter to ensure you pass. Call 3681 AT. SCUBA GEAR Twr sets of dive hear. One set only used 10 times. Sets cane with fins, but no mask, $500 per set. Call Lee at 2790 AT. Sherwood regulator, Dacor console, Seatec BCD jacket, U.S. Divers tank with J-valve, and weight belt, $475. Call 3452 AWH. CARPETING Medium brown 9x12 carpet, $75. Call 4631 AT. One 12x16 rust carpet, $100. Call 2768 AWH. BICYCLES Men's 3-speed bike, four months old runs great, $100 or best offer. Cali 6113AW. ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT AM/FM stereo receiver, BSR turntable and cassette player and recorder and 2 20" high speakers, $75. Call 4631 AT. Technics turntable model SL-Q3 with memo repeat, first $55 cash take it. Call 3808 AT. Pioneer SX-6 receiver, 45 watt per channel, good shape, best offer. Call 3242 AT. APPLIANCES Amana Radarange, very large size, excellent condition. Asking $250. Call 4252 AWH. BABY ITEMS Sidewinder high chair, tray drops off to side, excellent condition, $20; Gerry baby back pack, $10. Call 4983 AT. One stroller, folds up, $5. Call 3242 AT. Baby swing, $20; baby bottle sterilizer, $10; baby bath tub, $5; baby diaper bag, $20; 4-piece tray set w/stand, $20. Call Patty at 3857 AT. the school year and work hard to attain them. They must accept the responsibility for attending class with the proper texts and materials and complete homework. Parents can help by checking that students have proper breakfast before setting off for school. A quiet room to study with no TV or other distractions (From Chaplain's Quarters to H.T. Sampson, continued from Wednesday). On October 22, 1962, school temporarily disrupted again as dependents were evacuated during the Cuban missile crisis. All students and faculty members were sent stateside on the evacuation ships, leaving only the principal to close the school. The emergency was short-lived, however, and in early December of '62, the families were allowed to return. By the end of Christmas vacation all students and faculty were back in full force. In 1964, the phase-down of the Naval Base began (brought about by the water crisis). As the population decreased, the school was consolidated once again at Chapel Hill. However, in December of that year, Victory Hill Elementary facility had been converted into barracks for newly imported Jamaican workers. Thus came into being the Marina Point Elementary School. The facility had formally been a radio and TV station, Community Hall, and Nursery School. The kindergarten, at this time, was located in quonset huts in Center Bargo while the 5th and 6th graders were housed at the Chapel Hill School. The school, throughout this time, had been a department of PETS AKC white poodle, two years old, $100. Transfer on December 3. Call J. Sorber at 6215 or 6314. Free to a good home. Very friendly and culdly solid black cat. Has been spayed and declawed. She is two years old and all her shots are recent. Call 4252 AWH. Free to a good home. One female white dog, very good with children, housebroken, spaded and all shots are up-to-date. Call 2455 AWH. Too goad a dog to go to dog pound. AIR CONDITIONERS Three air conditioners, $200. Call J. Sorber at 6215 or 6314. One 11,000 BTU, working, $65. Call 3133 AT. Whirlpool 14,000 BTU, 14-months old, excellent condition, $350; one faily old, but cools, $50. Call 4492 AT. Whirlpool 24,400 BTU, seven months old, $500 neg. Must sell. Leaving island. Call 3492 AWH. One 18,000 BTU, two years old, works like new, asking $275. But will consider all offers. Call 4636 0 H or 3213 AWH and ask for Bob Behm. Whirlpool 24,000 BTU, good condition, $275. Call Joe at 4164 DAH or 3638 AWH. One 18,500 BTU, two 7,000 BTU's, all in good working order. All three for $350. Available December 9. Call PC1 Ecklin at 2369 DH or 3537 AWH. Whirlpool 12,000 BTU, $225; one 5,000 BTU, $125. Both are less than 1 1/2 years old. Call 6337 AWH. One 18,000 BTU, $250; 11,000 BTU, $150; 8,000 BTU, $150. All three run and cool great. Call 3190 AWH. WANTED I need someone' s house to louse sit for during the Christmas holidays. My mother will be visiting here from December 20 until January 17. Please call Daniel at 4642 DH. One complete set of bunkbeds, in good condition. Call Meredith at 4550 DAH or 2982 AWH. is also necessary. Parents should join the PTO or attend SAC meetings giving active support to the schools thereby setting an example for their children of the importance of education. We must all do that bit extra to assure the continuation of an excellent educational system. Naval Station. For school year 1967/68, it was taken over by the Department Defense and became a detachement of the Dependents Education Office, Atlantic. The first Principal-In-Charge was Mr. Fred Souk, who was also high school principal, while Ms. Gladys Zabilka was the elementary principal. The school was at its maximum enrollment of 1210 students, 200 high school, 160 junior high, 700 elementary and 150 kindergarten. Quonset huts were relocated to Marina Point to handle the overflowing number of pupils and the Marine Bakery was converted to classroom spaces for specialists and A/V. May 18, 1985 saw the dedication of the new W.T. Sampson High School maintaining a true trend of continued improvement in our school facilities. Present estimated enrollment for the school year 1985/86 is 380 for high school, 600 for elementary, and 110 for kindergarten totaling 1090 students. The history of our school demonstrates our unique situation here in Guantanamo Bay. And yet throughout the disruptions, we have always been proud of the fact that, regardless of the facilities, the education programs have always and will continue to meet the needs of our students. Need a responsible person/teenager to babysit my 19-moith-old boy in my home or yours on weekends during the aay and occasional evenings. If interested, please call JO1 Stacey Byington at 4502/4819 DWH. FURNITURE One hide-a-bed delivered to GTMO with the back missing. Can you use it? Make an offer. Call 3133 AT. One brown fabric LA-Z-hoy wall away recliner, excellent condition, $250 firm. Call 3483 AWH. Rattan day bed, good condition, $80. Call Henry at 3857 AT. FREE Scrap wood. Come and get it. Call 2838 AT. LOST In the Hicacal area, Tigullio 52, pnuematic spear gun, without spear. Blue with black handle. May have drifted seaward, reward offered. If found, please call Bill at 4857 DH or 3361 AWH. Looking for a Christmas gift for that special someone? Why not a new hobby? I have a Harris Standard lbrld Stamp Album, never used. The album comes with a good start in foreign stamps, some U.S. stamps, assorted mounts and hinges, $75. Call 2329 AWH. Crafts to hang on wall nd macromay items. Some pieces available now. Can take orders on others. Call Julia at 3681 AT. Beautiful navy blue print sofa and love seat; attractive brown plaid hide-a-bed sofa, queen size; AM/FM stereo with turntable, 8-track player, two speakers and 8-track tape; one set long, mint green drapes, one set shrt gold foan back drapes; one hanging lanp. Call 4601 AT. FOUND Pony Express has found a talented keyboard player to replace John Howard. We are pleased to continue live music for the enjoyment of the GTO community. Call 3851 AWH for a booking. Motorcycle tool kit. Call 4988 AT to identify. 3 Daily Gazette Friday, November 22, 1985

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Golf -The Yatera Seca Golf Association is giving you turkey shooters another chance. Come out and get one this weekend. A Best Ball/Jack and Jill style event will be held Sunday, November 24. Tee off time will be at 8:30 a.m., so sign up by 8 a.m. Turkeys will be awarded to top finishers. Attention Bowlers -The monthly meeting of the Wemens Bowling Association will take place Sunday, November 24, 4 p.m., Room C-12 of the high school. Secretaries of leagues are invited to attend. For more information, call Peri, 4809 AWH. Diving -A PADI Oen Water Scuba Class will be offered Monday, November 25. The course fee is $115. For further information, contact Bill Diesselhorst, Open Water Instructor, 4353 AT. Corral Gobble Gallup -The Corral will be closed Thanksgiving Day. Co Friday, November 29, for unaccompanied military, horses will be one-half price ($1.50 an hour). The Corral will be open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Friday, November 29. Christmas Softball Classic -Anyone wishing to enter a team in the 1985 Christmas Softball Classic, please contact Dave Oliver at Recreation Services, after 4:15 p.m., 2560. Family Day At The Marina -There will be a Family Day at the Marina Thursday, November 28, Thanksgiving Day, 10 a.m. -1 p.m. Paddle Boat fee will be $1, Windsufers $2 and Lasers $5 for all three hours. Come on out and have some fun on the water. Bring the whole family and work up a good appetite for that Thanksgiving dinner. Happy Thanksgiving. For more information call Tony or Janet, 2345 or 2991 DWH. Teen Turkey Bowl -On Saturday, November 30, there will be a bowling night for the teens. The fun begins at the Bowling Center at 7:30 p.m. For $3 we will have three games of bowling, a trophy for the highest girl scorer, highest boy scorer, along with Blue Pin Bowling, a strike on a blue pin wins a free game. For an additional $2 there will be a Thanksgiving Special: a turkey sandwich, fries, cranberry sauce and a soda. The Youth Center will be closed on Wednesday, November 27, and Thursday, November 28, due to the Powder Puff Football game and Thanksgiving. Fleet and Sports News -The highest rated ship team will play the highest rated base team in softball, football and basketball. Contact Jim Whalen, 2560 or 2249 for details. Nuggets beat Lakers in final seconds (UPI) -Normally, an NBA player who scores two field goals during the course of a game is an unlikely candidate for the role of hero, but in Denver last night, Wayne Cooper's second basket was a 20-foot jumper with four seconds left to play and gave the Nuggets a 121-120 victory over the Los Angeles Lakers. The victory improves Denver's record to 10-2, tops in the Midwest Division, but do not feel too sorry for the Lakers. The loss drops them only to 11-2, by far the best in the Pacific Division. In the only two other games played in the NBA last night, Portland nudged the Los Angeles Clippers 112-108, and Milwaukee annihilated Sacramento 131-97. SPORTSWORLD Flurries of action at the bowling lanes This past Saturday evening saw a big flurry of action at Marblehead Bowling Lanes. The Big Pot was up to $102 to start the evening and the competition was fierce throughout the night to claim the Big Pot which had by evening's end grown to $249.50 and many bowlers just missing that perfect 300 game no tap. Although for the men the evening was very competitive the key word for most of our bowlers seemed to be inconsistency. An example of this was our high series winner who won nightly honors with only a 662, Dana Disninger had games of 197, 188 and a one pin short of best game 277. Also, our high game winner Al McGhee, a visitor from the fleet, had a series of 134, 184 and high game of the evening of 278. Other people who challenged, but also were bitten by inconsistency, were Richard Guerrero, John McShane, Tim Bobda, Pable Espinsoa, Cezar Arnesto and Reynaldo Navarrette. Robert Lomboy, Jun Oribizzio, Rick Etheridge and Ed Bartolome, challenged but each had let downs, in one of their games for high series and only Reynaldo Navarrette at the end of the evening challenged for the 300 mark. He fell short when he opened in the eighth frame and then opened in the tenth frame. The turn out for the women was not its usual big turn out. However, what was usual was the outcome. Julie Sanquirico, unlike to men, was consistent and good and walked off with the evening prize, for the women of high game (236) and high series (629). Julie had little competition, but there was some provided by Joanne Stoddard, Cinda Keefover, Shelia McShane and Wendy Quickery. Congratulations to our winners, many thanks to all our participants and hope to s many more from our bowling community as well as our visiting fleet for our next Big Pot Tap, Sunday, December 21. We will start the evening off with $249.50. That would make a nice Christmas present for someone. (AP) -Brian Sutter became a senior member of the St. Louis Blues last night, while also helping them beat the Minnesota North Stars 4-2. The 29-year-old forward, the oldest of six Sutter Brothers listed in this season's NHL player register, had a goal and an assist. He has now played in 663 games in a Blues' uniform, one more than Garry Unger. Sports bi Golf (UPI) -Spain's Seve Ballesteros shares the lead entering today's second round of the $600,000 Dunlop Phoenix Golf Tournament in southern Japan. Ballesteros and Japanese professionals Tsuneyuki Nakajima and Motomasa Aoki all began play with scores of five-under-par 67. American Craig Stadler is alone at the 68 mark. Brewers (UPI) -Former "Cy Young" winner Pete Vuckovich is now a free agent. Vuckovich is not able to hang on with another Major League team, the Brewers say he is welcome at spring training as a non-roster player. The veteran right-hander is attempting a comeback after a shoulder operation. Cavaliers (AP) -The Cleveland Cavaliers will take the court the next week or two without high-scoring guard World B. Free. Free pulled a hamstring during Wednesday's loss to Washington. Elsewhere in the NHL, goaltender Bob Froese posted his first shutout of the season in helping Philadelphia blank the Hartford Whalers 3-0. The Flyers have won 16 of 19 games this season. Two games went into overtime. The Los Angeles Kings rode a Phil Sykes goal to a 5-4 wi over the Detroit Red Wings. riefs Jets -Whalers (UPI) -The Winnipeg Jets traded defenseman Dave Babych to the Hartford Whalers for winger Ray Neufeld. Neufeld was Hartford's top scoring right wing over the past two season. So far this year, the NHL veteran has five goals and 10 assists, while Babych has checked in with four goals and 12 assists. Clippers (AP) -Do not look for Norm Nixon to rejoin the Los Angeles Clippers until next week. The NBA guard's agent says contact disagreements must still be settled. Earlier this week, the Clippers retained Nixon's rights by matching Seattle's free-agent offer. Steelers (UPI) -The Pittsburgh Steelers report that starting guard Terry Long was downgraded and will miss Sunday's game against Washington. Long is still limping with a knee injury he suffered last week against Houston. By Charles Morey If the weather is clear and the field is fast, there should be a lighting brand of football on Sunday at Giants Stadium. Of course, the Giants will not be there. They will be in St. Louis to take on the Cardinals. The New York Jets, who share the New Jersey arena with the Giants, will host the New England Patriots in what looks like a wild one. The teams are tied for the lead in the Eastern Division of the American Conference. Both can score quickly, and both may do that on Sunday. The game may turn on whether Freeman McNeil, the jittery jiver who runs so well for the Jets, can turn it on at top speed. McNeil has been playing in pain with a cracked rib, but has been playing well. If he can stick it out for 60 minutes on Sunday, we look for a Jet victory. The Giants also are tied for the lead in the East, but in the National Conference. They should be at their best on Sunday against the Cardinals in St. Louis, and have what it takes to post a win. Meanwhile, the Washington Redskins will travel to Pittsburgh. They will have to go at quarterback with Jay Schroeder, who replaced Joe Theismann in the middle of Monday's night game against the Giants and rallied Washington troops for a victory. Theismann suffered a broken leg, and is out for the season. Sorry, Jay, Monday night was one thing. Sunday afternoon is another. Pittsburgh should rope and tie the Redskins. Miami, back in contention in the AFC East, will be in Buffalo to play the Bills, and probably will worry more about the weather than more the Bills. Given a halfway decent day, the Dolphins should win. Steve Young, a refugee from the USFL, will get his NFL baptism of fire on Sunday in Tampa. Young will make his debut at quarterback for the Buccaneers, who will entertain the Detroit Lions. Detroit is 6-and-5, and has its eye on the wild card berth in the playoffs. Tampa Bay is 1-and-10, and has its eye on 1986. Detroit should win. Cleveland and Cincinnati, each with a 5-and-6 record, will collide in Cleveland. Each is only one game behind in the AFC Central. The pick here is Cleveland. The unbeaten Chicago Bears will open the doors of Soldier Field for the Atlanta Falcons. Having done that, they will slam the door on defense for the Falcons. The Bears as they please in that one. Minnesota will take on the New Orleans Saints in Minneapolis. Minnesota still has a wild card shot. New Orleans has nothing to look forward to except Christmas. The Vikes look like a winner. San Diego will be at Houston in a game between two teams with little in playoff hopes. Dan Fouts is back on target agair for the Chargers and should take them to a victory over the Oilers. It will be Indianapolis at Kansas City in a battle of losers. Each team has won three and lost eight. Kansas City is favored, but we are picking the Colts in a mild upset. The Green Bay Packers will visit the Los Angeles Rams in Anaheim. The Rams have lost their last three, but still have a two-game lead in the NFC West. However, it is time to put the brakes on. They should defeat Green Bay. The Dallas Cowboys, still licking their wounds after the 44-0 beating by the Bears, will meet the Philadelphia Eagles in. Dallas. Dallas is favored by a touchdown, but the Eagles are still in contention in the NFC East. They will throw a savage defense at the Cowboys and, if Ron Jaworski, who has an injury, can do his thing at quarterback, it may be upset time in Texas. Denver, with a one-game lead over the Los Angeles Raiders, will journey to the California metropolis to try the Raiders on the turf of the Coliseum. The Raiders are the betting choice, but we think John Elway can throw better than Marc Wilson, and will bring Denver back home a winner. The San Francisco 49ers, who cannot afford another loss, will welcome the Seattle Seahawks to Candlestick Park. The 49ers have been inconsistent this year. (AFRTS continued from page 2) basically days, and were here on an accompanied tour. In reference to your musical prefferences, we discovered that you listen to radio most often on weekdays during early to mid-morning and mid-morning to mid-afternoon. Your five typed of music in the order of popularity were: (1) Top 40, (2) Oldies (Rock), (3) Easy Listening, (4) Country and Western, and (5) Rock. Armed with these facts, plus the additional statistics obtained from the survey, we use what is referred to in the radio industry as classification booking. Classification booking allows us to classify listening hours as "A" and "B" hours. Class "A" hours represent peak hours, or hours when you are most likely to tune in. Class "A" hours are when we air programs the majority of you like. Class "B" hours of course represent the least desireable listening times therefore, the least desireable programs are aired during this time. Television preferences were as diversified as musical tastes. But taking in account such factors as your work schedule, the time of day you generally watch TV and your favorite program types, we reached these generalities: Local viewers routinely watch television in the early and late evenings. Of the program types available, you prefer (in the order of popularity) news/info, feature films, sit-coins, dramas and documentaries. With those facts in mind, we program segments of the television day in blocks. This means TV8 viewing hours are broken down in segments of hourly blocks and these blocks dicate the types of program w air. For instance: 6:00 a.m. -8:00 a.m. News 8:00 a.m. -10:00 a.m. Children/Daytime informational Programs 10:00 a.m. -Noon News/Informational Noon -2:00 p.m. Daytime Drama 2:00 p.m. -4:00 p.m. News/Information 6:00 p.m. -7:00 p.m. News 7:00 p.m. -10:30 p.m. Sit-Coms/Drama/Feature Films 10:30 p.m. -Sign-Off News/News Commentary/ Variety Entertainment Of course many other features impact our program schedule, including availability of programming, local talent and staff and studio equipment capabilities. Yet is our ultimate goal to provide the community with a diverse source of entertainment and quick dissemination of information. 4 Daily Gazette Friday, November 22, 1985 Local sports Blues not so blue after win The Sportsman


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