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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
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. 225 -- U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -- Monday, November 25, 1985


Commandos storm plane, hijackers killed -during raid


01'll drink to that,m. says Terry Baker, Contest. Other club winners are Tullocb holding the winning drink at the CON Ernst, Kris Barton and Ned Barnes. Club Friday night. She was one of the (Official U.S. Navy photo by Lt. Cmdr. finalists in the GTHO Special Drink J. R. Fischer)



"Weekend Capsule"


Ba, humbug....there, is. a lot. to do here!


(UPI) -- A rescue operation completed, but at a terrible price. Officials say 57 people were killed yesterday in a fight set off by Egyptian- commandos storming , - a : hijacked Egyptian airliner. Twenty-six people who were aboard the plane at an airport in Malta at the time survived.
An American woman is believed, to have been killed before the' commandos' assualt. Two other Americans were reported wounded. The Arab terrorist hijackers
are reported to have hurled exploding grenades among the passengers in the 10 minutes of carnage when the plane was
stormed. The Boeing 737 erupted in flames, and the cabin filled with smoke in the bloodiest rescue attempt in hijack
history.
The pilot, Hani Galal, said simply, "It was hell."
All of the four or five
hijackers are believed to have been killed. The survivors suffered smoke, shrapnel and bullet injuries.
The pilot says despite the deaths, he supports the Egyptian assault. Galal said, "I can't describe to you how I felt seeing my passengers killed in cold blood."
The State Department also endorsed the military action,
calling it a "difficult decision" by both Egypt and Malta.
Asked to describe the hijackers, he says they were "first-rate killers."
He says the hijack commander made jokes shortly after the plane landed in Malta as he
threatened to kill one hostage every 15 minutes.
First he gathered all the


passports. He chose the Israelis first, then the Americans.
Fifteen minutes later, he shot his first victim, an Israeli girl. He shot her in the face at point blank range.
Next was an American girl. The captain said the hijacker later became excited, shot another American girl, and kept on until six people were shot. The pilot said the hijack leader tried to kill him during the assualt, firing a shot that
grazed his head. Galal said he does not know why, "perhaps for the fun of it." The pilot picked up a fire ax and killed the hijacker.
The pilot says he is "90 percent sure" from the hijackers' accents they were Palestinians, maybe of Syrian or Lebanese nationality.
The hijackers demanded only food and fuel. The Maltese prime minister said the plane would not be refueled until the hijackers released the passengers.
Airport sources say diplomatic
officials from the United States, Malta, Greece, Israel, Egypt, Libya and the Palestine Liberation Organization had negotiated with the hijackers in an attempt to free the hostages.
Today an obscure group called the Egyptian Liberation Organization claimed responsibility. It threatened more terrorism unless the U.S.sponsored peace treaty between Egypt and Israel is canceled.
Also today, an irony was revealed. It was learned the hijacked jet was the same one U.S. jets forced to land in Italy last month as it carried the hijackers of the Achille Lauro.


By J02 Neil Guillebeau

"Weekend Capsule," a slap-happy look at the Friday to Sunday events, people, news and views of Guantanamo Bay. Here is
0 scoop.
is weekend started off with a drink .... why not? In fact, there were many drinks. Tulloch Ernst won the first round with a "Clipper Punch." The Clipper Punch is, not a boxing punch, but a drink punch, and it won first place at the Clipper Club.
Tulloch Ernst, Terry Baker, Kris Barton, and Ned Barnes were
all winners in the club finals of the "GTMO Special" drink contest Friday night. The non-alcoh6lic drinks were chosen winners by panels of judges at each of the clubs...cheers!
There is cash to be had by the winner in the drink contest final at the Windjammer a week from Turkey Day, Thursday, amber 5. Be there, now.
y were armed to the teeth

a he Marine Barracks Parade Ground Friday night, but the Marines were on a peaceful mission. The Battle Color of the Marine Corps sported their 47 streamers, and the Silent Drill Team were wispers in the night. I heard that!
Not so quiet but just as entertaining, the Marine Corps Drum and Bugle Corps did what they do best... stike up a tune.
The shows were so good, that phones were ringing Saturday


morning. People, it seems, were looking for rides to Saturday's
repeat performance by the Marines.
Marines will never stop with just a show, they have to party too. And so they did! At the Windjammer Saturday night, the Marines and their invited guests
had their cake and ate it too. They celebrated a birthday... Marine Corps style. How old was the guest of honor?
Do not "grunt," 210 years old. The Marine Corps anniversary was celebrated, and it seems like
they are like a fine wine...they get better with age. Semper Fi.
On the musical scene, Pony Express, our local specialdeliver y-type-of-band. hel ped stomp out quiet at the reopening of Post 46 and saddled up to wail some tight sets of vintage rock, country and middle of road tunes.
A band from the Venezuelan ship performed their brand of note mixing at the Windjammer Saturday and Sunday nights.
Double Trouble at the lyceums...look out! The
Department of Defense sponsored band Double Trouble sang, danced
and spun a yarn or two of comedy downtown Saturday night and at the Leeward Lyceum last night.
There is more trouble tonight 'cause Double Trouble is at the Marine Lyceum, 7 p.m. Yesterday was a day of more birthday celebrations. The
Chaplain Corp's 210th birthday


has rolled around again. Chaplain McMahon gave his final public sermon at the Leeward Chapel yesterday. His love-filled lecture, confessional, tell it like it is
talk was from the heart. Do not worry chaplain, mum is the word.
And TV8 had to get in on the birthday act, too. They can no longer be trusted, as they have reached the over the hump age of 30. They opened their doors to the community yesterday to show off their top-notch facility. Even though people complain, I know what channel here the people like best. A poll taken this weekend revealed that TV8
is the most watched channel in Guantanamo Bay. The second most watched TV station here? You guessed it...TVS! Stay tuned for more!
And finally, folks got together last night for a cake cutting and potluck supper at the W.T. Sampson Elementary School. It was in honor of the Chaplain Corps birthday.
After the supper, the people assembled to make Advent wreaths.
Just to joggle you into reality, Christmas is only one month away. Ch no!
That is a capsule of the
weekend. Just remember, when they say there is "nothing to do here..." reply, "Ba humbug!"
Ya'll, goodbye, 'nuff said now.


FBI arrests another spy


(UPI) - Another former American intelligence agent has been arrested for espionage. FBI Director William Webster says a former employee of the National Security Agency was arrested this morning on charges
of conspiracy to commit espionage with the Soviet Union.
He is named as Ronald Pelton. He was nabbed in an Annapolis, Md., hotel. An FBI spokesman says Pelton is charged with gathering or delivering defense information to aid a foreign government.
Pelton is described as a boat salesman and former resident of


Washington. He could face a maximum penalty of life imprisonment if convicted.
Pelton worked for the NSA, the super-secret intelligence agency
that keeps the nation's communications codes, from 1965 to 1979 as a communications specialist.
The FBI says his arrest is the result of an investigation by
the agency in conjunction with the National Security Agency and is not related to other recent arrests of former intelligence specialists on espionage charges.


Reagan prepares for vacation


(UPI) - President Reagan spends his last full day in the White House today before departing for
Thanksgiving.
Aside from wrapping up official business, the president will formally accept the
traditional Thanksgiving turkey in the Rose Garden. Then, it is on to the big weeklong holiday celebration.
Reagan will fly to his mountaintop anch near Santa Barbara, Calif. , tomorrow morning. Along with his wife
Nancy, the Reagans will celebrate Thanksgiving Day by feasting with most of their family.
After some relaxation that


includes horse riding, the president returns to Washington
next Monday. He will face many decisions when he gets back, including the House Ways and Means Committee's tax package.
Yesterday, Secretary of State George Shultz was one of Reagan's top advisors who appeared on talk programs to talk about the Geneva summit. Shultz, on NBC's "Meet the Press," rejected the idea the summit was just a "get acquainted" session that created pressure for substantive arms
control accord when the president and Soviet Leader Gorbachev meet in Washington next June.














For your information...


COMMUNITY BULLETIN BOARD


Moms -- The Mom's Support G-oup meets at the Family Service Center every Wednesday from 9 - 10:15 a.m. Mothers are encouraged to bing their preschoolers with them. Topic for this week is
"Nutrition for Children," by Lt. Greenberg.

Navy League -- Attention Navy League members and prospective members. There will be a social for Capt. John and Mrs. Fran Condon, Saturday, November 30, 6:30 p.m., Barrel Club. Come on out and meet our base commanding officer. Tickets will be available at the door or call Jan Carley, 4650 AT. There will be a $5 per person cover charge. Refreshments and hors d'oeuvres will be served. Support your Navy League.

Fil-Am -- The Fil-Am Club will host a children's Christmas party/potluck for
members only on Sunday, December 8, 7 p.m., Reservations only. Submit names and
ages of children to Ivy Dualan, 2601 DWH or 2908 AWH, or Gina Cowsert, 3755 AWH. There will be entertainment, and of course, Santa Claus will be there. Merry Christmas!

Christmas T-shirts - The "Christmas in Guantanamo Bay"
t-shirts have arrived. They can be picked up in front of the hospital Saturday, November 30, from 9:30 - 11 a.m.

Red Cross VolunteersThere will be a meeting for all Red Cross volunteers on Monday, November 25, 9:30 a.m., 66B Nob 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.

Adult Sponsors -- 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.

Christmas Stamps -- The Post Office has received a supply of 1985 Christmas stamps, and they are now available for sale.


Graduate Degree -- The resident director of Golden Gate University in Norfolk, Va. and the dean of education in San Francisco, Calif., will arrive Friday, November 29.We will hold preregistration at Navy Campus Saturday, November 30 and Monday, December 3, 10 a.m. We will need to get Officer's
Tuition Assistance Forms and letter to Monterey, Calif., to prepare for the January term. Come to Navy Campus and talk to the directors and get signed up for GTMO's first Graduate Program in Human Resources Management.

College Credit -Fundamentals of Radio, Electronics I and II, Carpentry and Auto Mechanics I and II are available at Navy Campus to active duty military, free of charge. Take advantage of this education benefit for college credit, if you have a good background in any of these areas. Put that job
experience into college credit.

Ceramic Shop -- The Ceramic Shop personnel will assist you in decorating techniques for the Christmas holiday season approaching. Decorate your coffee cups with Christmas decals or Guantanamo Bay decals and
personalize them to increase the heirloom value of your gift. For more information, call POC Thelma Townsend or C. Dualan, 4640.


Cookie Contest. - Hey all you bakers! The Christmas Planning Committee announces a cookie contest. Categories include best drop cookie, best bar cookie, best refrigerator cookie and best decorated. Have your creations aclaimed all across Guantanamo Bay! Entry fee is just four dozen cookies, so pull out your cook books and get cooking! Who will win the blue ribbon? To register, call Joy Evans, 2351 DWH or Kathryn Plette, 3717.

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 that special someone. Be sure and register for the free door prizes to be given away Friday, December 13.


DAILY GCAZE1E
U.S. Navyws Only Sre-based Daily Newspaper
Capt. John Condon, USN...............Camiander, U.S. Naval Base
Lt. Cmdr. Rick Fischer, USN...............Public Affairs Officer
JO1 Stacey Byington ............... Assistant Public Affairs Officer
J02 Neil Guillebeau, USN...................... Managing Editor
J03 Teri Thmas, USN........................ Assistant Editor
Ws. Susan Junkins ..................... Secretary/Associate Editor
Ws. Nancy Valdes........................Secretary-in-training
Ws. Ann-Elizabeth Efimoff................. Production Assistant
SA Vicki Strickland ............................... Staff Assistant
The Daily Gazette is published according to the rules and
regulations or 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 govenent 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 Coenander, U.S. Naval Base.


Tuesday's agenda...


1 to 3 a.m. -- Wild Animal Control, Corinaso and Oil Point housing areas.

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

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

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

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

4 p.m. -- Black History Committee Meeting, Hook Coffee Shop.

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

6 p.m. -- Walkers/Runners, Cooper Field, 3195 or 2450 DWH or 3742 AWH.


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

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 2604 or 7269.

8 p.m. -- MOVIES -- COMO, "Desperately Seeking Susan;" Windjammer, "Mademoiselle;" CPO, (No Movie Tuesday Night); Downtown, "Gotcha;" McCalla, "Missing In Action II, The Beginning;" Marine, "Tomboy;" Leeward, "Baby, Secret of the Lost Legend."


Power -- an. insight of ours here


By Frank Buzerak

"Why are there so many power outages in GTMO? When I lived in the States, we hardly ever lost power. Why do they have to shut power off to do maintenance here? They never did that in the States, either."
In order to answer those and similar questions and complaints about the electrical power on base, it is necessary to understand the basic differences between utility companies in the U.S. and our own Guantanamo Naval Base power system.
Most utilities in the U.S. have joined their power systems together in a network called a "grid system,". in order to maximize profit by operating the most efficient equipment to meet a given load, and to enable them to sell the most power. The "grid system" connects all generating stations together for an entire region of the country. The inter-connected companies buy and sell bulk electric power among themselves according to their needs at various times of the day. The system has a small
amount of extra power available at all times. This amount of extra power is called "spinning reserve" because it is always on the system and available. When one unit on the "grid system" goes off line unexpectedly or
"trips out," power from the "spinning reserve" rushes in to take up the requirements for power. The lights may dip for a second, but they usually stay on.
In QTMO, the situation is quite different. Most obvious is the isolated nation of our electrical system. We have no other electric utilities to join
with to create a "grid system" and we run only enough power producing equipment to meet the
operating needs or the "demand" of the base. There is no
"spinning reserve" available to take up for the unexpected loss of a piece of power producing
equipment. When the power plant loses the ability to make power, the lights do not just dim, they have to go out.
When you are in the States and the utility has a failure at


their plant, you may or may not notice the lights dip, but on base everyone knows when our electric utility has a failure. The fact is, our GTMO generating station does not "trip out" anymore than a similar station in the States does, it simply is more noticeable to every person that it serves. In fact, our power plant operates over 99.99 percent of the time as compared to the best of the U.S. plants which operates approximately 85 percent of the time.
The same situation exists with problems on the power wires or linese" and in the places that connect those "lines," the "substations." On the "grid" those "substations" are connected to power generating stations on "lines" from two or more directions. When one "line trips out" the line from the other direction takes over or "picks up the load." In GTMO, the "substations" are sent power or "fed" from only one source, the power generating plant at Fisherman's Point. Anytime one of the "lines trip out," no power can reach any of the "substations" beyond the "tripped out line." Again, as with the generating plant, these "lines" "trip out" no more often than do "lines" in the States which are on the "grid." We just notice their loss more.
The electrical system in GTMO is very much like that in the States in other ways. One of these is our safety system or "protective" system. This system consists of fuses, circuit breakers and relays which number in the thousands, many of which can cause a piece of equipment to "trip out." Because of the need to protect people, property and adjoining electrical equipment, those "protective devices" need to be adjusted to precise standards. Those standards lean to the side of extra safety. Any problem, or "fault" must be quickly identified and isolated from the system. Under these conditions, we have to live with occasional unnecessary "tripping" of
equipment which is preferrable to a failure to "trip" when faults do occur.


After some power outages, yo~b may hear that a device "relay" caused the piece of equipment to "trip out." This is just the desired shutdown of the equipment due to a fault somewhere within its system.
Occasionaly, a piece of "protective equipment" itself, will fail, causing an undesired shutdown of that equipment. To assure proper operations and to avoid these types of failures, regular preventive maintenance or P.M. is practiced. This is an ongoing operation being done somewhere on our electrical system everyday.
For preventive maintenance, most of the equipment can be removed from the system one piece at a time without effecting the electrical operation of the base. However, there is equipment that must be removed from service that does effect the power distributed to areas of the base. This requires the use of "scheduled power outages." These outages are carefully planned to be as short as possible and complete required work. Situations are discovered during these planned outages which reduce the possibility of "faults" causing "unscheduled outages," and assure dependability f
restoring power rapidly after "fault" somewhere else "trips out" part of our electrical system.
Our system, although small, is still complex. It needs constant attention by skilled, knowledgeable people who maintain and repair the equipment. Every effort is made to reduce the frequency and duration of outages. With the continuous demand for power on the base, the isolated electrical system,, future outages are inevitable.
Hopefully, this information will help you to further understand our base power station. The next time there is a power outage, look for th short explanation on TV8 or the Gazette and perhaps nots many of us will be left "in the dark."


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 compiaint or a stro pinion 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 photoraph you would like to see in print, bring it by our office. The Daily Gazette staff is in Building 760 (Admin Hill) and we arjopen from at least midnight to 4:3D 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!


2 Daily Gazette Monday, November 25, 1985


Local test dates

Dec. 5 8 - 10 a.m. CLEP General and Subject Exams/SST Fxams Dec. 9 8- 10 a.m. GEDExam Dec. 12 8 - 10 a.m. CLEP General and Subject Exms/DST Exams Dec. 12 10 - Noon Clep General ard Subject Exas/S




















1iW-E-C-I-PE-SlI

OAmerican HeartAssociation

Tis the season to attend and give parties. One favorite party food, pate, is traditionally high in animal fat. This tasty recipe offers an alternative. So remember - your snack doesn't have to be high-fat to be high-class.

Mushroom and Nut Pate


2 Tablespoons Margarine
1 Pound Mushrooms, Sliced
1 Small Onion, Chopped
1 Clove Garlic, Minced
1 Cup Almonds, Slivered


2 Tablespoons Oil /4 Teaspoon Oregano 1/4 Teaspoon Thyme
Dash of Tabasco Sauce


Melt margarine in a large skillet over medium heat. Add mushrooms, onion and garlic. Saut until the liquid has evaporated. Set aside. Coarsely chop almonds in food processor or blender. Remove and set aside 2 tablespoons; continue chopping remainder while slowly adding oil until mixture is well blended. Add mushrooms and seasonings. Blend thoroughly. Stir in reserved almonds.
Place pate' in a crock or a small bowl. Sprinkle with chopped parsley or sesame seeds.

Yield: 1 Cup
Approx. Cal/Serv.: 1 Tablespoon = 55

Recipe Tip: Select hearty appetizers that can stand alone for a cocktail party. As a time saver, prepare those that can be prepared well ahead of time.
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.


AUTOS
'74 Datsun 710 Wagon, in good
running condition, but needs body A k. Asking $800 and will be
*lable December 17. Call 2328 AT.
'70 Hornet, 2-door, in very good condition, $700 neg. Call 4115WH or 3420 Mi.
'68 Chevy 1/2 ton pick up, as is. Call 2959 DH.
'81 Vespa moped, good condition,
$200. Call 2586 AWH.
'73 Buick Limited, a good car with new tires all around. Leavingthe island soon and must sell. Asking $950. Call Lee at 2790 AT.
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 at 4218 DWH or Room P205 AN.

'83 Honda Express Deluxe, 50cc ne, good running condition, 1Call SHI Hedges at 2383 DWH or
*W2AWH.

Ibnda Express moped, starter cable needs replacing, battery needs recharging, all else fin, $40.
Leaving island, must sell. Call Dave 7269 or 3066 AWH.

'80 Yamaha 400 Special, must sell,
$800 or best offer. Good condition, comes with two helmets. Call PO
Wallace at 4134.
BOATS
30' Pontoon boat, fully carpeted
with head, awing, 40hp Evinrude outboard, many other extras. Call Stan at 3584.
Chrylser 22', sleeps five, head, VHF, 10hp Honda, three sails, many extras, $6500. Call 3731 AWH.


Potpourri & Grab
SURFBOAMD
One 5'10" 17th Street Surf Shop Tri-fin. B-and new, $250. Comes with two extra sets of fins and leash. Call HT2 Scot.t at 4881 DVJH or Room
C212 GHT.
GOLF CART
Golf cart. Getting short. Call Tom at 3190 AWH.
BICYCLES
Men's 3-speed bike, four months old, runs great, $100 or best offer. Call 6113.AWH.
AUTO PARTS
'68 Ford truck model F520, as is for parts. Call 2959 DWH.
'70 Ford truck model F600, as is or for parts. Call 2959 DH.
JEIERLY
One 14k gold necklace with one diamond and three emeralds, $150. Call 2329 AWH.
Ore white gold with 1k solitaire, size 5 1/2 (appraisal $2800); one platinum with 1k solitaire in antique setting (appraisal $3200), size 4 1/2. Price $2000 each. Call SMC Bunch at 4373 or 3005.
One Marquis cut diamond ring, a little over 3/4k, set in a thin
brushed yellow gold 14k band. Have appraisal papers , paid $3500 will sell for $3000 firm. Beautiful. Mst see to appreciate. Call Ann at 4181 DH or 4166 AWH.

WANTED
I need scmeee's house to house sit
for during the Christmas holidays. My mother will be visiting here f-a
December 20 until January 17. Please call Daniel at 4642 EWH.

Oe complete set of bunkbeds, in good condition. Call Meredith at 4550 DOW or 2982 AWi.


Recreation Services reveals survey results


Navy Recreation has recently initiated a system wide Leisure Survey titled Smart Compass. Smart Compass is a comprehensive set of assessment tools designed to assist local commands with program planning and evaluation.
The survey instruments have been assembled by the Navy Recreation Service Unit Detachment Patuxent River, Md., in conjunction with the University of Georgia and Caliber Associates.
The survey is comprised of four parts:
Leisure Needs Survey is a mail questionnaire to determine the needs of Navy members, dependents, retirees and civilians.
Resource Assessment Guide is a form to collect critical information about existing
recreation programs both on and off base.
Program Assessment Guide is a format for local managers to assess the quality of the program operations and management based on recommended standards.
Cost Assessment Guide is a financial: analysis tool that allows local managers to


evaluate the relative costs of individual activities or departments. Both the leisure needs survey and the Resource Assessment Guide are to be completed every three years by the shore installation.
Guantanamo Bay, Cuba was one of eight bases selected to trouble shoot Smart Compass prior to system wide implementation. The Leisure Needs survey was conducted by mail with 1100 questionnaires sent to a random sampling of the community. Civilian and military were polled.
NBCPO and PSD assisted in providing this representative sample. Approximately 460 questionnaires were returned.
Results from this pilot project conducted November '84 have recently been revised after
getting "bugs" out of the computer program. These results will be presented over the next few days.
The first area looked at will be the community profile. The respondents to the survey were statistically found to be representative of the base. In the areas where respondents were not statistically sufficient the data is so noted.
Respondents: El to E5, 45 percent male, 21 percent female; E6 to E9, 25 percent male, 4 percent female; 01 to 010, 5 percent male, zero percent female.
There was no indication that the above percent included civilian grade equivalancies. The bulk of the population falls within the El to E5 grade both male and female.
Marital Status: Married with spouse, 30 percent, married without spouse, 10 percent, not married, 60 percent, spouse works full time, 70 percent, spouse works part time, 25 percent, spouse does not work,
N/A.
There has never been a doubt that virtually 100 percent employment exists at GTMO. A
leisure implication is that the need for the typical spouse programs and young dependents program need to be accomplished in the evenings or on weekend when the spouse or pa-ent is available.


The Saler


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 cuddly solid black cat. Has been spayed and declawed. She is two years old and all her shots are recent. Call 4252 AWH.
BABY ITEMS
Baby bottle sterilizer, $5; diaper bag, $5; playpen, $20; 5-piece tray set, $20; baby swing, $20. Call Patty at 3857.
AIR CONDITIONERS
Airtemp 18,500 BTU, $300; Whirlpool 12,000 BTU w/energy saver, $200. Available Decenber 2. Call 2328 AT.
One 18,000 BTU, good condition, $225. Call 3305 DWH or3659 AWH.

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, sevenrmnths old, $500 neg. Must sell. Leaving island. Call 3492 AWH.
Ore 18,000 BTU, two years old, wrks like new, asking $275. But will consider all offers. Call4636 W4N cr "213 WN and ask for Bob Belam.

CARPETING
Beautiful 6x9 0-iental carpet, colors are navy blue, tan, beige, and cadet blue with a background color of deep -ed, seven .ths old, excellent condition, $70. Call 4515/4707 EWN or 3219 AWH.


Medium brown 9x12 carpet, $75. Call 4631 AT.
APPLIANCES
Ken nore washing machine, asking $100. Call 2328 AT.
Kenmore dishwasher, white, -uns good, $125 neg. Call 2455 AWH.
Pnana Radarange, very large size,
excellent condition. Asking $250. Call 4252 AWH.
FURNITURE
King size waterbed with six drawer pedistal, bookcase headboard with
mirror, heater, comforter, four sets of sheets, $800 or best offer. call 3344 AWH.
One hide-a-bed delive-ed to GTMO with the back missing. Car. nnu use it? Make an offer. Call 3133 AT.
Cne brown fab-ic LA-Z-Bov wall away
-ecline-, excellent o ondition, $250 firm. Call 348D AWH.
ELECTRONIC EQUIP ENT
Technics turntable model SL-Q-3 with
memo 'epeat, first $55 cash. Call 3808 AT.
AMYFM stereo eceivu-, BSR turr.table ard cas-ette plave- rdo 'eco'de, and 2 20" high speakers, $V5. Call 4631 AT.
Technics turntable mrndel SL-Q3 with
-:-o eoeat, first $55 cash take it. Call 3808 AT.
Pionee- SX-6 -eceive-, 45 watt De' channel good shade, best offe'. Call 3242 AT.

LOST
One set of matchirg wedding ings in one of the housing aeas. Rewa-d offered. If fourd, please call, 3747 AWH o, 2355 Eli ar ask fo' Steve.


Percent of families with children: Zero to 2, 35 percent; 3 to 5, 35 percent; 6 to 10, 48 percent; 11 to 13, 25 percent; 14 to 18, 22 percent, 19 and older, one percent.
Total exceeds 100 percent since respondent could answer in more than one category. Clearly however, the pre-teen (6 to 10 children are in a significant group. Also significant is the 1 to 5 years age grouping. Couple this data with the data on a
working spouse and a need for a Child Development Center and a
Youth Program, particularly the after school program, become evident. The needs in these areas are growing with additional
housing units being constructed on both Leeward Point and Windward.
By age: Under 20, 5 percent male and 11 percent female
active duty, zero percent male and one percent female spouse, zero percent male and 7 percent
female civilians; 20 to 24, 33 percent male and 55 percent female active duty, zero percent male and 10 percent female spouse, zero male and zero
female civilians; 25 to 29, 29 percent male and 20 percent female active duty, zero percent male and 17 percent female spouse, 17 percent male and 20
percent female civilians; 30 to 34, 15 percent male and 13 percent female active duty, zero percent male and 36 percent
female spouse, 13 percent male and 30 percent female civilians;
35 to 39, 14 percent male and 2 percent female active duty, zero percent male and 26 percent female spouse, 26 percent male and 27 percent female civilians;
40 to 44, four percent male and zero percent female active duty, zero percent male and 7 percent female spouse, 22 percent male and 7 percent female civilians; 45 to 54, one percent male and zero percent female active duty, zero percent male and one percent female spouse, 17 percent male and 13 percent female civilians; over 50, zero active duty, zero spouse, four percent male and 17 percent female civilians.

(To be continued tomorrow)

SCUBA GEAR
Sherwood vest BC, regulator (magnum), octopus, double console, spear gLnr, knife, 80 alun. tank w/K valve, shorty wet suit, compass and capillary and weight belt, $500.
Call ike at 2227 AWl. Two sets of dive hea'. Cne set ony used 10 times. Sets come with fins, but no mask, $500 per set. Call Lee at 2790 AT.
MISCEL ANEOUS
Picnic table w/benches, good cor.dition, $30. Call 3305 DWH or
3659 AWH.
Lbokir.g for a Christmas gift for that special simeore? Why not a new hobby? I have a Harris Standard ' j'ld Stanp Album, never used. The album comes with a good start in foreign stamps, some U.S. stamps, asso-ted nwunts and hinges, $75. Call 2329 AWH.
Crafts to hang on wall rd macrcmay items. Some pieces available now. Can take .o'de-s on others. Call Julia at 368l AT.
SERVICES
Will clean house for final
irnsectior. Highly qualified. Call
2 AT.
I would like to ca-e fcr you, child ir. my home. I am a mothe- of two with th'ee years babysitting exoerience. I live in the Villaar area. Please call 3642 AT.

Will clean. your house and yard for fir.al inspectior.. Will stand by du'ir.g itsptection of qua-ter to c?.su'e v.u Diss. Call 3681 AT.


3-Daily Gazette Monday, November 25, 1985














Officials -- Recreation Services has made arrangements with Danny Doss of Norfolk, Va., to conduct a Basketball Officials Clinic for interested officials. Attendance is required if you are planning on earning extra money by calling games during the 1986 season. The clinic will be conducted November 29, through December 2. For additional information, contact Jim Whalen, Recreation Services, 2248 or 2560.

Diving -- The following PADI Scuba courses are offered:
November 27: Deep Diver Specialty, fee is $25. For
further information, contact Keith Mattson, Master Scuba Diver Trainer, 4947 DWH or 3550 AWH.

Turkey Putt --There will be a nine hole golf tournament on Thanksgiving Day for all unaccompanied military. The cost is $2 for the tournament, trophies and a Thanksgiving snack of a turkey sandwich, french
fries, cranberry sauce and a soda or coffee. There will be
no handicaps in this tournament, may the best golfer win! Sign up for the Turkey Putt Monday, November 25, in the lobby of the Gold Hill Barracks or call Susan Yaeger, 3195/2450. The fun
begins at 8:30 a.m. The Golf Course is open for the community, 6 a.m. - 4 p.m.

Family Day -- 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, Windsurfers $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.


Karate -- There will be a Karate for Females Only
Course, self-defense against street assault, a slow and easy way, offered every Wednesday, 7 - 8:30 p.m., Bldg. 211 Marina Pt. For more information, call 3530.

Soccer -- The most popular sport in the world has finally become an intercommand sport here in GTMO. Come and enjoy yourself and support your favorite soccer team. Schedules can be
picked up at the Recreation Services Issue Desk. Games are on Tuesdays and Thursdays, 6:30 and 8:30 p.m. All games will be played at Cooper Field. Come over sometime, you will not be disappointed. For more information, call Fred Del Valle, 2560 DWH.

Corral -- The Corral. will be closed Thanksgiving Day. On Friday, November 29, for unaccompanied military, horses will be half price ($1.50 an hour). The Corral will be open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Friday, November 29.

Softball Officials -Anyone interested in umpiring softball games, please contact Dave Oliver at Recreation Services, after 4:15 p.m., 2560.

Softball -- 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.

Bowling -- On Thanksgiving Day, for unaccompanied military, it will cost you only $5 for all the bowling
you can fit in and a Thanksgiving snack: a turkey sandwich, fries, cranberry sauce and a soda or coffee. The Bowling Center will be open from noon until 11 p.m.
on Thanksgiving for the entire community.


SPORTSWORLD Bears 12-for-12, shutout Falcons 36-0


(AP) - Chicago made it 12-for12 in victories, the Bears' defense made it 2-for-2 in shutouts and pro football's all-time rusher Walter Payton added another line to the NFL record book yesterday.
The undefeated Bears took apart the Atlanta Falcons 36-0, their second straight whitewash. For Payton, he is now run for at least 100 yards in seven straight games, tying a record
shared by O.J. Simpson and Earl Campbell.
The Bears need four more wins to complete a perfect regular
season. However, an Orange Bowl date with Miami awaits a week from today. The Dolphins disposed of the Buffalo Bills yesterday 23-14 as Dan Marino
threw a pair of touchdown passes.
Overtime played its way into three NFL games yesterday, including the New England-New York Jet showdown. The Jets won 16-13 on Pat Leahy's 32-yard field goal. For the Patroits, they might have to make their stretch run without quarterback Steve Grogan, who sprained left


knee ligaments and could sit out the rest of the season.
Chris Bahr's 32-yard field goal early in overtime carried the Los Angeles Raiders to a 31-28 win over the Denver Broncos. Tampa Bay got a gametying, 36-yard field goal from Donald Igwebuike with a minute left in regulation. The Nigerian then booted a 24-yarder in overtime as the Bucs trimmed the Detroit Lions 19-16.
A couple of games went into the final minute before declaring a winner. The New Orleans Saints edged the Minnesota Vikings 30-23 when Bobby Hebert hit John Tice on a 39-yard touchdown pass with 50
seconds to play. Houston's Tony Zendajas booted a 51-yard field goal in the last two seconds to push the Oilers over the San Diego Chargers 37-35.
Los Angeles speedster Ron Brown became the third man in league history to return two kickoffs for touchdowns in one game as the Rams beat the Green By Packers 34-17.
Cleveland stopped the Cincinnati Bengals 24-6. Browns'


quarterback Gary Danielson threw only one pass in the second half, but it went to Clarence . Weathers for a 72-yard touchdown.
The New York Giants' defense piled up eight sacks and forced four St. Louis turnovers in leveling the Cardinals 34-3. Danny White tossed three scoring passes to lead the Dallas Cowboys past th Philadelphia Eagles 34-17.
Washington outlasted the Pittsburgh Steelers 30-23. The
Redskins set up two early touchdowns when Ken Jenkins returned a kickoff 95 yards and Otis Wonsley blocked a Steeler punt.
The Kansas City Chiefs snapped a seven-game losing streak by
downing Indianapolis 20-7. The Colts have lost four in a row. Tonight, the San Francisco 49ers host Seattle in NFL action. The 49ers, at 6-and-5, need a win to keep pace with the
9-and-3 Rams in the National Conference West. The 6-and-5 Seahawks trail the Raiders and Broncos by a game and one-half in the AFC West.


December College, Bowls


Saturday, December 14, 3 p.m.
California Bowl - At Fresno, Calif.
Bowling Green vs. Fresno State

Saturday, December 21, 1 p.m.
Cherry Bowl - At Pontiac, Mich.
Syracuse vs. Maryland
8 p.m.
Independence Bowl - At Shreveport, La.
Minnesota vs. Clemson

Sunday, December 22, 8 p.m.
Holiday Bowl - At San Diego, Calif.
Arkansas vs. Arizona State

Friday, December 27, 8:30 p.m.
Liberty Bowl - At Memphis, Tenn.
To be announced vs. Baylor

Saturday, December 28, 1 p.m.
Florida Citrus Bowl - At Orlando, Fla.
Ohio State vs. Brigham Young


The Sportsman-


By Charles Morey

It looks like it is "go with
Bo" in the voting for the Heisman Award.
The grapevine, which is not by any means infallible, is carrying the word that Bo Jackson, the big boomer who runs with the ball for Auburn, will get college football's most coveted award.
Jackson was the morning line favorite in September. He had a couple of off days, once against Tennessee and once against Florida, when he was injured. In his other eight outings, he has been solid Jackson.
Bo probably locked up the award on November 16, when he paced Auburn to a decision over Georgia. The Bulldogs always play tough defense, but Bo slanted through it for 121 yards and two touchdowns. One was vintage Jackson, a 67-yard touchdown sprint.
Jackson had this past Saturday
off, along with the rest of the Auburn team, which was getting ready for the big game against Alabama in Birmingham.
For the season, Bo has 15 touchdowns, which averages one and one-half a game. He also has
averaged 6.7 yards a game on runs from scrimmage.
Needless to say, Bo has all of Auburn rooting for him to get the Heisman, which will be announced on December 7.
His couch at Auburn, Pat Dye,


thinks Jackson is a standout for the big prize. He calls him as talented a running back as anybody who ever played the game.
Georgia Coach Vince Doley was a believer after watching Jackson slice up his defense. He called the 67-yard touchdown run a thing of beauty. He added, "Of all players I've seen this year,
Bo is the best. Against us, he played, unfortunately, just the way I feared he would."
Jackson insists he is a team player, and that, all season long, his chief priority has been an Auburn victory, not big numbers for Bo Jackson.
He may run into something like that on Saturday. You can bet
the Alabama coach, Ray Perkins, will blueprint his defense to contain Jackson.
Incidentally, Jackson normally would be a cinch to be one of the top three draft picks in the NFL grab bag next spring.
He also happens to be an outstanding baseball player, and has never really announced a
decision on whether to go into pro football or pro baseball.
The determining factor is
almost certain to be money. The chances are that the pro
football people will offer more of it. Jackson looks like a blue-chip selection in football,
but only a potential big talent in baseball.
Terry Forster has picked a funny time to slim down. With


all the money that William Perry, the 300-pound-plus tackle is grabbing in endorsements, you
would think the ponderous Forster would be tempted to get more ponderous.
Perry, the celebrated "Fridge" of the Chicago Bears, is taking in commercial endorsement money in large denominations.
Forster, on the other hand, checked into a California diet and health spa recently. He wants to shed poundage. Terry tipped the scales at 270 pounds upon entering the spa, and hopes to drop 34 or 35 pounds of that by the time he checks out.
Terry is a relief pitcher for the Atlanta Braves, and not too many years ago, was one of the best in the business.
Those were the days he used to stroll in from the bullpen, but this past year, he waddled. If there had been a taxi available, he might have hailed it.
He was described by the nimble-witted TV host David Letterman as a "fat tub of goo."
Terry demanded equal time, and got it. He put on a good show because of one very good reason.
He has an excellent sense of humor.
There is one thing Forster might not have thought about, in starting his reducing program at this time. There still will be four months to the start of the 1986 baseball season, and he will have ample, time to become ample again.


3 p.m.
Sun Bowl - At El Paso, Texas
Georgia vs. Arizona
8 p.m.
Aloha Bowl - At Honolulu, Hawaii
Southern California vs. To be announced

Monday, December 30, 7:30 p.m.
Freedom Bowl - At Anaheim, Calif.
Washington vs. Colorado
8 p.m.
Gator Bowl - At Jacksonville, Fla.
Oklahoma State vs. Florid





Tuesday, December 31, 3 p.m.
Peach Bowl - At Atlanta
Illinois vs. Army
8 p.m.
All-American Bowl - At Birmingham, Ala.
Michigan State vs. Georgia Tech
8 p.m.
Bluebonnet Bowl - At Georgia Tech
Air Force vs. To be announced


Sports briefs

Top-20 College Basketball
(AP) - On the college basketball scoreboard, second-ranked North Carolina got a career-high 31 points from Brad Daugherty i clubbing UCLA 107-70. Three other Top-20 teams won Big Apple games, fifth-rated Kansas stopped Washington 69-64. Number-six Duke
defeated number-16 Alabama-Birmingham 66-54, and ninth-ranked Louisville knocked off Tulsa 80-74.

Basketball
(AP) -- Checking late NBA action, Milwaukee stormed back from a nine-point deficit late in regulation to finally beat Phoenix 104-138 in overtime. Magic Johnson had 23 points as the Los Angeles Lakers stopped San Antonio 118-102.

Golf
(AP) -- Canada had little trouble winning the World Cup Golf Tournament yesterday. The twosome of Dan Halldorson and Dave Barr cruised to a four-shot win in Laquinta, Calif., finishing at 17-under-par 559. Second place went to England's Howard Clark and Paul Way, while Americans Tom Kite and Lanny Wadkins faded to third, five shots behind the Canadians. Clark took individual honors at 16-under 272.

Hockey en(AP) - The Los Angeles Kings tied the Chicago Black Hawks 4-4 the NHL last night. Phil Sykes forced a sudden-death overtime when he drilled a 15-footer with less than four minutes remaining in regulation. Also in the NHL, Greg Gilbert's overtime goal lifted the New York Islanders over the New York Rangers 4-3. The Rangers had taken the first game of the home-and-home series Saturday night 5-0. Dave Poulin had three goals and Ilkka Sinisalo two in helping the Philadelphia Flyers knock off the Pittsburgh Penguins 7-4.


Canadian Football
(AP) -- The British Columbia Lions captured the Grey Cup yesterday with a 37-24 win over the Hamilton Tiger Cats in the Canadian Football League final. Wide receiver Ned Armour led the Lions with a pair of spectacular touchdown catches.


4 Daily Gazette Monday, November 25, 1985


Local sports


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PAGE 1

DAILY GA ZETTE -1 Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Vol. 41 -Wo. 225 -U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -Monday, November 25, 1985 Commandos storm plane, hijackers killed during raid 'I'll drink to that," says Terry Baker, Contest. Other club winners are Tulloch holding the winning drink at the CON Ernst, Kris Barton and Ned Barnes. Club Friday night. She was one of the (Official U.S. Navy photo by Lt. Cadr. finalists in the GTHO Special Drink J. R. Fischer) "Weekend Capsule" a lot to do here! morning. People, it seems, were looking for rides to Saturday's repeat performance by the Marines. Marines will never stop with just a show, they have to party too. And so they did! At the Windjammer Saturday night, the Marines and their invited guests had their cake and ate it too. They celebrated a birthday.Marine Corps style. How old was the guest of honor? Do not "grunt," 210 years old. The Marine Corps anniversary was celebrated, and it seems like they are like a fine wine. .they get better with age. Semper Fi. On the musical scene, Pony Express, our local specialdelivery-type-of-band. helped stomp out quiet at the reopening of Post 46 and saddled up to wail some tight sets of vintage rock, country and middle of road tunes. A band from the Venezuelan ship performed their brand of note mixing at the Windjammer Saturday and Sunday nights. Double Trouble at the lyceums.look out! The Department of Defense sponsored band Double Trouble sang, danced and spun a yarn or twn of comedy downtown Saturday night and at the Leeward Lyceum last night. There is more trouble tonight 'cause Double Trouble is at the Marine Lyceum, 7 p.m. Yesterday was a day of more birthday celebrations. The Chaplain Corp's 210th birthday has rolled around again. Chaplain McMahon gave his final public sermon at the Leeward Chapel yesterday. His love-filled lecture, confessional, tell it like it is talk was from the heart. Do not worry chaplain, mum is the word. And TV8 had to get in on the birthday act, too. They can no longer be trusted, as they have reached the over the hump age of 30. They opened their doors to the community yesterday to show off their top-notch facility. Even though people complain, I know what channel here the people like best. A poll taken this weekend revealed that TV8 is the most watched channel in Guantanamo Bay. The second most watched TV station here? You guessed it.TV8! Stay tuned for more! And finally, folks got together last night for a cake cutting and potluck supper at the W.T. Sampson Elementary School. It was in honor of the Chaplain Corps birthday. After the supper, the people assembled to make Advent wreaths. Just to joggle you into reality, Christmas is only one month away. Ch no! That is a capsule of the weekend. Just remember, when they say there is "nothing to do here." reply, "Ba humbug!" Ya'll, goodbye, 'nuff said now. By J02 Neil Guillebeau "Weekend Capsule," a slap-happy look at the Friday to Sunday events, people, news and views of Guantanamo Bay. Here is scoop. is weekend started off with a drink.why not? In fact, there were many drinks. Tulloch Ernst won the first round with a "Clipper Punch." The Clipper Punch is, not a boxing punch, but a drink punch, and it won first place at the Clipper Club. Tulloch Ernst, Terry Baker, Kris Barton, and Ned Barnes were all winners in the club finals of the "GTMO Special" drink contest Friday night. The non-alcoholic drinks were chosen winners by panels of judges at each of the clubs.cheers! There is cash to be had by the winner in the drink contest final at the Windjammer a week from Turkey Day, Thursday, mber 5. Be there, now. ey were armed to the teeth he Marine Barracks Parade Ground Friday night, but the Marines were on a peaceful mission. The Battle Color of the Marine Corps sported their 47 streamers, and the Silent Drill Team were wispers in the night. I heard that! Not so quiet but just as entertaining, the Marine Corps Drum and Bugle Corps did what they do best.stike up a tune. The shows were so good, that phones were ringing Saturday (UPI) -A rescue operation completed, but at a terrible price. Officials say 57 people were killed yesterday in a fight set off by Egyptian. commandos storming .a hijacked Egyptian airliner. Twenty-six people who were aboard the plane at an airport in Malta at the time survived. An American woman is believed, to have been killed before the commandos' assualt. Two other Americans were reported wounded. The Arab terrorist hijackers are reported to have hurled exploding grenades among the passengers in the 10 minutes of carnage when the plane was stormed. The Boeing 737 erupted in flames, and the cabin filled with smoke in the bloodiest rescue attempt in hijack history. The pilot, Hani Galal, said simply, "It was hell." All of the four or five hijackers are believed to have been killed. The survivors suffered smoke, shrapnel and bullet injuries. The pilot says despite the deaths, he supports the Egyptian assault. Galal said, "I can't describe to you how I felt seeing my passengers killed in cold blood." The State Department also endorsed the military action, calling it a "difficult decision" by both Egypt and Malta. Asked to describe the hijackers, he says they were "first-rate killers." He says the hijack commander made jokes shortly after the plane landed in Malta as he threatened to kill one hostage every 15 minutes. First he gathered all the FBI arrests a (UPI) -Another former American intelligence agent has been arrested for espionage. FBI Director William Webster says a former employee of the National Security Agency was arrested this morning on charges of conspiracy to commit espionage with the Soviet Union. He is named as Ronald Pelton. He was nabbed in an Annapolis, Md., hotel. An FBI spokesman says Pelton is charged with gathering or delivering defense information to aid a foreign government. Pelton is described as a boat salesman and former resident of passports. He chose the Israelis first, then the Americans. Fifteen minutes later, he shot his first victim, an Israeli girl. He shot her in the face at point blank range. Next was an American girl. The captain said the hijacker later became excited, shot another American girl, and kept on until six people were shot. The pilot said the hijack leader tried to kill him during the assualt, firing a shot that grazed his head. Galal said he does not know why, "perhaps for the fun of it." The pilot picked up a fire ax and killed the hijacker. The pilot says he is "90 percent sure" from the hijackers' accents they were Palestinians, maybe of Syrian or Lebanese nationality. The hijackers demanded only food and fuel. The Maltese prime minister said the plane would not be refueled until the hijackers released the passengers. Airport sources say diplomatic officials from the United States, Malta, Greece, Israel, Egypt, Libya and the Palestine Liberation Organization had negotiated with the hijackers in an attempt to free the hostages. Today an obscure group called the Egyptian Liberation Organization claimed responsibility. It threatened more terrorism unless the U.S.sponsored peace treaty between Egypt and Israel is canceled. Also today, an irony was revealed. It was learned the hijacked jet was the same one U.S. jets forced to land in Italy last month as it carried the hijackers of the Achille Lauro. another spy Washington. He could face a maximum penalty of life imprisonment if convicted. Pelton worked for the NSA, the super-secret intelligence agency that keeps the nation's communications codes, from 1965 to 1979 as a communications specialist. The FBI says his arrest is the result of an investigation by the agency in conjunction with the National Security Agency and is not related to other recent arrests of former intelligence specialists on espionage charges. Reagan prepares for vacation (UPI) -President Reagan spends his last full day in the White House today before departing for Thanksgiving. Aside from wrapping up official business, the president will formally accept the traditional Thanksgiving turkey in the Rose Garden. Then, it is on to the big weeklong holiday celebration. Reagan will fly to his mountaintop ranch near Santa Barbara, Calif., tomorrow morning. Along with his wife Nancy, the Reagans will celebrate Thankcgiving Day by feasting with most of their family. After some elaxation that includes horse riding, the president returns to Washington next Monday. He will face many decisions when he gets back, including the House Ways and Means Committee's tax package. Yesterday, Secretary of State George Shultz was one of Reagan's top advisors who appea-ed on talk programs to talk about the Geneva summit. Shultz, on NBC's "Meet the Press," rejected the idea the summit was just a "get acquainted" session that created pressure for substantive arms control accord when the president and Soviet Leader Gorbachev meet in Washington next June. Ba humbug.there is

PAGE 2

For your information. Moms -The Mom's Support up meets at the Family Se vice Center eve-y oednesaay from 9 -10:15 a.m. Mothe-s are encouraged to bring their preschoolers with them. Topic for this week is "Nut-ition for Children," by Lt. Greenberg. Navy League -Attention Navy League members and prospective members. There will be a social for Capt. John and Mrs. Fran Condon, Saturday, November 30, 6:30 p.m., Barrel Club. Come on out and meet our base commanding officer. Tickets will be available at the door or call Jan Carley, 4650 AT. There will be a $5 per person cover charge. Refreshments and hors d'oeuvres will be served. Support your Navy League. Fil-Am -The Fil-Am Club .will host a children's Christmas party/potluck for members only on Sunday, December 8, 7 p.m., Reservations only. Submit names and ages of children to Ivy Dualan, 2601 DWH or 2908 AWH, or Gina Cowsert, 3755 AWH. There will be entertainment, and of course, Santa Claus will be there. Merry Christmas! Christmas T-shirts -The "Christmas in Guantanamo Bay" t-shirts have arrived. They can be picked up in front of the hospital Saturday, November 30, from 9:30 -11 a.m. Red Cross Volunteers -There will be a meeting for all Red Cross volunteers on Monday, November 25, 9:30 a.m., 66B Nob 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. Adult Sponsors -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. Christmas Stamps -The Post Office has received a supply of 1985 Christmas stamps, and they are now available for sale. Graduate Degree -The resident director of Golden Gate University in Norfolk, Va. and the dean of education in San Francisco, Calif., will arrive Friday, November 29.We will hold preregistration at Navy Campus Saturday, November 30 and Monday, December 3, 10 a.m. We will need to get Officer's Tuition Assistance Forms and letter to Monterey, Calif., to prepare for the January term. Come to Navy Campus and talk to the directors and get signed up for GTMO's first Graduate Program in Human Resources Management. College Credit -Fundamentals of Radio, Electronics I and II, Carpentry and Auto Mechanics I and II are available at Navy Campus to active duty military, free of charge. Take advantage of this education benefit for college credit, if you have a good background in any of these areas. Put that job experience into college credit. Ceramic Shop -The Ceramic Shop personnel will assist you in decorating techniques for the Christmas holiday season approaching. Decorate your coffee cups with Christmas decals or Guantanamo Bay decals and personalize them to increase the heirloom value of your gift. For-. more information, call POC Thelma Townsend or C. Dualan, 4640. Cookie Contest -Hey all you bakers! The Christmas Planning. Committee announces a cookie contest. Categories include best drop cookie, best bar cookie, best refrigerator cookie and best decorated. Have your creations aclaimed all across Guantanamo Bay! Entry fee is just four dozen cookies, so pull out your cook books and get cooking! Who will win the blue ribbon? To register, call Joy Evans, 2351 DWH or Kathryn Plette, 3717. 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 that special someone. Be sure and register for the free door prizes to be given away Friday, December 13. DAILY MZETTE -U.S. Navy's Only Shore-based Daily Newspaper Capt. John Condon, USN .cmander, 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 Thomas, USN.Assistant Editor Mrs. Susan Junkins .Secretary/Associate Editor Ms. Nancy Valdes. .Secretary-in-training Mrs. Ann-Elizabeth Efimoff. oduction Assistant SA Vicki Strickland.Staff Assistant The Daily Gazette is published according to the rules and regulations tor snip and station newspapers, under the direction of the public affairs officer. The Daily Gazette is printed five times a week at government expense on government equipment, at the Navy Publications and Printing Service Branch Office. The opinions and statements that appear herein are not to be construed as official, or as the official views :of the Navy Department or Ccemander, U.S. Naval Base. COMMUNITY BULLETIN BOARD Tuesday's agenda. 1 to 3 a.m. -Wild Animal Control, Corinaso and Oil Point housing areas. 6:30 a.m. -Catholic Mass, Base Chapel. 11:30 a.m. -727 arrives from Norfolk. 12:30 p.m. -727 departs for Kingston. 3:20 p.m.727 arrives from Kingston. 4 p.m. -Black History Committee Meeting, Hook Coffee Shop. 4:15 p.m. -727 departs for Norfolk. 6 p.m. -Walkers/ Runners, Cooper Field, 3195 or 2450 DWH or 3742 AWH. 6 p.m. -TOPS, meets in the Fleet Sick Call at NAVHOSP. Call 3118 or 3396. 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 2604 or 7269. 8 p.M. -MOVIES -COMO, "Desperately Seeking Susan;" Windjammer, "Mademoiselle;" CPO, (No Movie Tuesday Night); Downtown, "Gotcha;" McCalla, "Missing In Action II, The Beginning;" Marine, "Tomboy;" Leeward, "Baby, Secret of the Lost Legend." Power -aninsight of ours here By Frank Buzerak "Why are there so many power outages in GTMO? When I lived in the States, we hardly ever lost power. Why do they have to shut power off to do maintenance here? They never did that in the States, either." In order to answer those and similar questions and complaints about the electrical power on base, it is necessary to understand the basic differences between utility companies in the U.S. and our own Guantanamo Naval Base power system. Most utilities in the U.S. have joined their power systems together in a network called a "grid system,". in order to maximize profit by operating the most efficient equipment to meet a given load, and to enable them to sell the most power. The "grid system" connects all generating stations together for an entire region of the country. The inter-connected companies buy and sell bulk electric power among themselves according to their needs at various times of the day. The system has a small amount of extra power available at all times. This amount of extra power is called "spinning reserve" because it is always on the system and available. When one unit on the "grid system" goes off line unexpectedly or "trips out," power from the "spinning reserve" rushes in to take up the requirements for power. The lights may dip for a second, but they usually stay on. In GTMO, the situation is quite different. Most obvious is the isolated nation of our electrical system. We have no other electric utilities to join with to create a "grid system" and we run only enough power producing equipment to meet the operating needs or the "demand" of the base. There is no "spinning reserve" available to take up for the unexpected loss of a piece of power producing equipment. When the power plant loses the ability to make power, the lights do not just dim, they have to go out. When you are in the States and the utility has a failure at their plant, you may or may not notice the lights dip, but on base everyone knows when our electric utility has a failure. The fact is, our GTMO generating station does not "trip out" anymore than a similar station in the States does, it simply is more noticeable to every person that it serves. In fact, our power plant operates over 99.99 percent of the time as compared to the best of the U.S. plants which operates approximately 85 percent of the time. The same situation exists with problems on the power wires or "lines" and in the places that connect those "lines," the "substations." On the "grid" those "substations" are connected to power generating stations on "lines" from two or more directions. When one "line trips out" the line from the other direction takes over or "picks up the load." In GTMO, the "substations" are sent power or "fed" from only one source, the power generating plant at Fisherman's Point. Anytime one of the "lines trip out," no power can reach any of the "substations" beyond the "tripped out line." Again, as with the generating plant, these "lines" "trip out" no more often than do "lines" in the States which are on the "grid." We just notice their loss more. The electrical system in GTMO is very much like that in the States in other ways. One of these is our safety system or "protective" system. This system consists of fuses, circuit breakers and relays which number in the thousands, many of which can cause a piece of equipment to "trip out." Because of the need to protect people, property and adjoining electrical equipment, those "protective devices" need to be adjusted to precise standards. Those standards lean to the side of extra safety. Any problem, or "fault" must be quickly identified and isolated from the system. Under these conditions, we have to live with occasional unnecessary "tripping" of equipment which is preferrable to a failure to "trip" when faults do occur. After some power outages, yo may hear that a device "relay" caused the piece of equipment to "trip out." This is just the desired shutdown of the equipment due to a fault somewhere within its system. Occasionaly, a piece of "protective equipment" itself, will fail, causing an undesired shutdown of that equipment. To assure proper operations and to avoid these types of failures, regular preventive maintenance or P.M. is practiced. This is an ongoing operation being done somewhere on our electrical system everyday. For preventive maintenance, most of the equipment can be removed from the system one piece at a time without effecting the electrical operation of the base. However, there is equipment that must be removed from service that does effect the power distributed to areas of the base. This requires the use of "scheduled power outages." These outages are carefully planned to be as short as possible and complete required work. Situations are discovered during these planned outages which reduce the possibility of "faults" causing "unscheduled outages," and assure dependability fo restoring power rapidly after "fault" somewhere else "trips out" part of our electrical system. Our system, although small, is still complex. It needs constant attention by skilled, knowledgeable people who maintain and repair the equipment. Every effort is made to reduce the frequency and duration of outages. With the continuous demand for power on the base, the isolated electrical system, future outages are inevitable. Hopefully, this information will help you to further understand our base power station. The next time there is a power outage, look for th short explanation on TV8 or the Gazette and perhaps not so many of us will be left "ir the dark." 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 yo would like to see in print, bring it by our office. The Daily Gazette staff is in Building 760 (Admin Hill) and we 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 gcod and getting better. With your help, we will be the best newspaper in the Navy! 2 Daily Gazette Monday, November 25, 1985 Local test dates Dec. 5 8 -10 a.m. CLEF General aid Subject Exams/EST Exams Dec. 9 8 -10 a.m. GED Exan Dec. 12 8 -10 a.m. CLEP General and Subject Exams/DSST Exams Dec. 12 10 -Noon Clep General and Subject Exans/ASST

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our./ RECIPES American Heart Association Tis the season to attend and give parties. One favorite party food, pate, is traditionally high in animal fat. This tasty recipe offers an alternative. So remember -your snack doesn't have to be high-fat to be high-class. Mushroom and Nut Pate 2 Tablespoons Margarine 1 Pound Mushrooms, Sliced 1 Small Onion, Chopped 1 Clove Garlic, Minced 1 Cup Almonds, Slivered 2 Tablespoons Oil 1 Teaspoon Oregano Y/ Teaspoon Thyme Dash of Tabasco Sauce Melt margarine in a large skillet over medium heat. Add mushrooms, onion and garlic. Saute until the liquid has evaporated. Set aside. Coarsely chop almonds in food processor or blended Remove and set aside 2 tablespoons; continue chopping remainder while slowly adding oil until mixture is well blended. Add mushrooms and seasonings. Blend thoroughly. Stir in reserved almonds. Place pate in a crock or a small bowl. Sprinkle with chopped parsley or sesame seeds. Yield: 1 Cup Approx. Cal/Serv.: 1 Tablespoon = 55 Recipe Tip: Select hearty appetizers that can stand alone for a cocktail party. As a time saver, prepare those that can be prepared well ahead of time. 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. v AUTOS '74 Datsun 710 Wagon, in good running condition, but needs body k. Asking $800 and will be able December 17. Call 2328 AT. '70 Hornet, 2-door, in very good condition, $700 neg. Call 4115 DAH or 3420 AWH. '68 Chevy 1/2 ton pick up, as is. Call 2959 WH. '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. TWO WHEELER '85 Suzuki moped, brand new, purchased for wife, but she will not ride, zero miles ,just shipped. Call ave or Mary at 4704 AT. '81 Kawasaki CSR 650, runs good, asking $1300. Call Ron at 4218 ld or GRT Roon P205 AWH. '83 Honda Express Deluxe, 50cc ne, good running condition, Call SH1 Hedges at 2383 WH or AWH. Honda Express moped, starter cable needs replacing, battery needs recharging, all else fin, $40. Leaving island, must sell. Call Cave 7269 or 3066 AWH. '80 Yamaha 400 Special, must sell, $800 or best offer. Cood condition, comes with two helmets. Call PO Wallace at 4134. BOATS 30' Pontoon boat, fully carpeted with head, awing, 40hp Evinrude outboard, many other extras. Call Stan at 3584. Chrylser 22', sleeps five, head, VHF, 10hp Honda, three sails, many extras, $6500. Call 3731 AWH. THIS 'N THAT Recreation Services reveals survey results Navy Recreation has recently initiated a system wide Leisure Survey titled Smart Compass. Smart Compass is a comprehensive set of assessment tools designed to assist local commands with program planning and evaluation. The survey instruments have been assembled by the Navy Recreation Service Unit Detachment Patuxent River, Md., in conjunction with the University of Georgia and Caliber Associates. The survey is comprised of four parts: Leisure Needs Survey is a mail questionnaire to determine the needs of Navy members, dependents, retirees and civilians. Resource Assessment Guide is a form to collect critical information about existing recreation programs both on and off base. Program Assessment Guide is a format for local managers to assess the quality of the program operations and management based on recommended standards. Cost Assessment Guide is a financial analysis tool that allows local managers to evaluate the relative costs of individual activities or departments. Both the leisure needs survey and the Resource Assessment Guide are to be completed every three years by the shore installation. Guantanamo Bay, Cuba was one of eight bases selected to trouble shoot Smart Compass prior to system wide implementation. The Leisure Needs survey was conducted by mail with 1100 questionnaires sent to a random sampling of the community. Civilian and military were polled. NBCPO and PSD assisted in providing this representative sample. Approximately 460 questionnaires were returned. Results from this pilot project conducted November '84 have recently been revised after getting "bugs" out of the computer program. These results will be presented over the next few days. The first area looked at will be the community profile. The respondents to the survey were statistically found to be representative of the base. In the areas where respondents were not statistically sufficient the data is so noted. Respondents: El to E5, 45 percent male, 21 percent female; E6 to E9, 25 percent male, 4 percent female; 01 to 010, 5 percent male, zero percent female. There was no indication that the above percent included civilian grade equivalancies. The bulk of the population falls within the El to E5 grade both male and female. Marital Status: Married with spouse, 30 percent, married without spouse, 10 percent, not married, 60 percent, spouse works full time, 70 percent, spouse works part time, 25 percent, spouse does not work, N/A. There has never been a doubt that virtually 100 percent employment exists at GTMO. A leisure implication is that the need for the typical spouse programs and young dependents program need to be accomplished in the evenings or on weekend when the spouse or parent is available. Potpourri & Grab The Saler SURFBOARD One 5'10" 17th Street Surf Shop Tri-fin. Brand new, $250. Caoes with two extra sets of fins and leash. Call HT2 Scott at 4881 DWH or Room C212 G1-. GOLF CART Golf cart. Getting short. Call Tom at 3190 AWH. BICYCLES Men's 3-speed bike, four months old, runs great, $100 or best offer. Call 6113 AW. AUTO PARTS '68 Ford truck model F520, as is for parts. Call 2959 lWH. '70 Ford truck model F600, as is or for parts. Call 2959 14H. JEWERLY One 14k gold necklace with one diamond and three emeralds, $150. Call 2329 AWH. One white gold with 1k solitaire, size 5 1/2 (appraisal $2800); one platinum with 1k solitaire in antique setting (appraisal $3200), size 4 1/2. Price $2000 each. Call SMC Bunch at 4373 or 3005. One Marquis cut diamond ring, a little over 3/4k, set in a thin brushed yellow gold 14k band. Have appraisal papers paid $3500 will sell for $3000 fi m. Beautiful. Mest see to appreciate. Call Ann at 4181 DWH or 4166 AWH. WANTED I need someone' s house to house sit for du-ing the Oristmas holidays. My mother will be visiting here f-em December 20 until Janu ay 17. Please call Daniel at 4642 WH. One complete set of bunkbeds, in good condition. Call Meredith at 4550 WH or 2982 AWH. 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 cuddly solid black cat. Has been spayed and declawed. She is two years old and all her shots are recent. Call 4252 AWH. BABY ITEMS Baby bottle sterilizer, $5; diaper bag, $5; playpen, $20; 5-piece tray set, $20baby swing, $20. Call Patty at 3857. AIR CONDITIONERS Airtemp 18,500 BTU, $300; Whirlpool 12,000 BTU w/energy saver, $200. Available Decenber 2. Call 2328 AT. One 18,000 BTU, good condition, $225. Call 3305 DWH or 3659 AWH. Three air conditioners, $200. Call J. Sorbe at 6215 or 6314. Dee 11,000 BTU, working, $65. Call 3133 AT. Whirlpool 14,000 BTU, 14-onoths old, excellent condition, $350; onre faily old, but cools, $50. Call 4492 AT. Whirlpool 24,400 BTU, seven months old, $500 neg. Must sell. Leaving island. Call 3492 AIH. tOe 18,000 BTU), two years old, works like new, asking $275. But will consider all offers. Call 4636 WH or 1213 AWH ard ak for Bob Rbos. CARPETING Beautiful 6x9 0-iental ca-pet, colors are navy blue, tan, beige, and cadet blue with a background color of deep -ed, seven months old, excellent condition, $70. Call 4515/4707 DeH or 3219 AWN. Medium browr. 9x12 ca-pet, $75. Call 4631 AT. APPLIANCES Kenmore washing machine, asking $100. Call 2328 AT. Kenmore dishwashe-, white, runs good, $125 neg. Call 2455 AWH. Amaa Radarange, very large size, excellent condition,. Askirng $250. Call 4252 AWH. FURNITURE King size wate-bed with six drawer pedistal, bookcase headboard with mirror, heate, comfote, four sets of sheets, $800 or best offer. Call 3344 AWH. One hide-a-bed delivered to GTMO with the back missing. Car. ou ue it? Make an offer .Call 3133 AT. One bown fabric 1.-Z-boy wall away -ecline-, excellent orditior., 3250 firm. Call 3483 AWH. ELECTRONIC EQUIPItENT Technics turntable mdel SL-Q-3 with memo repeat, first $55 cash. Call 3108 AT. AW/FM "teto receiver, CSR turtable arnd cassette elaveed recorde ad 2 20" high speakers, w15. Call 41i AT. Technic, turntable rxiel SM.)with rea eorepat, first $55 c h take it. Call 3808 AT. Pi eeSX-6 eceiver, 45 watt Der charnr.el, good he.De, bestaffe Cali 3242 AT. LOST he set of natchig wendirg -irgs in. one of the rhousir.g areas. Rewa-d offe-ed. If faurd, please call, 3747 AWi or 2355 Dal ard ask fr Steve. 3 Daily Gazette Monday, November 25, 1985 Percent of families with children: Zero to 2, 35 percent; 3 to 5, 35 percent; 6 to 10, 48 percent; 11 to 13, 25 percent; 14 to 18, 22 percent, 19 and older, one percent. Total exceeds 100 percent since respondent could answer in more than one category. Clearly however, the pre-teen (6 to 10 children are in a significant group. Also significant is the 1 to 5 years age grouping. Couple this data with the data on a working spouse and a need for a Child Development Center and a Youth Program, particularly the after school program, become evident. The needs in these areas are growing with additional housing units being constructed on both Leeward Point and Windward. By age: Under 20, 5 percent male and 11 percent female active duty, zero percent male and one percent female spouse, zero percent male and 7 percent female civilians; 20 to 24, 33 percent male and 55 percent female active duty, zero percent male and 10 percent female spouse, zero male and zero female civilians; 25 to 29, 29 percent male and 20 percent female active duty, zero percent male and 17 percent female spouse, 17 percent male and 20 percent female civilians; 30 to 34, 15 percent male and 13 percent female active duty, zero percent male and 36 percent female spouse, 13 percent male and 30 percent female civilians; 35 to 39, 14 percent male and 2 percent female active duty, zero percent male and 26 percent female spouse, 26 percent male and 27 percent female civilians; 40 to 44, four percent male and zero percent female active duty, zero percent male and 7 percent female spouse, 22 percent male and 7 percent female civilians; 45 to 54, one percent male and zero percent female active duty, zero percent male and one percent female spouse, 17 percent male and 13 percent female civilians; over 50, zero active duty, zero spouse, four percent male and 17 percent female civilians. (To be continued tomorrow) SCUBA GEAR Sherwood vest BC, regulator (magnum), octopus, double console, speagu:, knife, 80 alm. tank w/K valve, "hoty wet suit, compass and capillary and weight belt, $500. Call Mike at 2227 AWH. Two sets of dive hear. One set or-dy used 10 times. Sets ccme with fins, but no mask, $500 per set. Call Ie at 2790 AT. MISCELLANEOUS Picric table w/benches, good condition, $30. Call 3305 DWH or 3659 AWH. Laookii.g for a Christmas gift for nmwt social smoone? Why not a new hobby? I have a Ha-is Standard SI-id Stan Album, never used. The album comes with a good ta-t in foreign stamps, some U.S. stamps, assoted irouits and hir.ges, $75. Cll 23129 AH. Crafts to hang or. wall rd macrcemay items. Some Dieces available row. Can take o-de-s or, others. Call Julia at 3681 AT. SERVICES Will clear, house for final inspection. Highly qualified. Call ;22C AT. I uld like to cae for your child ir. my home. I am a mothe of two with three year= babysitting exoe-ier.ce. I live in the Villamar orea. Please call 3E42 AT. Will lem your house and yad for final inacection. Will stand by du-ing inscectior. of quoter to easu -e u .Call IT Uetei Ferry Schedule SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY HOLIDAYS AND WP/LP WP/LP WP/LP WP/LP WP/LP WP/LP -WP/LP 0630-0700 0630-0700 0630-0700 0630-0700 0630-0700 NO RUN NO RUN 0730-0800 0730-0800 0730-0800 0730-0800 0730-0800 0730-0800 0730-0800 0830-0900 0830-0900 0830-0900 0830-0900 0830-0900 0830-0900 0830-0900 NO RUN NO RUN NO RUN NO RUN 0930-1000 0930-1000 0930-1000 1030-1100 1030-1100 1030-1100 1030-1100 1030-1100 NO RUN NO RUN 1130-1200 1130-1200 1130-1200 1130-1200 1130-1200 1130-1200 1130-1200 1230-1300 1230-1300 1230-1300 1230-1300 1230-1300 1230-1300 1230-1300 1330-1400 1330-1400 1330-1400 1330-1400 1330-1400 1330-1400 1330-1400 1430-1540 1430-1540 1430-1540 1430-1540 1430-1540 NO RUN NO RUN 1530-1600 1530-1600 1530-1600 1530-1600 1530-1600 1530-1600 1530-1600 1630-1700 1630-1700 1630-1700 1630-1700 1630-1700 1630-1700 1630-1700 1730-1800 1730-1800 1730-1800 1730-1800 1730-1800 1730-1800 1730-1800 1830-1900 1830-1900 1830-1900 1830-1900 1830-1900 1830-1900 1830-1900 NO RUN 1930-2000 NO RUN 1930-2000 1930-2000 NO RUN NO RUN 2030-2100 2030-2100 2030-2100 2030-2100 2030-2100 2030-2100 2030-2100 2130-2200 2130-2200 2130-2200 2130-2200 2130-2200 NO RUN 2130-2200 2230-2300 2230-2300 2230-2300 2230-2300 2230-2300 2230-2300 NO RUN NO RUN NO RUN NO RUN NO RUN NO RUN NO RUN NO RUN NO RUN NO RUN NO RUN NO RUN 0030-0100 0030-0100 NO RUN THE DAY PROCEEDING A HOLIDAY AT 0030 FROM WINDWARD AND 0100 FROM LEEWARD WILL BE SCHEDULE.

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Officials -Recreation Se ices has made arrangemerts with Danny Doss of SNofolk, Va., to conduct a Basketball Officials Clinic for interested officials. Attendance is required if you are planning on earning extra money by calling games during the 1986 season. The clinic will be conducted November 29, through December 2. For additional information, contact Jim Whalen, Recreation Services, 2248 or 2560. Diving -The following PADI Scuba courses are offered: November 27: Deep Diver Specialty, fee is $25. For further information, contact Keith Mattson, Master Scuba Diver Trainer, 4947 DWH or 3550 AWH. Turkey Putt --There will be a nine hole golf tournament on Thanksgiving Day for all unaccompanied military. The cost is $2 for the tournament, trophies and a Thanksgiving snack of a turkey sandwich, french fries, cranberry sauce and a soda or coffee. There will be no handicaps in this tournament, may the best golfer win! Sign up for the Turkey Putt Monday, November 25, in the lobby of the Gold Hill Barracks or call Susan Yaeger, 3195/2450. The fun begins at 8:30 a.m. The Golf Course is open for the community, 6 a.m. -4 p.m. Family Day -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, Windsurfers $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. Karate -There will be a Karate for Females Only Course, self-defense against street assault, a slow and easy way, offered every Wednesday, 7 -8:30 p.m., Bldg. 211 Marina Pt. For more information, call 3530. Soccer -The most popular sport in the world has finally become an intercommand sport here in GTMO. Come and enjoy yourself and support your favorite soccer team. Schedules can be picked up at the Recreation Services Issue Desk. Games are on Tuesdays and Thursdays, 6:30 and 8:30 p.m. All games will be played at Cooper Field. Come over sometime, you will not be disappointed. For more information, call Fred Del Valle, 2560 DWH. Corral -The Corral. will be closed Thanksgiving Day. On Friday, November 29, for unaccompanied military, horses will be half price ($1.50 an hour). The Corral will be open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Friday, November 29. Softball Officials -Anyone interested in umpiring softball games, please contact Dave Oliver at Recreation Services, after 4:15 p.m., 2560. Softball -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. Bowling -On Thanksgiving Day, for unaccompanied military, it will cost you only $5 for all the bowling you can fit in and a Thanksgiving snack: a turkey sandwich, fries, cranberry sauce and a soda or coffee. The Bowling Center will be open from noon until 11 p.m. on Thanksgiving for the entire community. SPORTSWORLD Bears 12-for-12, shutout Falcons 36-0 (AP) -Chicago made it 12-for12 in victories, the Bears' defense made it 2-for-2 in shutouts and pro football's all-time rusher Walter Payton added another line to the NFL record book yesterday. The undefeated Bears took apart the Atlanta Falcons 36-0, their second straight whitewash. For Payton, he is now run for at least 100 yards in seven straight games, tying a record shared by O.J. Simpson and Earl Campbell. The Bears need four more wins to complete a perfect regular season. However, an Orange Bowl date with Miami awaits a week from today. The Dolphins disposed of the Buffalo Bills yesterday 23-14 as Dan Marino threw a pair of touchdown passes. Overtime played its way into three NFL games yesterday, including the New England-New York Jet showdown. The Jets won 16-13 on Pat Leahy's 32-yard field goal. For the Patroits, they might have to make their stretch run without quarterback Steve Grogan, who sprained left knee ligaments and could sit out the rest of the season. Chris Bahr's 32-yard field goal early in overtime carried the Los Angeles Raiders to a 31-28 win over the Denver Broncos. Tampa Bay got a gametying, 36-yard field goal from Donald Igwebuike with a minute left in regulation. The Nigerian then booted a 24-yarder in overtime as the Bucs trimmed the Detroit Lions 19-16. A couple of games went into the final minute before declaring a winner. The New Orleans Saints edged the Minnesota Vikings 30-23 when Bobby Hebert hit John Tice on a 39-yard touchdown pass with 50 seconds to play. Houston's Tony Zendajas booted a 51-yard field goal in the last two seconds to push the Oilers over the San Diego Chargers 37-35. Los Angeles speedster Ron Brown became the third man in league history to return two kickoffs for touchdowns in one game as the Rams beat the Green Bay Packers 34-17. Cleveland stopped the Cincinnati Bengals 24-6. Browns' December College Bo Saturday, December 14, 3 p.m. California Bowl -At Fresno, Calif. Bowling Green vs. Fresno State Saturday, December 21, 1 p.m. Cherry Bowl -At Pontiac, Mich. Syracuse vs. Maryland 8 p.m. Independence Bowl -At Shreveport, La. Minnesota vs. Clemson Sunday, December 22, 8 p.m. Holiday Bowl -At San Diego, Calif. Arkansas vs. Arizona State Friday, December 27, 8:30 p.m. Liberty Bowl -At Memphis, Tenn. To be announced vs. Baylor Saturday, December 28, 1 p.m. Florida Citrus Bowl -At Orlando, Fla. Ohio State vs. Brigham Young The SportsmanBy Charles Morey It looks like it is "go with Bo" in the voting for the Heisman Award. The grapevine, which is not by any means infallible, is carrying the word that Bo Jackson, the big boomer who runs with the ball for Auburn, will get college football's most coveted award. Jackson was the morning line favorite in September. He had a couple of off days, once against Tennessee and once against Florida, when he was injured. In his other eight outings, he has been solid Jackson. Bo probably locked up the award on November 16, when he paced Auburn to a decision over Georgia. The Bulldogs always play tough defense, but Bo slanted through it for 121 yards and two touchdowns. One was vintage Jackson, a 67-yard touchdown sprint. Jackson had this past Saturday off, along with the rest of the Auburn team, which was getting ready for the big game against Alabama in Birmingham. For the season, Bo has 15 touchdowns, which averages one and one-half a game. He also has averaged 6.7 yards a game on runs from scrimmage. Needless to say, Bo has all of Auburn rooting for him to get the Heisman, which will be announced on December 7. His couch at Auburn, Pat Dye, thinks Jackson is a standout for the big prize. He calls him as talented a running back as anybody who ever played the game. Georgia Coach Vince Dooley was a believer after watching Jackson slice up his defense. He called the 67-yard touchdown run a thing of beauty. He added, "Of all players I've seen this year, Bo is the best. Against us, he played, unfortunately, just the way I feared he would.". Jackson insists he is a team player, and that, all season long, his chief priority has been an Auburn victory, not big numbers for Bo Jackson. He may run into something like that on Saturday. You can bet the Alabama coach, Ray Perkins, will blueprint his defense to contain Jackson. Incidentally, Jackson normally would be a cinch to be one of the top three draft picks in the NFL grab bag next spring. He also happens to be an outstanding baseball player, and has never really announced a decision on whether to go into pro football or pro baseball. The determining factor is almost certain to be money. The chances are that the pro football people will offer more of it. Jackson looks like a blue-chip selection in football, but only a potential big talent in baseball. Terry Forster has picked a funny time to slim down. With all the money that William Perry, the 300-pound-plus tackle is grabbing in endorsements, you would think the ponderous Forster would be tempted to get more ponderous. Perry, the celebrated "Fridge" of the Chicago Bears, is taking in commercial endorsement money in large denominations. Forster, on the other hand, checked into a California diet and health spa recently. He wants to shed poundage. Terry tipped the scales at 270 pounds upon entering the spa, and hopes to drop 34 or 35 pounds of that by the time he checks out. Terry is a relief pitcher for the Atlanta Braves, and not too many years ago, was one of the best in the business. Those were the days he used to stroll in from the bullpen, but this past year, he waddled. If there had been a taxi available, he might have hailed it. He was described by the nimble-witted TV host David Letterman as a "fat tub of goo." Terry demanded equal time, and got it. He put on a good show because of one very good reason. He has an excellent sense of humor. There is one thing Forster might not have thought about, in starting his reducing program at this time. There still will be four months to the start of the 1986 baseball season, and he will have ample time to become ample again. 3 p.m. Sun Bowl -At El Paso Georgia vs. Ari 8 p.m. Aloha Bowl -At Honolul Southern California vs. To Monday, December 30, 7 Freedom Bowl -At Anahe: Washington vs. Col 8 p.m. Gator Bowl -At Jacksonv Oklahoma State vs. Flor Tuesday, December 31 Peach Bowl -At At Illinois vs. A: 8 p.m. All-American Bowl -At Bi Michigan State vs. Ge 8 p.m. Bluebonnet Bowl -At G Air Force vs. To be quarterback Gary Danielson threw only one pass in the second half, but it went to Clarence Weathers for a 72-yard touchdown. The New York Giants' defense piled up eight sacks and forced four St. Louis turnovers in leveling the Cardinals 34-3. Danny White tossed three scoring passes to lead the Dallas Cowboys past th Philadelphia Eagles 34-17. Washington outlasted the Pittsburgh Steelers 30-23. The Redskins set up two early touchdowns when Ken Jenkins returned a kickoff 95 yards and Otis Wonsley blocked a Steeler punt. The Kansas City Chiefs snapped a seven-game losing streak by downing Indianapolis 20-7. The Colts have lost four in a row. Tonight, the San Francisco 49ers host Seattle in NFL action. The 49ers, at 6-and-5, need a win to keep pace with the 9-and-3 Rams in the National Conference West. The 6-and-5 Seahawks trail the Raiders and Broncos by a game and one-half in the AFC West. )wIs Texas zona u, Hawaii be announced :30 p.m. im, Calif. orado ille, Fla. ida State 3 p.m. tlanta rmy rmingham, Ala. orgia Tech eorgia Tech announced Sports briefs Top-20 College Basketball (AP) -On the college basketball scoreboard, second-ranked North Carolina got a career-high 31 points from Brad Daugherty i clubbing UCLA 107-70. Three other Top-20 teams won Big Apple N games, fifth-rated Kansas stopped Washington 69-64. Number-six Duke defeated number-16 Alabama-Birmingham 66-54, and ninth-ranked Louisville knocked off Tulsa 80-74. Basketball (AP) -Checking late NBA action, Milwaukee stormed back from a nine-point deficit late in regulation to finally beat Phoenix 104-138 in overtime. Magic Johnson had 23 points as the Los Angeles Lakers stopped San Antonio 118-102. Golf (AP) -Canada had little trouble winning the World Cup Golf Tournament yesterday. The twosome of Dan Halldorson and Dave Barr cruised to a four-shot win in Laquinta, Calif., finishing at 17-under-par 559. Second place went to England's Howard Clark and Paul Way, while Americans Tom Kite and Lanny Wadkins faded to third, five shots behind the Canadians. Clark took individual honors at 16-under 272. Hockey (AP) -The Los Angeles Kings tied the Chicago Black Hawks 4-4 the NHL last night. Phil Sykes forced a sudden-death overtime when he drilled a 15-footer with less than four minutes remaining in regulation. Also in the NHL, Greg Gilbert's overtime goal lifted the New York Islanders over the New York Rangers 4-3. The Rangers had taken the first game of the home-and-home series Saturday night 5-0. Dave Poulin had three goals and Ilkka Sinisalo two in helping the Philadelphia Flyers knock off the Pittsburgh Penguins 7-4. Canadian Football (AP) -The British Columbia Lions captured the Grey Cup yesterday with a 37-24 win over the Hamilton Tiger Cats in the Canadian Football League final. Wide receiver Ned Armour led the Lions with a pair of spectacular touchdown catches. Daily Gazette Monday, November 25, 1985 Local sports


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