Citation
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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Genre:
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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Guantanamo Gazette
Succeeded by:
Guantanamo Gazette
Related Item:
Guantanamo Daily Gazette
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Guantanamo Bay Gazette
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Indian
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Sunday Supplement
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Gitmo Gazette

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DAILY GAZETTE


Guantanamo Bay, Cuba


Vol. 42 -- No. 1 -- U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -- Thursday, January 2, 1986


East and West leaders give New Year's, talks


(UPI)--American and Soviet
* itizens alike say they l ooked like nice guys, but
they did not know how far to
trust them.
They were reacting to the
New Year' s greeting, exchanged by President Reagan and Soviet Leader Mikhail Gorbachev, which were beamed on their television screens
yesterday.
The viewers thought it was
good that they were speaking to each other's nations. Some Soviets found Reagan too slick and some Americans
thought Gorbachev did not get
to the issues.
Tom Wadsworth of Dixon,
Ill., the town where Reagan grew up, was impressed. He
Vlled them "two of the Weatest communicators in the
world."
Washington,D.C. car
salesman Douglas Goralski


thought Gorbachev was nice, but not sustanial. He says Gorgachev was polite. Reagan's appearance on Soviet television caught sane Soviet citizens unaware. The speech was televised on the nightly news program but without advance announcement. One woman in a factory says


of Reagan, "Everything he says is about peace, but everything he does is to fight a war against us.
Another woman says, "He looks like a nice guy, an ordinary man, although he is very old for a world statesman."


Libyan leader vows "war"


(UPI) -- Libyan leader
Moammar Khadafy is bristling and taking back nothing.
He said yesterday that if the United States and Isreal try to retaliate against Libya for airport attacks in Rome and Vienna it will mean war in the Middle East and Mediterranean.
He says American retaliation would lead to a "tit for tat" cycle of violence that


would have Libyans harassing "American citizen in their own streets."
He adds he hopes the United States and Israel will try.
Khadafy justifies the airport attacks as revenge for Israel's raid on Palestine Liberation Organization headquarters in Tunis that killed 68 people. Khadafy says, "Aggression on Libya means war."


Convicts hold hostages in West Virginia prison


(UPI)--There is a standoff between some 200 convicts inside the state penitentiary in Moundsville, West Virginia, and police who have surrounded the facility.
The inmates have been in control f the institution since they rioted during yesterday's evening meal. They seized 15 hostages and have released two, a female prison employee and a guard. One prisoner reportedly has

RX NotesLt. Susan Greenberg
Good nutrition calls for
all the essential nutrients, (fats, carbohydrates, protein, vitamins, minerals, and water), that the body needs, not only in certain amounts but in certain proportions as well, if we re to maintain our bodies
good health. The living
achinery, which is our body, uses foods in two ways: (1) As a source of fuel to provide energy to

keep it running internally, for body heat and metabolism, and externally (for muscular activity and work); (2) source of nutrients for the continual repair and maintenance of all tissues. All foods can serve as fuel for energy,
provides calories, but no one food provides all the
See NUTRITION: Page2


0 an. 4 flight

A flight to Norfolk, Va., will be departing Saturday, Jan. 4. The following procedures will be in effort for this fit only:
* Passenger/Baggage checkin will be conducted at the
MAC terminal on Leeward side.
* Passengers are to take the not later than 8:30 a.m. ferry, with check-in being
conducted between 9 and 10:30 a.m.
* Space "A" sign procedures remain the same, at McCalla Hanger or the MAC Terminal.
* There are approximately
100 seats still available on this flight.


died. It has not been determined if the death was the result of violence.
The convicts, armed with homemade weapons, say they
are "treated like dogs" at the penitentiary and want better living and medical conditions, officials were waiting for a list of the
demands.
At first, the inmates wanted a grievance meeting with West Virginia Governor


Arch Moore. He was in Miami when the revolt broke out and
has instructed officials not to negotiate until all hostages are freed and the convicts return to their cells.
The prisoners have set no deadlines and made no threats. About 100 riotequipped police surround the prison which hold some 740 inmates.


Captain' s Hotline


Inquiry: Why can't we have at least two cashiers at the bank at the Naval Air Station
on military payday? Sometimes you have to stand in line for 45 minutes to an hour to get checks cashed on payday. Response: Central Fidelity Bank is alloted just a limited number of people. There is presently no. contract to have cashiers on the Leeward side. As a service to the people on Leeward, the bank does send a
cashier over on paydays. The bank can only do so much with the manpower available.
The cashier on Leeward on military paydays from 11 a.m. to 3:15 p.m. The line is long sporaticallyi not continually. Usually during
the lunch time, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., the lines are the longest. At the request of
the Leeward community, there is a customer service
employee on off days to help serve the needs of the
people.
People on Leeward should be aware that on paydays, the
lines at the Windward bank are just as long if not longer. The bank does not have the manpower to send a .second cashier to Leeward. Inquiry: A caller said fleet personnel are beginning to use the Clipper Club,
which used to be off limits to the fleet because of its
size. Are they going to be allowed to use it in the future? This will cause overcrowding.
Response: Navy clubs cannot be off limits to fleet
personnel. Due to the size of


the Clipper Club, fleet personnel are being encouraged to use the Windjammer Enlisted Club. Sometimes we forget that our whole purpose in being here is to serve our fleet. Inquiry: Four callers called in complaining about the backup at the stoplight
in the morning. Response: I am sorry about the inconvenience caused at the stoplight during the rush
hour recently.
The base traffic engineer was experimenting with the traffic flow, at my direction, and the stoplight was programmed to stop "flashing" at 7 instead of 7:30 a.m. We were trying to see if the stoplight could alleviate traffic problems for people
coming to work in the morning. Unfortunately the experiment failed.
The stoplight has been reprogrammed to stop flashing at 7:30 a.m., and should help the problems that people have been having in recent weeks.

Inquiry: Caller questioned why it takes eight working days to get a request chit through Public Works.

Response: Each stop should take no more than one half
day. The expected progression should take about three working days, assuming everything went perfectly and routing of mail was
immediate.
If the request chit requires action by me, I will act on it as soon as I receive it.


Around the globe


Investigators Check Plane Crash (UPI) -- A team of National Transportation Safety Board investigators is trying to pinpoint the cause of Tuesday's plane crash in De Kalb, Texas, that killed Rick Nelson, his fiance and his five bandmembers. The pilot and
co-pilot of the DC-3 survived. Witnesses said soke trailed form the left side of the plane. The pilot radioed before the crash that smoke was filling the cockpit.

Team To Search For Missing Servicemen (UPI) -A six-man American military delegation flew to Laos to plan for this year's excavation of a U.S. warplane crash site for the remains of servicemen. The Laotian government has requested the United States officials not to reveal the exact location of the plane, believed to be an AC-130 aircraft. Laos and the U.S. evcauted an AC-130 last February in communist Indochina and found the remains of 13 Americans crewmen.

Zz-Marine To Speak With President (UPI)--White House news Secretary Larry Speakes now says White House staff members are still working to set up a time when ex-Marine Gino Cassanova can meet with President Reagan. Cassanova wants to discuss servicemen missing in Southeast Asia with the President. The vet threatened to renew his fast in a bamboo cage after he recently received White House letter saying he could not meet with Reagan.

Soviet Leader Offers Guarantees (UPI) -- Kremlin leader Gorbachev sends a letter to a London politician about nuclear issues. Gorbachev says in the message to Kenneth Livingstone that the Soviet Union would extend "firm and effective guarantees" to any country that refused to base nuclear missiles on its territory. Gorbachev implied that it was not too late for the U.S. to join the now expired Soviet unilateral moratorium on nuclear tests.

Air Force Orders Spending Spree (UPI) -- The Washington Post reports the Air Force ordered buyers of its spare parts to spend "to the maximum extent possible" before the end of 1985 to allow release of
the New Year's spare parts funds. The Air Force sent the spending-spree order in a December 20th message to its 3,000 procurement employees to obligate the old budget funds.

Big Day For New York City Mayor Ed Koch (UPI)
-- It was a big day for New York City Mayor Ed Koch. The 61-year-old Bronk-born bachelor was sworn in yesterday for his third term as mayor of the Big Apple, another four-year stint. Koch talked about his city's housing shortage and pledged to help the homeless, the poor and AIDS suffers despite what he called "federal assault."

Heart Patient's Condition improves (AP) - The first female recipient of an artificial heart is doing better. Doctors in Minneapolis say Lund, 40, appears to be slowly coning out of the light coma she's been in since the implant two weeks ago. An Abbott Northwestern Hospital spokesman says Lund is still in critical
condition, but doctors are encouraged and continue to hope she'll be able receive a human heart.












Petty Officer Indoctrination Course -- The Petty Officer Indoctrination Course will be conducted from Wednesday, Jan. 8 through Fri. Jan. 10 at the Naval Station Family Service Center Training Room, located on Admin Hill. For more information, contact NAVSTA Admin, 4511/4723.


Captain's\Hotline
4800
There is also a Hotline Drop Box in front of the Comissary for your inquiries.













For your information


Hook Schedule -- Tomorrow, 7 p.m., at the Hook,
there will be Bible Study, "Book of Romans." Saturday, Jan. 4, 7 p.m., there will be Bible Study, "Discipleship." The Hook is open to people of all faiths.

Naval Legal Service -- The Naval Legal Service will
be closed Jan. 7 - 14, for court term. Business as
usual will resume on Wednesday, Jan. 15.

Free Basic Skills Classes -- Free Basic Skills Classes in math, English, and reading for all active duty personnel will begin Wednesday, Jan. 13 through
Thursday, Jan. 14. If you need a good review before retaking the ASVAB or you just need a refresher class to
up-date your skills or before starting college, then call 4307 for an appointment for pre-testing, but do
not delay!

Cancellation -- Due to the fleet activity, the
pre-teen and teen video and pool tournament scheduled
for Friday, Jan. 3, Fleet Recreation Center will be
canceled.

Post Qffice -- Effective Wednesday, Jan. 1, the
finanace section of the Post Office will be open 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m., in order to imnrove customer service
with additional hours.

Saddle Club -- The next regular meeting will be held Sunday, Jan. 5, 6 p.m., Room 19 of the old high school
complex. Final plans for the horse show will be
discussed. Anyone interested in horsemanship activities is invited to join the club at this meeting. Call Alice
Fitzgerald, 3977 AWH, for more information.


Navy Exchange/Coissary Advisory Board -- The
Navy Exchange/Commissary Advisory Board will meet on
Tuesday, Jan. 7, 3 p.m., McCalla Hill NEX Admin
Conference Room, Bldg. AV-34. All board members are to
submit agenda items to the Supply Officer, Stop #8,
phone 4220; Officer in Charge, Resale Activity, Stop
#7, phone 4119/4438, byc~Tse6F-usiness Monday, Jan. 6
In accordance with COMNAVBASEGTMOINST 1720.3C, it is
requested that base commands/activities submit a listing of the names of members assigned to this
advisory board to the Supply Officer, Stop #8.

Iguana Video Club -- "A Soldier's Story," "Places
In The Heart," and Beverly Hills Cop" have arrived and
are ready for checkout. The next regular meeting will
be held Wednesday, Jan. 8, 7:30 p.m., in the NAVSTA
Training Room in the Admin Building. New cards for 1986 will be issued at this meeting. The club is open to all
base residents and there is no membership fee. New members are welcome to join. For more information, contact Pam Reidy, 2988 AWH, for more information.

American Red Cross -- The American Red Cross is
still collecting donations for our rummage sale. If you
have items you no longer use or you are clearing
closets after Christmas, please give us a call. We are
also willing to pick up. Call Merry, 3169 or Louis,
2234.

Navy Exchange -- The NEX has a large assortment of
uniforms and accessories for the upcoming Personnel Inspection and E-4 Frocking/Award Ceremony. Please
check early to order any necessary items not currently
in stock.

Navy Exchange -- There is a recall of "Mister G"
black leather handbags. The handbag may bleed when wet
and will result in a clothing stain which cannot be
removed by dry cleaning. For further information,
contact Mr. T. Barden, 718-390-3933.

Navy Exchange -- A 15 percent price increase will be effective Sunday, Jan 5, for all items or pages R204 R340 in the Pacific section of the Exchange Mail Order
Catalog - 1986. All orders for these items received
Sunday, Jan. 5 Sunday, or later will be processed at 15
percent above the catalog listed price. Shipping and
handling fees are not affected.









----- -------- DAILY GAZETlE--------------U.S. Navy's Only Shore-based Daily Newspaper
Capt. John Condon, USN...............Cakader, U.S. Naval Base
Lt. Qidr. Rick Fischer, USN ................ Public Affairs Officer
JOl Stacey Byington ............Assistant Public Affairs Officer
J02 Neil tillebeau, USN..................... Managing Editor
J03 Teri IThmas, USN........................ Assistant Editor
Mrs. Diane Amernman ...................................... Secretary
Mrs. Ann-Elizabeth Efimoff.................Production Assistant
SR Kim Fields ..................................... Staff Assistant
The Daily Gazette is published according to the rules and r nations forship ad station n pers, under the direction of th .DiZC affairs officer. The Daily G~zette is printed five times a Wsek at governetexpense on government equigmemt, at the Nav Publications .and Printing Service Branch Office. he opinions and] statements that a a herein are not to be construe as official, or as the official views of the Navy Department or Camander, U.S. Naval Base.


High- school to hold career seminars


In an attempt to encourage career education, the W.T. Sampson High School will be holding career seminars, Tuesday, Jan. 21, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.
We cordially invite all
commands to participate and attend.
We would like each presentation to last about 20 minutes and inform the

Rock band

to perform

The rock band "Top Banana" from Puerto Rico is scheduled to play at various locations here Jan. 8 through 15, 1986.
"Top Banana" has two recently released original records, "Love Without Your Love" and "I'll Come Back To You."
Here is the schedule:
Chief's Club
Jan. 8
Windjammer
Jan. 9 and 10
COM Club Jan. 11
Post 46 Jan. 12
Clipper Club
Danny's Lounge
Jan. 14

Please listen to your AFRTS outlets and watch the naily Gazette for the latest information about this exciting band.


essential nutrients. We therefore need a balanced diet of different foods. Most foods are a mixture of protein, carbohydrates and fat, and water (along with varying amounts of vitamins and minerals).
Proteins occur in all living matter and are essential to the upkeep of
every tissue of our body. Because protein is not stored in the body it must be supplied by our daily diet. The amount of protein should average about 12-20 percent of our daily calorie allowance. Good basic sources of protein are in the milk
and meat group of foods and legumes. Because some of those foods do not provide all the nutrients that make up a complete protein, our diet should contain a variety of these sources of protein.


students about skills required for the job,
necessary schooling and tasks performed.
Some commands may want to have more than one representative, i.e. Public Works Department, mechanics, air conditioning, dispatch, and etc.
Please let me know by Friday, Jan. 10, if your


command will participate so that we can schedule students and make further arrangements.
Thank you for your cooperation.

If you have any questions, contact Richardd Gamble, at 3100 during working hours.


83 Years Of Service -- A leader. Ferreiro's firs retirement ceremony for day on the job was Juno two Cuban workers, 24, 1946. He retired as Enrique Ferreiro and a motor vehicle Dionisio Jarrosay was operator. Capt. Condon held in Capt. John ( 1 e f t ) r e a d s Condon's office Dec. 26. certificates to Jarrosay Jarrosay began work here (middle) and Ferreiro Oct. 1, 1943. He retired (right). (Official U.S. as an asphalt worker Photo)


Protein provides four per calories per gram.
The chief function of carbohydrates is to supply glucose as fuel to the brain and nervous tissues. There are two types of carbohydrates, complex carbohydrates (starches) and simple sugars. About 40-50 percent of our diet should be composed of mainly the complex type of carbohydrate. These are from the bread (cereals, pasta, rice) and vegetable group. The simple sugars are the type of carbohydrate that should be kept to a minimum for proper weight loss and good health (table sugar, honey, candy, pies, cakes, cookies). Carbohydrates provide four kcal/gram.
Fats are built into the structure of all tissue as are protein. But fats are the most concentrated


source of calories and serve primarily as a fuel storage material. Normal fat reserves are about 20 percent of body weight in woman, about 15 percent for men, amounting to 24
pounds in a 120 pound female. Overweight occurs when there is an excess of this liberal amount of fat reserve. Some fat is important in the diet, but the problem especially in weight reduction, is to control the amount of fat rich foods we eat (cold cuts, skins on chicken, mayonnaise, butter,
margarine, oil, salad dressings).
Excess protein, carbohydrate or fat intake will lead to excess fat deposition (weight gain).

0 ...


Daily Gazette Thursday, January 2,


Navy Exchange auto survey

The Navy Exchange Auto Service Center is running a survey of Automobles in GTMO. This data is required to determine the most popular cars aboard and update the auto parts stock. Please complete
the following questionaire and return via Guard Mail to Stop 7.


SURVEY

MAKE OF CAR: YEAR/MODEL: ENGINE (CIRCLE ONE) 4 CYL 6 CYL V6 8 CYL ENGINE CID OR CC:

CARBURETOR (EXAMPLE HOLLEY 2BBL): BRAKES: (POWER/STANDARD) BRAKES FRONT: (DISC/DRUM) BRAKES REAR: (DISC/DRUM) A/C: (YES/NO):

ELECTRIC OR STANDARD IGNITION:


-NUTRITION: Cont. from page 1


I


ol


1986














Job Market


Navy Exchange


#1-86
Clerk P/T
PS-1/$3.66 leading to PS-2/$3.99 LGS-2/$2.75 leading to LGS-3/$3.42 #131-86
Food Service Worker F/T NA-I/$3.57 or LWG-1/$2.30 #154-86
Head Sales Clerk F/T PS-5/$4.84 or LGS-4/$4.08 #156-86
Carpenter F/T not to exceed 90 days NA-9/$6.26 or LWG-9/$4.89 #160-86
Motor Vehicle Operator (Courier) F/T
NA-4/$4.63 or LGS-2/$2.75 #161-86
Invoice Audit Clerk F/T AS-4/$4.68 or LGS-4/$4.08 #162-86
General Clerk (Specialty) F/T AS-3/$4.27 or LGS-3/$3.42 #163-86
Sales Clerk (Specialty) F/T PS-3/$4.27 or LGS-3/$3.42 #164-86
Laundry/Dry Cleaning Services Clerk P/T
PS-2/$3.99 or LGS-2/$2.75 #165-86
Sales Clerk F/T PS-2/$3.99 or LGS-3/$3.42 Point
#167-86
Cashier/Checker P/T PS-2/$3.99 or LGS-2/$2.75


Civilian Perso


Applications should be submit Base Civilian Personnel Offic the business Jan. 7. Addtio concerning these vacancies ma the Naval Base Civilian Perso reviewing Vacancy Announce official bulletin boards.


271-85

272-85 273-85


Store Worker WG/LWC-6914-04 Machinist, %G-3414-08 LE to WG-1O, Temp, Not to one year Motor Vehicle Operator WG/LWG-5703-08


Applications should be submit Base Civilian Personnel Office business Jan. 9.


NAF-90-85-A NAF-24-86


Marina Attendant, Intermi
NA/LWG-3501-O5 Secretary (Typing), AS-31


NAF-25-86 Laborer, LWG-3502-02


26-86


Shipment Clerk (Typing) GS-2134-04


Open
Store


27-86


Transportation Clerk


28-86 Supply Clerk (Typing)
GS-2005-04/05
NAF-29-86 Lead Recreation Assistant
LSG-189-06



Th following positions are opm pemm
POSITION AN)DGRADE ARN. NO.


Retail Sales


*CLErk Typist, GS-E322-03 01-86 Open Maintenance (Bai/
Department rsmiel CLerk (Ipirg) , CS/tA- 02-86 ,-20)3-03; Stfing Clerk (TAing), Open Accounting "G(3-O4; Staffing Clerk

OSaoesnStore (] ssc , GS/[-2091-02 03-86 open Accounting leadirg to GS/ -03 or GS/ts-2M9103 (ID
Prduction Qntrol Clerk, GS/GL- 61-86 Open Retail 3D3-04
Store Telet~ (mQrtor, GS/LG-382-02/03 62-86
(MP NIE 1Y)
Open Retail *Secretary (Ting), GS/S-318-05 67-86
Store (Penn-at a eax y
*Secetary (T1prT) , GS/S-318-04 68-86 Open Laundry/Dry ( a d Tp
Cleaning *CLerk Ipist, GS/IIM-322-O4 (Pema- 69-86 Tmporay/DM ? m/P/rt Time) Saply Clerk, CS/UJB-2005-05 (ema- 74-86 Open Retail nat ad Ta
Store aipply Crk, GSAJ/-22O5O4 (Rema- 75-86
Leeward rat and Teiprary)
*A=Wnting Tedynician, GSAL-525-05 76-86 Open Stop Light (PaneiEnt and Taeiorary)
Inn *A0=n~ting T erdcian, GiGS-525-04 77-86 (EenM t ad TErt=ay)
RirMtional Aid, CEGS-1702-03 78-86 (Part Time) (Taporary night thee d nnel of th s�xsol yr, but inmunrixtmy be r ux-nrtitively artea-W) Data Ma ihr, FepuxVcrt. entry 79-86 ted to the Naval CSi10-356-02 leading toGS/,356-O3, ae by the close of (enrEnt ad Tmporary) nal information Clerk, ping), GS-23-03/ 180-86 y be obtained at **Staffinjg CLrk, (Tlirg), (T-223-424 innel Office or by with target position, *Staffing Clerk, ments posted on (Tpin) , S-2D3-05 L a Mbility) C~ahier-clk1e , PS-2)91-02 or Sales NAF-1-86 Store Checker, IGM-2J91-Y2 (INr, Fr, Corrmissary pr)
Bacreation Aid, PS/t-0l9-03 NAF-2-86 eading PWD Maint. (IR, Fr, P) exceed Mbr Veicle (perator, N - NAF-3-86 503-05 (M1
PWD Trans. Child Care Attaant, PS-0189-02 or NAF-5-86 Iacreaticn Aid, 10-0189-02 (INR,FrPr) asbdial Wr1e, I92 VIk-3566-0l and NAF-6-86 ted to the Naval N ,35 (INT,3T,P2)I e by the close of Food Sevice Wjr1e, 4W-74O8-O2 NAF-7-86 (INr,,r,,P
.ttent Recreation iter/aitress, 1q%-742-0O3 NAF-8-86 (INT,FrFir
Service Bartaiier, N tk-7405-03 NAF-9-86 18-05 NAS (INrET, P)
Consolidated Cok, NA 7404-O5 (INr,F1,r) NAF-IO-86 Child Care Atbat04Beation Aid, NAF-II-86 Recreation PS/ 1-089-O3 (INr,Fr,P)
Service Recreation Aid (Youth Acivities), NAF-12-86
Leeward PSAO-0189-03 (INT,Pr)
Point Cie Craticns Assistant, PS-IIOI- NAF-13-86
Supply 04 or Rcreation Assistant, ELM-018904 (INIFFPr)


NAS/AIR Terminal
Supply

Recreation
Service Bowling
Center regit: MATION
All Omds





Oniniry


PD







All Omwds All 0?Imads AU Cmads AllCtmads All Ommnrds

AUl Omads Ewltary + High Sizmls


Suply


Open Stop
Light
Inn
Open Retail
Store


Clubs


Rerestion svie
Freation services 1aremtion
services All Oamrds. Clubs Clubs Clubs

Clbs
Rie~eaticn Rezresticn Services Clubs


National Defense: Officials want to ban chemical weapons


(AFPS) - What kind of card game would you have if you suspected
that your opponent had a couple of aces up his sleeve? Ideally, you'd ask that all the cards be laid on the table at the game's onset. If you still weren't convinced that your opponent was
playing fairly, you might request that he roll up his
shirt sleeves.
That's the key to an effective .ban against the production,
stockpiling and use of chemical
weapons, defense officials say.
Douglas J. Feith, deputy
assistant secretary of defense for negotiations policy, recently pointed out that export
controls alone might discourage a given state's plans to produce chemical weapons quickly. "But no export control policy can
erect an insurmountable barrier against acquisition or at-home production of chemical weapons,"
he said.
The key to reducing the risk
of chemical warfare


proliferation worldwide, Feith pointed out, is an international comprehensive treaty that forces all parties involved to comply in fact as well as on paper.
Vice President George Bush
introduced a draft treaty last year at the Conference of Disarmament in Geneva that offers the most comprehensive effort to ban chemical weapons
since the 1925 Geneva Protocol.
This draft treaty proposes to ban the first use of chemical weapons in war and the development, production,
stockpiling, acquisition, retention, transfer and use of chemical weapons.
Bush pointed out that monitoring compliance with this
ban would be nearly impossible, particularly because of the
technical similarities between chemical weapons production facilities and commercial production facilities, and the similarities between chemical weapon agents and chemicals used


for peaceful purposes. So to maintain accountability
of treaty compliance, the proposal specifies that countries signing the treaty allow their military, government-owned, and relevant privately owned facilities to be open for international inspection on short notice. "The goal of our proposal is a
treaty to require states to declare the sizes and locations of their chemical weapons stocks and their production facilities, to destroy the stocks and
facilities and to foreswear creating any new chemical
weapons," Bush said during his Geneva speech.
"If they are to sign such a contract, states must have
confidence, in particular, that they can know:
o that all stocks have been destroyed;
.o that all declared
production facilities have been destroyed;


o that the declared stocks
really do constitute all the stocks, and
o that the declared facilities are all the facilities.
"Without such firm assurance we cannot...claim to have banned chemical weapons," he said.

However, if this proposal meets with international acceptance, "We will not only have realized the noble longing
for a treaty that actually bans chemical weapons, but we will have changed in an altogether salutory manner the way governments do business.

"We will have set a bold example for overcoming barriers that impede effective arms control in other areas. And we will have engendered the kind of
openness among nations that dissipates ungrounded suspicions and allows peace to breathe and allows peace to thrive."


Selling secrets

to the Soviets

cost more money

By Tom Joyce

(AFPS) -- "Be it to give your life meaning or to make a political statement; be it to seek adventure or to pay your delinquent alimony; be-it for whatever reason, see a lawyer or a psychiatrist or a priest or even a reporter, but don't see a
KGB agent. That is the solution to nothing."
Those are the words of convicted spy Christopher Boyce, a former employee of a California aerospace firm who was caught passing secrets to the Soviets and is now serving 40 years in prison on eight counts of espionage. In this case, Boyce initiated contact
with the Soviets. But a Department of Defense spokesman emphasized: "No one is immune from possible approaches from hostile intelligence agents."
That includes military personnel. Since World War II there have been some 40 publicly reported cases in which military personnel have betrayed their country.
Among them:
o Capt. J.P. Kauffman provided data on Air Force installations in Greenland and Japan to the East Germans in the 1960s.
o Petty Officer 1st Class N.C. Drummond supplied classified Navy documents to the Soviets and collected more than $20,000 before his arrest and trial in 1964.
"But I'm just a clerk in the motor pool. would I be of any interest, the KGB?" you ask.
Obviously, pneoe working in highly sensitive positions ariz. prime targets forhostile agents. One-third of a, DoD, employees who were involveQ n espionage worked in intelligence areas, had previous intelligence training or were affiliated with intelligence organizations. But anyone who has some kind of weakness is a prime target. "Just because you don't have access today," said the official, "doesn't mean you won't have it in the future. The KGB will wait."
The major factor in the military espionage cases has been greed...people selling out
their country for a few bucks. Sexual perversion and drug use
have not been major factors in military people recruited as spies. But the Soviets are famous for using blackmail as a means to get what they want.
In the days after World War II, most people who contacted
the Soviets did so out of ideology. That's not true today. A KGB manual explicitly states that Americans can be bought.
Some people naively rationalize that selling a few secrets to the enemy won't hurt. That, obviously, is wrong.
William Kampiles, a former CIA employee, sold the KH-11 satellite manual to Soviet
agents for $4,000. The Soviets initially thought it was a weather satellite. Actually, it was a powerful intelligence tool. It was "only" one secret, but the damage it caused was
significant. And there is no stopping at one secret.
If you are thinking about dabbling in espionage, listen to some more words of wisdom from
Christopher Boyce, delivered in testimony before the Senate Permanent Subcommittee on Investigations: "I only wish, Senators, that before more Americans take that irreversible
step, (to become involved in espionage) they could know what I now know, that they are bringing down upon themselves heartache mo hevythn mountain. oehev.ta


Thursday, Janugary 2, 1986


5

16

6


.Daily Gazette














_ Sports


I Oklahoma tames Lions in Orange Bowl


Sports glimps


Colleges Have New Coaches -- (UPI) -- Rice
yesterday named former Penn Coach Jerry Berndt as the
school's head football coach and athletic director.
Berndt's Pennsylvania Quakers have won or shared the
Ivy League title for four straight years. Penn was 7-2-1 this season. Rice was 3-8 under Watson Brown.
Officials at Florida A-and-M University confirm that
former NFL player Ken Riley, an asssitant coach of the
Green Bay Packers, will become the new head football
coach at the school. Riley is a 1969 graduate of
Florida A-and-M. He will replace Rudy Hubbard, who was
fired as coach in November after 12 years with the
Rattlers.

Raider Wins Offensive Player Of The Year -(UPI) -- UPI has chosen Los Angeles Raiders running
back Marcus Allen as the AFC1 "Offensive Player of the
Year," and its is no wonder. Allen led the NFL in
rushing and set a record for combined running-receiving
yardage. The former Heisman Trophy winner says "it's
great" to be the first raider to win a rushing
championship. ,As he puts it, "I'm proud to he mentioned
in the same breath as Eric Dickerson and Walter
Payton."

Philadelphia Edges Portland -- (UPI) -- In the
only NBA action yesterday, the Philadelphia 76ers edged the Portland Trail Blazers 121-119 in overtime. It was Philadelphia's eighth straight win. Moses Malone paced
the Sixers with 35 points, and Charles Barkley added
31. Kiki Vandeweghe led the Blazers with 30 points and
Clyde Drexler added 23 for Portland.

Milwaukee Looking For Guard -- (UPI) -- The Milwaukee Bucks are looking for another guard to
replace starting point guard Craig Hodges. He will be
out at least five weeks because of a severe dislocation
of tkhe index finger on his shooting hand. Hodges was
injured Monday reaching for a steal in Milwaukee's
121-O victpy over Detroit. He leads the NBA with 37
three-poin toals.

Golf T rnaments Warming Up -- (UPI) -- The 1986
Golf ason is at hand. There are two warm-up
to aments beginning today in Pebble Beach, Calif.,
I a in the Bahamas. The official PGA season begins next f weekend.


College football ends, but sport lives forever


(UPI) -- Except for All-Star games, the college football season is over.
But the sport itself lives forever in print, photographs and video tape, because the game's popularity spans generations and touches all walks of life.
A case in point is this sign outside of a Baptist church in Arkansas. It read, "Football is only game. Spiritual things are eternal. Nevertheless, beat Texas."
Or how about these words from the legendary Yale coach of the 20s, T.A.D. Jones.
Addressing his squad before
the Harvard game, Jones said, "Gentlemen, you are about to play football for Yale against Harvard. Never in your lives will you do anything so important."
And Jones was not kidding.
Another legendary figure was John Heisman, in whose memory the "Heisman Trophy" is named.
Heisman's love affair with the sport as a coach and player lasted almost 50 years and did not end until the 1920s.
Invariably, coach Heisman would greet his new recruits each season by holding a
*football and asking the question, "What is it?"
Heisman would then answer himself by saying the" football "is a prolate spheroid, an elongated sphere, one in which the outer leathern casing is


drawn up tightly over a somewhat smaller rubber tubing."
Then, following a melodramatic pause, Heiman


would say, "Better to have
died a small boy than to fumble this football." Now, that is taking the game seriously.


Heat of battle not always the case


(UPI) -- A Chicago Tribune
newspaper column points out that baseball injuries do not
always come during the heat of battle.
For example, Atlanta catcher Bruce Benedict left a game after pulling a neck
muscle lowering his mask. Benedict's teammate and infielder Randy Johnson sprained his thumb pulling on his socks.
And Yankee pitcher Ed Whitson strained his back taking off his socks,


California outfielder Gary Pettis strained a muscle in
his right shoulder adjusting the front seat of his car,
and Phillies' utility player Derrell Thomas was carried off on a stretcher when the
bullpen gate opened and banged his knee. Finally, there is Dodger third base coach Joey
Amalfitano. Amalfitano broke his thumb congratulating
Steve Sak as the player rounded the bag after hitting
a home run.


Bill Veeck dies at age 71


(AP) -- Former baseball team owner Bill Veeck has died in Chicago after being hospitalized for about a week. A spokesman for


Illinois Masonic Medical
Center confirmed that the 71-year-old Veeck died of heart failure early this morning.


I


(AP) --There will not be much debate today about who
is going to be ranked number one when the final AP College
Football Poll is released today. That National title appears to belong to the University of Oklahoma, the team that was ranked number-one in the AP's pre-season poll.
The Sooners battered Penn State 25-10 last night in the
Orange Bowl, and ended Nittany Lion hopes for an undefeated season.
Oklahoma built the victory on a 71-yard pass play from
freshman quarterback Jamelle Holieway to tight end Keith Jackson, a 61-yard touchdown run by fullback Lyddell Carr, four Tim Lashar field goals,
and a defense that forced five turnovers.
Both Orange Bowl coaches pick the Sooners as the National champion. Oklahoma's
Barry Switzer said, "You have to beat a great football team to win the National Championship, and we did." Penn State's Joe Paterno said Oklahoma is "the best team in the country."
Switzer has been in this position before. He led Oklahoma to National titles in 1978 and 1975.
The only team to beat Oklahoma this season, Miami of Florida, went into yesterday's Sugar Bowl ranked second and with hopes for a shot at the National title.
Miami ran into Tennessee and the Volunteers stormed past the Hurricanes 35-7.
Tennessee's defense shackled the 'Canes. Miami
quarterback Vinny Testaverde was sacked seven times for 84 yards in losses, and was intercepted three times. Dale Jones, Mark Hovanic and Richard Brown led the Vol defenders putting the pressure on Testaverde.
Fourth-ranked Iowa fell out of the National title picture


GTMO's Athletics

GBYAA -- GBYAA will be accepting registration for
youth basketball, Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 5 and 6,
noon - 2 p.m., in front of the Navy Exchange. We are in
desparate need of officials, time keepers and score keepers. If you are willing to devote a few hours of your time, the youth of Guantanamo Bay will be very
appreciative. Stop by Saturday or Sunday, or call Jim
O'Neal, 4679 DWH, 2392 AWH. We are in urgent need of
your support.


Diving -- Santa has come to Guantanamo Bay to teach
the first 1986 Open Water Diver Course starting Friday,
Jan. 3, for only $100. Also an Advanced Open Water
Diver Course starts Thursday, Dec. 26, $65. For further
information, contact Keith Mattson, Master Instructor,
3550 AWH, 4947 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.

Diving -- There will be a PADI Open Water Scuba Class
starting Monday, Jan. 13. Get into the dive of things
in 1986. Course cost is $115. Call Padi Instructor Bill
Diesselhorst, 4353 AT.

Diving -- Reef Raiders sponsored scuba dive for
divers 18 years old and under meet at the Reef Raiders
Dive Club Thursday, Jan. 2, 8:30 a.m. Call Keith
Mattson for information, 3550 AWH or 4947 DWH.




Capitals shut out Rangers


(AP) -- Yesterday afternoon in the NH?,, Washington goaltender Al Jensen turned away 30 shots on goal, and the Capitals shut out the New York Rangers 3-0. Jensen, who has given up seven goals in
his previous appearance, has won 11 of his last 13 starts.
Alan Haworth assisted on all three Washington goals.
Last night, two Chicago


Buffalo's mayor addresses Bills


(UPI) - Mayor James Griffin had more than city government on his mind yesterday when he was sworn in.for his third
-term. in Buffalo,' New York. Griffin was Listing the future goals of his administration when he


strayed from the prepared
text and addressed the issue of the Buffalo Bills. Smiling, Griffin said, "Yes, we will bring pro football back to Buffalo." Just for the record, the Bills record in 1985 was 2-14.


players got hat tricks in the Black Hawks' 7-4 victory over the Pittsburgh Penguins. Left wing Al Secord and center Troy Murray each scored three times.
Toronto played without seven injured regulars, and the Maple Leafs still managed
to take out a 3-2 victor over the Montreal Canadians.


4 Daily Gazette. Thursday, January 2, 1986


yesterday afternoon. The Hawkeyes were trampled by
UCLA 45-28 in the Rose Bowl, giving the Pac Ten its tenth victory in the last 11 Rose
Bowl matches against the Big Ten.
A freshman second-stringer carried the ball and the Bruins to their victory. Running back Eric Ball rushed for 227 yards and four touchdowns on 22 runs. Second-string, junior quarterback Matt Stevens added 16 completions on 26 throws for 189 yards. He
passed for one touchdown and ran for another.
Iowa's Chuck Long passed for 319 yards, but it was not enough to overcome four fumbles by running back Ronnie Harmon.
Head Coach Terry Donahue has led UCLA to three Rose
Bowl victories and a Fiesta Bowl win in the last four seasons.
At the Fiesta Bowl,
Michigan came from behind to beat Nebraska 17-23. Michigan overcame a 14-3 halftime deficit with 24 points in the third quarter. The Wolverines rallied by turning two Nebraska fumbles and a
blocked punt into a pair of


I.


touchdown runs by Gerald
Wite and Jim Harbaugh, and a Pat Moon field goal. Cornerback Garland Rivers sealed the victory with an
end zone interception in the game's final minute. Doug Dubose scored two first-half touchdowns for the Cornhuskers, the only time this season Michigan gave up
two touchdowns in one half.
Texas A-and-M Fans got the
Cotton Bowl victory they hav4 longed for. Playing in th first Cotton Bowl in l8 years, the eleventh-ranked Aggies shut down number-16 Auburn 36-16. A-and-M
clinched the victory by stopping Heisman Trophy winner Bo Jackson twice on
key fourth-down plays in the last quarter. On one of those drives, Auburn had a first-and-goal at the Aggie six, and Texas A-and-M kept
Jackson out of the end zone on four straight plays. Jackson finished the game
with 129 yards rushing on 31 carries. He scored two touchdowns, on a five-yard run and a 73-yards screen play. Aggie quarterback Kevin Murry set a Cotton Bowl record with 291 yards passing.



















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Wednesday _ Febkuary 5 "30-8: Brin Ur 30 p.m.
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survivor B n f its,
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speakerayi., i 6ary,. Z7,i_'ll: 30-12: Mp.m.

j8 ".,Inte'r.viL-wing.li iqt.-jL: s-, e
-Presented Bettye . Maxtiii-bEE0.and, Susan Byrd, 1 scby. S Disorde tress r
%Tednesday, February.191 6:30-,8:00,p.m.
Sign Languzige A presentation on Post-Traunatic Stress Disorder gin,
of the vietnam veteran will, be given for all of the ur danua
., ys:i_ ity. This problem affects'thousands of, Tue sd&ys_ Th rY Tthrd 30 GTT40 Commun
r -367 8;i 36 p -M. -daily and is a problem, that is misunderstood by, many. YN1 Jim Berger of the asic : :signs of this skill,' throu h Counsek' nd Assistance Center will be the
d on , and practide :.. This class is limite(i speaker.
in size InstrUctor: 'A , nn bai leV
"hild Saf et UO y
M om s Support, ro Thbrsday, February 27, 11:30-1:30 p.m.
nesdaymo'rning-frcm 9:OD-10:15,a.m
To increase, -public awareness,. of c 1h ld safety, this gr'oupi*s for motheXs of children fr'an-ipf ingerprinting of cbildren.,-for parents',- r
ancy elpful information for
_,throuqlyte -ears old. It helps participants better.- records will. be offered., H
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-aspart of the-group, experience..-Bring your,
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January. 14, and 29 and' , once per month :before
mid4ionthly payday., 6:30-8,:00.p.m.FAMILY SERVICE CENTER
u.. s. NAVAL sTATioNBOX 25
01, payday whq do. you pay first?,Do y . ou track your FBPONORFOLK, VA 23593
expenditures? I earn.howto better m anage your income
This publ.ication is not an fficial publication
_thr*igh budcjet pl6nhing. Join. th.ig .group and plan on of, the United States Na0vy. , Opinioni and incre4spceli savings for, 1986'. statements are personal views of the contributors.
erti.velness ..................................
-Joyee A. ncPherson_ ............ DeputyDirect.r,,:,
f Fra nk Williams.......Family Assi tant Specialis , n in M, 33yrd ........ ;.....,..Program coordinator
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Ellen Fi cher.... ......... InE rmation Referral
1 aren Grable .................... secretary,
YN?,T ac izzio.- ........... military Affa.Tue ays,,, an. N thru MalCh 4, 6:30-9:00 p.m.
Help, us help you. Comments and ideasm Discussion will focus.on the difference between always welcomed at the. Family Service Center .- .
stop in at building 2135 . _(located --.on, .;,passive, -aggressive and assertivelbehavior and:'how -or
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-----------1'UESDAYV,:_ WE y THURSDAY. FRIDAY, SATURDAY
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CLUB ACTIVITIES TO:
GET INVOLVED IN.






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nguagp,, Caribbean Bull Shooters 30 6:30
-8:30pm -8:30pm Point of Contact
22 23, ': 24 CEC Tom Dawkins 20': 3294 AWH

Beginning Sign MOMS' Support Beginning Sign Ca-ribbean:Saddle Club
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Point of Contact Lou Elvira
JOB SEARCHv Job' 11'eness, Momg, Support BEiginning Sign CUBAN-AMERICAN 4106AT 4,465 DWH
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6. 8 ,'Oop., 9: 06-16: 15 Fleet Reserve Association iechni4ues 6:30 8:30pm Great American
11: 30 '12: 30Pm' B Sign L Point of Contact eg; ang, Budget Planning Family Jim Fitzgerald .. ..... 3( ,30_8-00pm, Nominations Due .3977 AWE mpm

Golf Assoc*'ation
Point of Contact
7 Lynn-Haberman
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Point.of Contact
Don Duiguid
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Knights of Columbus
Point.of Contact
Ron Masone
2855 AWE 3100 DWH,
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Full Text

PAGE 1

DAILY GAZETTE Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Vol. 42 -No. 1 -U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -Thursday, January 2, 1986 East and West leaders give New Year's talks (UPI)--American and Soviet .itizens alike say they ooked like nice guys, but they did not know how far to trust them. They were reacting to the New Year's greeting, exchanged by President Reagan and Soviet Leader Mikhail Gorbachev, which were beamed on their television screens yesterday. The viewers thought it was good that they were speaking to each other's nations. Some Soviets found Reagan too slick and some Americans thought Gorbachev did not get to the issues. Tom Wadsworth of Dixon, Ill., the town where Reagan grew up, was impressed. He lled them "two of the latest communicators in the world." Washington, D.C. car salesman Douglas Goralski thought Gorbachev was nice, but not sustanial. He says Gorgachev was polite. Reagan's appearance on Soviet television caught some Soviet citizens unaware. The speech was televised on the nightly news program but without advance announcement. One woman in a factory says of Reagan, "Everything he says is about peace, but everything he does is to fight a war against us. Another woman says, "He looks like a nice guy, an ordinary man, although he is very old for a world statesman." Libyan leader vows "war" (UPI) -Libyan leader Moaumar Khadafy is bristling and taking back nothing. He said yesterday that if the United States and Isreal try to retaliate against Libya for airport attacks in Rome and Vienna it will mean war in the Middle East and Mediterranean. He says American retaliation would lead to a "tit for tat" cycle of violence that would have Libyans harassing "American citizen in their own streets." He adds he hopes the United States and Israel will try. Khadafy justifies the airport attacks as revenge for Israel's raid on Palestine Liberation Organization headquarters in Tunis that killed 68 people. Khadafy says, "Aggression on Libya means war." Convicts hold hostages in West Virginia prison (UPI)--There is a standoff between some 200 convicts inside the state penitentiary in Moundsville, West Virginia, and police who have surrounded the facility. The inmates have been in control qof the institution since they rioted during yesterday' s evening meal. They seized 15 hostages and have released two, a female prison employee and a guard. One prisoner reportedly has RX Notes Lt. Susan Greenberg Good nutrition calls for all the essential nutrients, (fats, carbohydrates, protein, vitamins, minerals, and water) that the body needs, not only in certain amounts but in certain proportions as well, if we re to maintain our bodies n good health. The living machinery, which is our body, uses foods in two ways: (1) As a source of fuel to provide energy to keep it running internally, for body heat and metabolism, and externally (for muscular activity and work) ; (2) source of nutrients for the continual repair and maintenance of all tissues. All foods can serve as fuel for energy, provides calories, but no one food provides all the See NUTRITION: Page2 Jan. 4 flight A flight to Norfolk, Va., will be departing Saturday, Jan. 4. The following procedures will be in effort for this fit only: Passenger/Baggage checkin will be conducted at the MAC terminal on Leeward side. Passengers are to take the not later than 8:30 a.m. ferry, with check-in being conducted between 9 and 10:30 a.m. Space "A" sign procedures remain the same, at McCalla Hanger or the MAC Terminal. There are approximately 100 seats still available on this flight. died. It has not been determined if the death was the result of violence. The convicts, armed with homemade weapons, say they are "treated like dogs" at the penitentiary and want better living and medical conditions, officials were waiting for a list of the demands. At first, the inmates wanted a grievance meeting with West Virginia Governor Arch Moore. He was in Miami when the revolt broke out and has instructed officials not to negotiate until all hostages are freed and the convicts return to their cells. The prisoners have set no deadlines and made no threats. About 100 riotequipped police surround the prison which hold some 740 inmates. Captain's Hotline Inquiry: Why can't we have at least two cashiers at the bank at the Naval Air Station on military payday? Sometimes you have to stand in line for 45 minutes to an hour to get checks cashed on payday. Response: Central Fidelity Bank is alloted just a limited number of people. There is presently no. contract to have cashiers on the Leeward side. As a service to the people on Leeward, the bank does send a cashier over on paydays. The bank can only do so much with the manpower available. The cashier on Leeward on military paydays from 11 a.m. to 3:15 p.m. The line is long sporatically, not continually. Usually during the lunch time, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., the lines are the longest. At the request of the Leeward conmunity, there is a customer service employee on off days to help serve the needs of the people. People on Leeward should be aware that on paydays, the lines at the Windward bank are just as long if not longer. The bank does not have the manpower to send a second cashier to Leeward. Inquiry: A caller said fleet personnel are beginning to use the Clipper Club, which used to be off limits to the fleet because of its size. Are they going to be allowed to use it in the future? This will cause overcrowding. Response: Navy clubs cannot be off limits to fleet personnel. Due to the size of the Clipper Club, fleet personnel are being encouraged to use the Windjammer Enlisted Club. Sometimes we forget that our whole purpose in being here is to serve our fleet. Inquiry: Four callers called in complaining about the backup at the stoplight in the morning. Response: I am sorry about the inconvenience caused at the stoplight during the rush hour recently. The base traffic engineer was experimenting with the traffic flow, at my direction, and the stoplight was programmed to stop "flashing" at 7 instead of 7:30 a.m. We were trying to see if the stoplight could alleviate traffic problems for people coming to work in the morning. Unfortunately the experiment failed. The stoplight has been reprogrammed to stop flashing at 7:30 a.m., and should help the problems that people have been having in recent weeks. Inquiry: Caller questioned why it takes eight working days to get a request chit through Public Works. Response: Each stop should take no more than one half day. The expected progression should take about three working days, assuming everything went perfectly and routing of mail was immediate. If the request chit requires action by me, I will act on it as soon as I receive it. Around the globe Investigators Check Plane Crash (UPI) -A team of National Transportation Safety Board investigators is trying to pinpoint the cause of Tuesday' s plane crash in De Kalb, Texas, that killed Rick Nelson, his fiance and his five bandmembers. The pilot and co-pilot of the DC-3 survived. Witnesses said smoke trailed form the left side of the plane. The pilot radioed before the crash that smoke was filling the cockpit. Team To Search For Missing Servicemen (UPI) -A six-man American military delegation flew to Laos to plan for this year's excavation of a U.S. warplane crash site for the remains of servicemen. The Laotian government has requested the United States officials not to reveal the exact location of the plane, believed to be an AC-130 aircraft. Laos and the U.S. evcauted an AC-130 last February in communist Indochina and found the remains of 13 Americans crewmen. Ex-Marine To Speak With President (UPI)--White House news Secretary Larry Speakes now says White House staff members are still working to set up a time when ex-Marine Gino Cassanova can meet with President Reagan. Cassanova wants to discuss servicemen missing in Southeast Asia with the President. The vet threatened to renew his fast in a bamboo cage after he recently received White House letter saying he could not meet with Reagan. Soviet Leader Offers Guarantees (UPI) -Kremlin leader Gorbachev sends a letter to a London politician about nuclear issues. Gorbachev says in the message to Kenneth Livingstone that the Soviet Union would extend "firm and effective guarantees" to any country that refused to base nuclear missiles on its territory. Gorbachev implied that it was not too late for the U.S. to join the now expired Soviet unilateral moratorium on nuclear tests. Air Force Orders Spending Spree (UPI) -The Washington Post reports the Air Force ordered buyers of its spare parts to spend "to the maximum extent possible" before the end of 1985 to allow release of the New Year's spare parts funds. The Air Force sent the spending-spree order in a December 20th message to its 3,000 procurement employees to obligate the old budget funds. Big Day For New York City Mayor Ed Koch (UPI) -It was a big day for New York City Mayor Ed Koch. The 61-year-old Bronk-born bachelor was sworn in yesterday for his third term as mayor of the Big Apple, another four-year stint. Koch talked about his city's housing shortage and pledged to help the homeless, the poor and AIDS suffers despite what he called "federal assault." Heart Patient's Condition Improves (AP) -The first female recipient of an artificial heart is doing better. Doctors in Minneapolis say Lund, 40, appears to be slowly coming out of the light coma she's been in since the implant two weeks ago. An Abbott Northwestern Hospital spokesman says Lund is still in critical condition, but doctors are encouraged and continue to hope she'll be able receive a hunan heart. Petty Officer Indoctrination Course -The Petty Officer Indoctrination Course will be conducted from Wednesday, Jan. 8 through Fri. Jan. 10 at the Naval Station Family Service Center Training Room, located on Admin Hill. For more information, contact NAVSTA Admin, 4511/4723. Captain's 'Hotline 4800 There is also a Hotline Drop Box in front of the Commissary for your inquiries.

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For your information Hook Schedule -Tomorrow, 7 p.m., at the Hook, there will be Bible Study, "Book of Romans." Saturday, Jan. 4, 7 p.m., there will be Bible Study, "Discipleship." The Hook is open to people of all faiths. Naval Legal Service -The Naval Legal Service will be closed Jan. 7 -14, for court term. Business as usual will resume on Wednesday, Jan. 15. Free Basic Skills Classes -Free Basic Skills Classes in math, English, and reading for all active duty personnel will begin Wednesday, Jan. 13 through Thursday, Jan. 14. If you need a good review before retaking the ASVAB or you just need a refresher class to up-date your skills or before starting college, then call 4307 for an appointment for pre-testing, but do not delay! Cancellation -Due to the fleet activity, the pre-teen and teen video and pool tournament scheduled for Friday, Jan. 3, Fleet Recreation Center will be canceled. Post Office -Effective Wednesday, Jan. 1, the finanace section of the Post Office will be open 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., in order to improve customer service with additional hours. Saddle Club -The next regular meeting will be held Sunday, Jan. 5, 6 p.m., Room 19 of the old high school complex. Final plans for the horse show will be discussed. Anyone interested in horsemanship activities is invited to join the club at this meeting. Call Alice Fitzgerald, 3977 AWH, for more information. Navy Exchange/Commissary Advisory Board -The Navy Exchange/Commissary Advisory Board will meet on Tuesday, Jan. 7, 3 p.m., McCalla Hill NEX Admin Conference Room, Bldg. AV-34. All board members are to submit agenda items to the Supply Officer, Stop #8, phone 4220; Officer in Charge, Resale Activity, Stop #7, phone 4119/4438, by close of business Monday, Jan. 6 In accordance with COMNAVBASEGTMOINST 1720.3C, it is requested that base commands/activities submit a listing of the names of members assigned to this advisory board to the Supply Officer, Stop #8. Iguana Video Club -"A Soldier's Story," "Places In The Heart," and Beverly Hills Cop" have arrived and are ready for checkout. The next regular meeting will be held Wednesday, Jan. 8, 7:30 p.m., in the NAVSTA Training Room in the Admin Building. New cards for 1986 will be issued at this meeting. The club is open to all base residents and there is no membership fee. New members are welcome to join. For more information, contact Pam Reidy, 2988 AWH, for more information. American Red Cross -The American Red Cross is still collecting donations for our rummage sale. If you have items you no longer use or you are clearing closets after Christmas, please give us a call. We are also willing to pick up. Call Merry, 3169.or Louis, 2234. Navy Exchange -The NEX has a large assortment of uniforms and accessories for the upcoming Personnel Inspection and E-4 Frocking/Award Ceremony. Please check early to order any necessary items not currently in stock. Navy Exchange -There is a recall of "Mister G" black leather handbags. The handbag may bleed when wet and will result in a clothing stain which cannot be removed by dry cleaning. For further information, contact Mr. T. Burden, 718-390-3933. Navy Exchange -A 15 percent price increase will be effective Sunday, Jan 5, for all items on pages R204 R340 in the Pacific section of the Exchange Mail Order Catalog -1986. All orders for these items received Sunday, Jan. 5 Sunday, or later will be processed at 15 percent above the catalog listed price. Shipping and handling fees are not affected. -------------DAILY GAZETTE---------------U.S. Navy's Only Shore-based Daily Newspaper Capt. John Condon, USN .Canarder, U.S. Naval Base Lt. Omdr. Rick Fischer, USN .Public Affairs Officer JO2 Stacy Byington.Assistant Public Affairs Officer J02 Neil ChillebeaoUSN ..Bans gingEBitor J03 Teri Thomas, USN.Assis t Iitor Mrs. Diane Amnerman.Secretary Mrs. Ann-Elizabeth Efimoff.Production Assistant SR Kim Fields.Staff Assistant The Daily Gazette is published according to the rules and regulations for ship and station newspapers, urder the direction of the public affairs officer. Tm Daily Gazette is printed five times a seek at government expense on government equipment, at the Navy Publications and Printinm Service Branch Office. The opinions an3 statements that appear rein are not to be construed as official, or as the official views of the Navy Department or Canmander, U.S. Naval Base. High school to hold career seminars In an attempt to encourage career education, the W.T. Sampson High School will be holding career seminars, Tuesday, Jan. 21, 7:30 -9:30 p.m. We cordially invite all commands to participate and attend. We would like each presentation to last about 20 minutes and inform the Rock band to perform The rock band "Top Banana" from Puerto Rico is scheduled to play at various locations here Jan. 8 through 15, 1986. "Top Banana" has two recently released original records, "Love Without Your Love" and "I'll Come Back To You." Here is the schedule: Chief's Club Jan. 8 Windjammer Jan. 9 and 10 COM Club Jan. 11 Post 46 Jan. 12 Clipper Club Danny's Lounge Jan. 14 Please listen to your AFRTS outlets and watch the Daily Gazette for the latest information about this exciting band. essential nutrients. We therefore need a balanced diet of different foods. Most foods are a mixture of protein, carbohydrates and fat, and water (along with varying amounts of vitamins and minerals). Proteins occur in all living matter and are essential to the upkeep of every tissue of our body. Because protein is not stored in the body it must be supplied by our daily diet. The amount of protein should average about 12-20 percent of our daily calorie allowance. Good basic sources of protein are in the milk and meat group of foods and legumes. Because some of those foods do not provide all the nutrients that make up a complete protein, our diet should contain a variety of these sources of protein. students about skills required for the job, necessary schooling and tasks performed. Some commands may want to have more than one representative, i.e. Public Works Department, mechanics, air conditioning, dispatch, and etc. Please let me know by Friday, Jan. 10, if your command will participate so that we can schedule students and make further arrangements. Thank you for your cooperation. If you have any questions, contact Richardd Gamble, at 3100 during working hours. 83 Years Of Service -A leader. Ferreiro's firs retirement ceremony for day on the job was June two Cuban workers, 24, 1946. He retired as Enrique Ferreiro and a motor vehicle Dionisio Jarrosay was operator. Capt. Condon held in Capt. John (left) reads Condon's office Dec. 26. certificates to Jarrosay Jarrosay began work here (middle) and Ferreiro Oct. 1, 1943. He retired (right). (Official U.S. as an asphalt worker Photo) Protein provides four per calories per gram. The chief function of carbohydrates is to supply glucose as fuel to the brain and nervous tissues. There are two types of carbohydrates, complex carbohydrates (starches) and simple sugars. About 40-50 percent of our diet should be composed of mainly the complex type of carbohydrate. These are from the bread (cereals, pasta, rice) and vegetable group. The simple sugars are the type of carbohydrate that should be kept to a minimum for proper weight loss and good health (table sugar, honey, candy, pies, cakes, cookies) .Carbohydrates provide four kcal/gram. Fats are built into the structure of all tissue as are protein. But fats are the most concentrated source of calories and serve primarily as a fuel storage material. Normal fat reserves are about 20 percent of body weight in woman, about 15 percent for men, amounting to 24 pounds in a 120 pound female. Overweight occurs when there is an excess of this liberal amount of fat reserve. Some fat is important in the diet, but the problem especially in weight reduction, is to control the amount of fat rich foods we eat (cold cuts, skins on chicken, mayonnaise, butter, margarine, oil, salad dressings). Excess protein, carbohydrate or fat intake will lead to excess fat deposition (weight gain). U0. 2 Daily Gazette Thursday, January 2, 1986 Navy Exchange auto survey The Navy Exchange Auto Service Center is running a survey of Automobles in GTMO. This data is required to determine the most popular cars aboard and update the auto parts stock. Please complete the following questionaire and return via Guard Mail to Stop 7. SURVEY MAKE OF CAR: YEAR/MODEL: ENGINE (CIRCLE ONE) 4 CYL 6 CYL V6 8 CYL ENGINE CID OR CC: CARBURETOR (EXAMPLE HOLLEY 2BBL): BRAKES: (POWER/STANDARD) BRAKES FRONT: (DISC/DRUM) BRAKES REAR: (DISC/DRUM) A/C: (YES/NO): ELECTRIC OR STANDARD IGNITION: r---NUTRITION: Cont. from page 1 0

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Job Market Navy Exchange #1-86 Clerk P/T PS-1/$3.66 leading to PS-2/$3.99 LGS-2/$2.75 leading to LGS-3/$3.42 #131-86 Food Service Worker F/T NA-1/$3.57 or LWG-1/$2.30 #154-86 Head Sales Clerk F/T PS-5/$4.84 or LGS-4/$4.08 #156-86 Carpenter F/T not to exceed 90 days NA-9/$6.26 or LWG-9/$4.89 #160-86 Motor Vehicle Operator (Courier) F/T NA-4/$4.63 or LGS-2/$2.75 #161-86 Invoice Audit Clerk F/T AS-4/$4.68 or LGS-4/$4.08 #162-86 General Clerk (Specialty) F/T AS-3/$4.27 or LGS-3/$3.42 #163-86 Sales Clerk (Specialty) F/T PS-3/$4.27 or LGS-3/$3.42 #164-86 Laundry/Dry Cleaning Services Clerk P/T PS-2/$3.99 or LGS-2/$2.75 #165-86 Sales Clerk F/T PS-2/$3.99 or LGS-3/$3.42 Point #167-86 Cashier/Checker P/T PS-2/$3.99 or LGS-2/$2.75 Civilian Perso Applications should be submit Base Civilian Personnel Offic the business Jan. 7. Addtio concerning these vacancies ma the Naval Base Civilian Perso reviewing Vacancy Announce official bulletin boards. 271-85 272-85 273-85 Store Worker WG/LWG-6914-04 Machinist, WG-3414-08 LE to WG-10, Temp, Not toE one year Motor Vehicle Operator WG/LWG-5703-08 Applications should be submit Base CiviliannPersonnel Office business Jan. 9. NAF-90-85-A Marina Attendant, Intermi NA/LWG-3501-05 NAF-24-86 Secretary (Typing), AS-31 NAF-25-86 Laborer, LWG-3502-02 26-86 Shipment Clerk (Typing) GS-2134-04 Open Retail Sales Store Open Stop Light Inn Open Retail Store 27-86 Transportation Clerk 28-86 Supply Clerk (Typing) GS-2005-04/05 NAF-29-86 Lead Recreation Assistant LSG-189-06 NAS/AIR Terminal Supply Recreation Service Bowling Center POSITION AND GRADE ANN. NO. *CLerk 3pist, GE-E-322-03 01-86 Open Maintenance (Eanrant/Rupsrary/T/Pr) Department mRsrrel Clerk (Typing), /1002-86 2)3-03; Staffing Cek (Typirg), Open Accounting (C,/L(-23--4; Staffirg Clerk Sale Store Chaker, /ts(-2 914-2 03-86 Open Accounting leaning to GS/tLS-03 or GSAG-2)9103 (INT) Prcdaition (bntrol Clerk, (S/1061-86 Open Retail 303-04 Store Ibletrm Operator, CE/tS-382-02/O3 62-86 (IEMP NIEl1YR) Open Retail *Seretary (Typing), E/tm-3185 67-86 Store (ren-t and It rary) *Scretary (Tpig), lS/1-318-04 68-86 Open Laundry/Dry (mteant and TTprary) Cleaning *Clerk Typist, 6/ tI&-322-04 (Ima69-86 rant/Ikwuorary/Rll Tise/Part Tine) apply Clerk, GS/L-25-5 (Pata74-86 Open Retail rtat srd 'Itporary) Store Sgply Clerk, (/t-205-04 (Rtas75-86 Leeward nrtrand rperary) *AroultirIalenician, G/Tf-525-)5 76-86 Open Stop Light (Rmarrt ard 'Ituparary) Inn *AtngIthtnician, 10/10-525-04 77-86 ( ntmwnt and atparary) Bturatioral Aid, 05/10-1702-03 78-86 (Part Tine) ('It prary night the erd n nel[ ofthe stol year, but irurimat may 1enn-axrptitively extard) Data 3Trancriber, 8-W prchcrt. etrty 79-86 ted to the Naval Da nar-356-o2 l cain t to 07/9186-356-03, e by the close of (hama-t arrT T prary) nal information *meral Clerk, ('Iypir),05-23-03/ 180-86 y be obtained at **Staffirg Clerk, (Typing), 05-20-84 innel Office or by with target position, **Staffin3 Clerk, ments posted on ('Iping), 6-2)3-05 (cardNotbility) Cashier-Checker, PS-2)91-02 or Sales NAF-1-86 Store Clecker, LE1-2)91-02 (INT, FT, Commissary pr) Br=ation Aid, PS/1t5-0189-03 NAF-2-86 fading PWD Maint. (INT, F, PM exceed btor Whicle Qerator, NVIENAF-3-86 5703-05 (P) PWD Trans. Child (are Atterlant, PS-0189-02 or NAF-5-86 Receation Aid, I0E-0189-02 (INT,FP,PT) Clstodial Wrker, lWytW-3566-Ol art NAF-6-86 ted to the Naval (a33556-62 (I
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________________________________ r t S Oklahoma tames Lions in Orange Bowl Sports glimps Colleges Have New Coaches -(UPI) -Rice yesterday named former Penn Coach Jerry Berndt as the school's head football coach and athletic director. Berndt's Pennsylvania Quakers have won or shared the Ivy League title for four straight years. Penn was 7-2-1 this season. Rice was 3-8 under Watson Brown. Officials at Florida A-and-M University confirm that former NFL player Ken Riley, an asssitant coach of the Green Bay Packers, will become the new head football coach at the school. Riley is a 1969 graduate of Florida A-and-M. He will replace Rudy Hubbard, who was fired as coach in November after 12 years with the Rattlers. Raider Wins Offensive Player Of The Year -(UPI) -UPI has chosen Los Angeles Raiders running back Marcus Allen as the AFC "Offensive Player of the Year," and its is no wonder. Allen led the NFL in rushing and set a record for combined running-receiving yardage. The former Heisman Trophy winner says "it's great" to be the first raider to win a rushing championship. As he puts it, "I'm proud to be mentioned in the same breath as Eric Dickerson and Walter Payton." Philadelphia Edges Portland -(UPI) -In the only NBA action yesterday, the Philadelphia 76ers edged the Portland Trail Blazers 121-119 in overtime. It was Philadelphia's eighth straight win. Moses Malone paced the Sixers with 35 points, and Charles Barkley added 31. Kiki Vandeweghe led the Blazers with 30 points and Clyde Drexler added 23 for Portland. Hilwaukee Looking For Guard -(UPI) -The Milwaukee Bucks are looking for another guard to replace starting point guard Craig Hodges. He will be out at least five weeks because of a severe dislocation of the index finger on his shooting hand. Hodges was injured Monday reaching for a steal in Milwaukee's 121-110 vict ?: over Detroit. He leads the NBA with 37 three-point doals. Golf Tro naments Warming Up -(UPI) -The 1986 Golf season is at hand. There are two warm-up tour agents beginning today in Pebble Beach, Calif., wkin the Bahamas. The official PGA season begins next weekend ------College football ends, but sport lives forever (UPI) -Except for All-Star games, the college football season is over. But the sport itself lives forever in print, photographs and video tape, because the game's popularity spans generations and touches all walks of life. A case in point is this sign outside of a Baptist church in Arkansas. It read, "Football is only game. Spiritual things are eternal. Nevertheless, beat Texas." Or how about these words from the legendary Yale coach of the 20s, T.A.D. Jones. Addressing his squad before the Harvard game, Jones said, "Gentlenen, you are about to play football for Yale against Harvard. Never in your lives will you do anything so important." And Jones was not kidding. Another legendary figure was John Heisman, in whose memory the "Heisman Trophy" is named. Heisman's love affair with the sport as a coach and player lasted almost 50 years and did not end until the 1920s. Invariably, coach Heisman would greet his new recruits each season by holding a football and asking the question, "What is it?" Heisman would. then answer himself by saying the football "is a prolate spheroid, an elongated sphere, one in which the outer leathern casing is drawn up tightly over a somewhat smaller rubber tubing." Then, following a melodramatic pause, Heisman would say, "Better to have died a small boy than to fumble this football." Now, that is taking the game seriously. Heat of battle not always the case (UPI) -A Chicago Tribune newspaper column points out that baseball injuries do not always come during the heat of battle. For example, Atlanta catcher Bruce Benedict left a game after pulling a neck muscle lowering his mask. Benedict's teammate and infielder Randy Johnson sprained his thumb pulling on his socks. And Yankee pitcher Ed Whitson strained his back taking off his socks, California outfielder Gary Pettis strained a muscle in his right shoulder adjusting the front seat of his car, and Phillies' utility player Derrell Thomas was carried off on a stretcher when the bullpen gate opened and banged his knee. Finally, there is Dodger third base coach Joey Amalfitano. Amalfitano broke his thumb congratulating Steve Sak as the player rounded the bag after hitting a home run. Bill Veeck dies at age 71 (AP) -Former baseball team owner Bill Veeck has died in Chicago after being hospitalized for about a week. A spokesman for Illinois Masonic Medical Center confirmed that the 71-year-old Veeck died of heart failure early this morning. 'WW (AP) -There will not be much debate today about who is going to be ranked number one when the final AP College Football Poll is released today. That National title appears to belong to the University of Oklahoma, the team that was ranked number-one in the AP's pre-season poll. The Sooners battered Penn State 25-10 last night in the Orange Bowl, and ended Nittany Lion hopes for an undefeated season. Oklahoma built the victory on a 71-yard pass play from freshman quarterback Jamelle Holieway to tight end Keith Jackson, a 61-yard touchdown run by fullback Lyddell Carr, four Tim Lashar field goals, and a defense that forced five turnovers. Both Orange Bowl coaches pick the Sooners as the National champion. Oklahoma's Barry Switzer said, "You have to beat a great football team to win the National Championship, and we did." Penn State's Joe Paterno said Oklahoma is "the best team in the country." Switzer has been in this position before. He led Oklahoma to National titles in 1978 and 1975. The only team to beat Oklahoma this season, Miami of Florida, went into yesterday's Sugar Bowl ranked second and with hopes for a shot at the National title. Miami ran into Tennessee and the Volunteers stormed past the Hurricanes 35-7. Tennessee's defense shackled the 'Canes. Miami quarterback Vinny Testaverde was sacked seven times for 84 yards in losses, and was intercepted three times. Dale Jones, Mark Hovanic and Richard Brown led the Vol defenders putting the pressure on Testaverde. Fourth-ranked Iowa fell out of the National title picture GTMO's Athletics GBYAA -GBYAA will be accepting registration for youth basketball, Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 5 and 6, noon -2 p.m., in front of the Navy Exchange. We are in desperate need of officials, time keepers and score keepers. If you are willing to devote a few hours of your time, the youth of Guantanamo Bay will be very appreciative. Stop by Saturday or Sunday, or call Jim O'Neal, 4679 DWH, 2392 AWH. We are in urgent need of your support. Diving -Santa has come to Guantanamo Bay to teach -the first 1986 Open Water Diver Course starting Friday, Jan. 3, for only $100. Also an Advanced Open Water Diver Course starts Thursday, Dec. 26, $65. For further information, contact Keith Mattson, Master Instructor, 3550 AWH, 4947 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. Diving -There will be a PADI Open Water Scuba Class starting Monday, Jan. 13. Get into the dive of things in 1986. Course cost is $115. Call Padi Instructor Bill Diesselhorst, 4353 AT. Diving -Reef Raiders sponsored scuba dive for divers 18 years old and under meet at the Reef Raiders Dive Club Thursday, Jan. 2, 8:30 a.m. Call Keith Mattson for information, 3550 AWH or 4947 1WH. Capitals shut out Rangers (AP) -Yesterday afternoon in the NHL', Washington goaltender Al Jensen turned away 30 shots on goal, and the Capitals shut out the New York Rangers 3-0. Jensen, who has given up seven goals in his previous appearance, has won 11 of his last 13 starts. Alan Haworth assisted on all three Washington goals. Last night, two Chicago players got hat tricks in the Black Hawks' 7-4 victory over the Pittsburgh Penguins. Left wing Al Secord and center Troy Murray each scored three times. Toronto played without seven injured regulars, and the Maple Leafs still managed to take out a 3-2 victor over the Montreal Canadians. Buffalo's mayor addresses Bills (UPI) -Mayor James Griffin had more than city governmental on his mind yesterday when he was sworn in for his third term. in Buffalo,; New York. Griffin was listing the future goals of his administration when he strayed from the prepared text and addressed the issue of the Buffalo Bills. Smiling, Griffin said,. "Yes, we will bring pro football back to Buffalo." Just for the record, the Bills record in 1985 was 2-14. 4 Daily Gazette Thursday,, January 2, 1986 r yesterday afternoon. The Hawkeyes were trampled by UCLA 45-28 in the Rose Bowl, giving the Pac Ten its tenth victory in the last 11 Rose Bowl matches against the Big Ten. A freshman second-stringer carried the ball and the Bruins to their victory. Running back Eric Ball rushed for 227 yards and four touchdowns on 22 runs. Second-string, junior quarterback Matt Stevens added 16 completions on 26 throws for 189 yards. He passed for one touchdown and ran for another. Iowa's Chuck Long passed for 319 yards, but it was not enough to overcome four fumbles by running back Ronnie Harmon. Head Coach Terry Donahue has led UCLA to three Rose Bowl victories and a Fiesta Bowl win in the last four seasons. At the Fiesta Bowl, Michigan came from behind to beat Nebraska 17-23. Michigan overcame a 14-3 halftime deficit with 24 points in the third quarter. The Wolverines rallied by turning two Nebraska fumbles and a blocked punt into a pair of touchdown runs by Gerald White and Jim Harbaugh, and a Pat Moon field goal. Cornerback Garland Rivers sealed the victory with an end zone interception in the game's final minute. Doug Dubose scored two first-half touchdowns for the Cornhuskers, the only time this season Michigan gave up two touchdowns in one half. Texas A-and-M Fans got the Cotton Bowl victory they have longed for. Playing in theiO first Cotton Bowl in 18 years, the eleventh-ranked Aggies shut down number-16 Auburn 36-16. A-and-M clinched the victory by stopping Heisman Trophy winner Bo Jackson twice on key fourth-down plays in the last quarter. On one of those drives, Auburn had a first-and-goal at the Aggie six, and Texas A-and-M kept Jackson out of the end zone on four straight plays. Jackson finished the game with 129 yards rushing on 31 carries. He scored two touchdowns, on a five-yard run and a 73-yards screen play. Aggie quarterback Kevin Murry set a Cotton Bowl record with 29 yards passing. ,. ., ii iis r I o. ( ~ ., ,:, ~ ~

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SERVy Service Center's Calendar of Events ARE c VoL 3 Number 1 GA JANUARY -FEBRUARY 1986 PEADENTS The Family Service Center is here to help sc ouRsPS Do you know where to go to get ate n counseling assistance? lDo you know where to go to get information onnother bases? Doyou know where to go to get a hospitality kit? Do you know where to go to get a list of Clubs and Organizations? Or points of slc you have a child or children contact for a certain club or attending college or who will enter an organization? institution of higher learning in the fall Do you know where to go to get of 1986, they may wish th compete in the information on parenting, spouse abuse, Dependents' Scholarship Program. stress management, etc.? The sponsors of the awards are Do you know where there is a resource Navy-oriented groups and organizations who library for information on money select their scholarship recipients on the management and family life? basis of 'scholastic merit, character, an~d Do you know where to get information on financial need. stateside auto insurance? Specific eligibility~ criteria f or each Do you know how old your child' should be of thle awards is contained in the before he/she can be left home alone? Scholarship Pamphlet, the Application
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All programs are free .and open to all base residents. Registration closes two days prior to all workshops and programs. E/S TR ATON IS REQUIRED lunchtime Programs income Tax Information Bring Your Wednesday, February 5, 6:30-8:30 p.m, Income tax information relative to military and civilian residents of GTMO will be presented by Larry Johnson, Comptroller's Office. BRO_ Survivors Benefits Job Search Monday, February 10, 6:30-8:00 p.m. Information will be given on survivors Monday, January 13, 11:30-12:30 p.m. annuities/survivors benefits for dependents of ips for Preparing SF-171's active duty and retired military personnel. NCC Pre b MariEen Kikland, S Parr, Command Career Counselor, NAVSTA will be the speaker. Monday, January 27, 11:30-12:30 p.m. Post-Trauanatic Job Interviewing Techniques P ented by Bettye Martin, DEEO and Susan Byrd, FSC Stress D disorder Wednesday, February 19, 6:30-8:00 p.m. Beginning Sign Language A presentation on Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder of the Vietnam Veteran will be given for all of the Tuesdays and Thursdays, January 7 thru 30, GTMO Comunity. This problem affects thousands of 6:30-8:30 p.m. Americans daily and is a problem that is misunderstood by many. YN1 Jim Berger of the Learn the basic signs of this skill through Counseling and Assistance Center will be the demonstration and practice. This class is limited speaker. in size. Instructor: Ann Dailey m uChild Safety M oams Supp ta lr Thursday, February 27, 11:30-1:30 p.m. very Wednesday morning from 9:00-10:15 a.m. To increase, public awareness of child safety, Ths rupi fr ohesof children from infancy fingerprinting of children for parents' personal thr oge yas old. t heps patcatsbte records will be offered. Helpful information 'for understand 'their relationship with their child andbohcidean prnt wll eavlbe.Cm ho to improve it. Outings with children are anytime between these two hours. included as part of the group experience. Bring your preschoolers with you. Budget Planning January 14 and 29 and once per month before mid-monthly payday, 6:30-8:00 p.m. FAMILY SERVICE CENTER U. S. NAVAL STATION BOX 25 On payday who do you pay first? Do you track your FBPO NORFOLK, VA 23593 expenditures? Learn how to better manage your income This publication is not an official publication through budget planning. Join this group and plan on of the United States Navy. Opinions and increased savings for 1986. statements are personal views of the Assertiveness cnrbtr Joyce A M Pher son .Deputy Director Training f or W om en Frank Willim yd.Family Assistant Specialist 1, Byd. Program Coordinato ELlen Fischer .Informat on b Referral K~aren Grable ........e rtr Tuesdays, Jan. 28 thru Maich 4, 6:30-8:00 p.m. Help us help you. Comments and ideas are Discussion will focus on the difference between always welcomed at the Family Servic enter passive, aggressive and assertive behavior and how Stop in at building 2135 (lcatedrng lie ru spotla Administration Hill) or call 41414153 drn each affects your life. Through group support learn working hours. to be a more effective woman. Topics include dealing Esc HOURS:07O-1630,MON.-FRL with anger, communication skills and values clarification. Facilitator for this group will be 2 Susan Byrd, FSC.

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MARK YOUR CAINDAR SDAY MONDAY TUESDAY Y THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY 2 3 4 CLUBACTIVITRS TO .GET INVOLVED IN: 5 6 7 9 10 11 Beginning Sign Moms' Support Beginning Sign Language Group .Language 6:30-8:30pm 9:00-10:15am 6:30-8:30pm 2 13 14 18 16 17 18 JOB SEARCH: Tips Bundget Planning Moins' Support Ombudsman Mtg. for Preparing 6:30-8:00pm Group 4:45-5:45pm S1-1: pm 9:00-10:15am e1:30-12g30 Beinning Sign Beginning Sign LanguageCaribbean Bull Shooters .6:30-8:30pm 9:00-1 5Point of Contact nCEC Tom Dawkins 3294 AWH TO Segining Sign Moms' Support Beginning Sign CUBANaAMERICAN I v g g WGrup Language RE Langug rpLnuage Point of Contact 6:30-8:0pm 9:00-10:15am 6:30-8:30pm Great American Caibea Bull3977 AW s KnJr.' Omud mTrg. Ombudsman Trg Ombudsman Trng. cade Norfolk cadem Norfolk Acae Norfolk31o Cntt ri8 3 31Care an sadleulu 26 272 29Point of Contact Lou Elvira JOB SEARCH: Job Assertiveness Moms' Support Beginning Sign CUBAN-AMRRICAN 4106AT 4465 DWH Interviewing Trng. for W5omen. Group Laxnguage FRIENDSHIP DAY Tecbniqus 6:30-8:00pm 9:00-10:15am 6:30-8:30pm Fleet Reserve Association Great American Point of Contact 1:30-2:3Opm Be. S Lang. Budget Planning Family Jim Fitzgerald :30-8:30pm 6:j30-S: oo Nominationa Due 3977 AWH Golf Association Point of Contact Lynn Haberman SUNDAY MODY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY 4ynn DWHr~a MO]~ D4~4405 DWN 1 GTMO SWINGERS Point of Contact Don Duiguid 2839 AWH 3227 DWH <44r Knights of Columbus Point of Contact Ron Masone 8 52855 AWH 3100 DWH 2Litt4e6T6e7t8. GREAT AMERICAN Moms' Support Little Theater FAMILY Group Point of Contact Local Selections 9:00-10:15am Paul Lanman -Assertiveness Income Tax 3375 AWH 4302 DWH Trng. for Women Information 6:30-8:00pm 6:30-8:30 pm -Racquet Club 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 Point of Contact Military Dep. Assertiveness Moms' Support Budget Planning Survivors Trng. for Women Group 6:30-8:00pm Ront of Ctt 6:30-8:00pm 9:00-10:15an 6:p30-8:00pm GMGC Krepp 4624/2898 DWH 16 re en a 18 19 20 21 22 Scuba Instructor Point of Contact Assertiveness Moms' Support nbudsman Meeting Lance Don Trng. for Women Group 2249 DWH 63-:Op 9:00-10:15am 4:45-5:45pm 6: 30-8: 00pm 924 0010W1H TOPS Post-Traumatic Point of Contact Stress Disorder 6:30-8Sharon
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DEPARTMENT OF THE NAVY U.AMAIL FAMILY SiVIE COM BOX 25 POSTAGE AND FEES PAID F B PO NOR.ILU VA2. DEPARTMENTOFTHENAVY DQD-316 OFFICIAL BUSINESS PENALTY FOR PRIVATE USE. $300 NAVY FAMILY SERVICE CENTER GUANTANAMO 'BAY, CUBA Monday-Friday 7:30am -4:30pm ext. 4141 or 4153 Autovon: 564-4063 OUR SERVICES: Crisis Intervention Enrichment Programs, Classes and Workshops Individual and Family Counseling Information and Referral Military Affairs Counseling Ombudsmen Training Relocation Assistance


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