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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
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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.

Related Items

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

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DA ILY GAZETTE


Guantanamo Bay, Cuba


Vol. 42 -No.. 13 -- U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -- Tuesday, January 21, 1986


Lawmakers return for second session of 99th Congress


OUPI) -- Lawmakers return to
apitol Hill today for the second session of the 99th
Congress.
Their first week back from
Christmas vacation promises
to be anything but arduous.
The House has scheduled just one bill for consideration this week, a measure to limit
the amount of the time banks can hold checks before giving
customers their money.
President Reagan meets


today with Republican
lawmakers to lay out his legislative agenda. The tax reform bill now before the Senate is expected to be high on the presidential list. The pace on Capitol Hill should pick up following
Reagan's State of the Union Address January 20 and the release of his proposed fiscal 1987 budget Feb. 4.' Thanks to provisions in the Gramm-Rudman deficit


Old Guantanamo -- We just finished a series of old post cards that revealed the Guantanamo Bay area in the 1910 era.
Major Steve Sayko has submitted a new series of old Guantanamo post cards. These cards reveal how the area looked in the 1920s. Above, the Marine Corps Station here.


Captain's-Hotline


Inquiry: I have been asked if there will be an
orthodontist assigned here.

Answer: Orthodontic treatment previously available here has not been completely satisfactory, compared with the current standards and practices of e dental profession.
*In the past, a Navy or
Naval Reserve orthodontisthas made a short visit here once every three months to monitor, diagnose and treat eligible patients who were undergoing orhtodontic treatment prior to arrival on
the base.
Those people who were not
eligible for this care were able to make other arrangements to see a private
orthodontist in Puerto Rico.
However, this care was
dependent upon the, availability of sufficient lift capability of station
aircraft to San Juan.
Present billeting jequirements do not allow for We placement of a Navy
orthodontist here to treat
eligible beneficiaries on a
continuous full time basis.
Since the dental clinic is
unable to provide this important and specialized aspect of dental treatment commensurate with current standards of practice, an


Water ouitage


attempt is underway to provide for the private delivery of orthodonic care by a civilian specialist under contract with the Navy.
If this measure is approved, orthodontic care will be available to all residents of Guantanamo Bay
on a comparable stateside fee-for-service basis.
The commanding officer of Naval Dental Clinic, Norfolk, has been working aggressively
to insure that this program is initiated with as little delay as possible.
Approval has already been formally requested through the chain of command. The end result could mean a civilian orthodontist arriving here as early as April-June 1986.
Due to the extreme limitation of station aircraft seating capacity, no new orthodontic patients will
be directed to Puerto Rico. Those presently under treatment may wish to transfer their care here, when it is available.
The dental clinic will attempt to maintain same lift capability to San Juan in order to phase out the
remainder of those , patients close to completing treatment.
Guantanamo Bay - Good, and getting better!


reduction law, the budget battle promises to be more intense this year. An appraisal of fiscal 1986 deficit projections made last week is due out today from
the government accounting office.
Unless Congress takes action by March 1, $11.7
billion will be sliced from the current budget. Under Gramm-Rudman, another $50
billion or so will be cut from' the 1987 spending plan.


Peace group

to protest

missile test

(UPI)-- Members of the Green Peace Environmental Group say they will go ahead with plans today to protest a U.S. cruise missile test in
Canada, despite the fact the test has been delayed until at least tomorrow.
The 1,500 mile test flight
over northwestern, .,Canada originally was set for today, but the discovery of a faulty
fuel pump in a U.S. support jet forced a 24 hour postponement.
Nonetheless, Greenpeace members say they will block the road to the test base
with a 20-foot. long-banner reading, "A nuclear free
Canada." The Canadian forces base Cold Lake is about 150 miles northeast of Edmonton, Alberta.
A five year U.S. Canadian defense pact allows the United States to run six cruise tests each year in Northern Canada where the terrain resembles Siberia.

New leader

in Lesotho
(UPI) -- The new military ruler of Lesotho is described by Western diplomats as a pragmatic soldier, without
known politics and loyal to the king.
State-run Lesotho Radio announced yesterday that self-proclaimed Prime
Minister Leabua Jonathan had been ousted in a bloodless coup. The radio says the new ruler is General Justin Lekhanye, the country's pro-South African army
leader.
Today, in his first address since seizing power, Lekhanye promised "true national reconciliation," and eased the dusk-to-dusk curfew imposed following the coup.
Lesotho is encircled. by South Africa, which has accused the tiny mountain kingdom of harboring anti-Apartheid guerrillas.
Hours after the coup, a six-truck convoy crossed into Lesotho from South Africa, delivering the first fuel and food supplies since January 1, when Pretoria imposed a border blockade.


A water outage is scheduled Saturday,
February 1 from 8 a.m. to noon. ..
It is scheduled for Caravella Point and will include the hospital, housing and the brig.


Around the globe


Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Honored (UPI) -Observances honoring Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. yesterday had an international flavor. In Jerusalem, a street was named after the civil rights leader for his support of Israel. And in Atlanta, Desmond Tutu, the South African bishop and foe of Apartheid was awarded the King Peace Prize.

Bonner Seeking More Medical Help (UPI) - With her heart bypass operation out of the way, Yelena Bonner now will ask doctors in Boston for help easing leg pains and eye problems. The Soviet dissident was released Monday from Massachusetts General Hospital, but a spokesman says it is too early to tell if she will be well enough to go to the Soviet Union when her visa expires in March.

Japanese to Use American AIDS Kits (UPI) Japan's Health and Welfare Ministry has okayed the use of American developed medical kits to detect AIDS antibodies in blood. Concern about the virus has grown since six Japanese people died after contracting AIDS. Japan has had 11 confirmed cases of AIDS, five of those in hemophiliacs.

Hormel Strikers Hold Ralley (UPI) -- Striking employees at the Hormel Meat Packing Plant in Austin, Minnesota, held a rally Monday night to plan their next move in a five month old strike. The workers cancelled a blockade of cars at the plant Monday after the governor called on the National Guard for help. The union says it will have pickets at the plant gates early today, when troops are also expected.

KKK Member Running For Governor (UPL) -- Ku Klux Klansman Charles Lee appeared in his Klan robe at the, Texas State Capitol yesterday and announced he is running for governor. Lee said his campaign issues will be illegal aliens, homosexuals and public schools. Lee said he will be a write-in candidate in November against Governor Mark White.

Soviet Leader Visits North Korea (UPI) -- Soviet Foreign Minister Eduard Shevardnadze is in North Korea for talks with his North Korean counterpart. A North Korean news agency quotes the Soviet leader as raising renewed opposition to the U.S. "Star Wars" program.

Coast Guard Seizes Cocaine (UPI) -- The Coast Guard is looking for more cocaine on a Honduran cargo ship that was seized near Port Angeles, Washington. About 447 pounds of cocaine have been found so far. A customs official believes it is the largest seizure of cocaine on the West Coast. Eleven crew members were taken into custody on smuggling charges.

Drug Overdose Victim Back On Respirator -Hospital officials in Phoenix say they have put a drug overdose victim back on a respirator while they find out if he is brain dead. The brother of patient John Whipple allegedly pulled a gun on doctors Sunday night and disconnected Whipple's life support system. The comatose patient breathed for two hours off the machine before his brother surrendered to authorities and the machine was reconnected.


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PHD Nursery -- The PWD Nursery will temporarily cease issue of plants and shrubs for an eight-week period, in order to replenish existing supply. The last issue date will be Thursday, Jan. 23, and is restricted to two plants. The Nursery will re-open for normal issue March 13. Your patience and cooperation will be appreciated.

Teen Skating Party -- There will be a Teen Skating Party Friday, Jan. 24, 7:30 - 10:30 p.m., to be held at the pit of the former high school. Cost is $1 for members, $1.50 for nonmembers.

Teen Club Dance -- The Teen Club Dance that was scheduled for Dec. 17 has been re-scheduled to Friday, Jan. 31, 8 - 11 p.m., Yacht Club.

Civilian Employees -- Civilian employees who have their supervisors permission and have purchased a ticket may be excused, without charge to leave, to attend the Cuban-American Friendship Day.

Naval Hospital -- The Naval Hospital will close at noon, for routine patient appointments, Friday, Jan. 31, for the Cuban-American Friendship Day Celebration. Sickcall and emergency patients will be treated in the Emergency Room. For further information contact the appointment desk, 2200 or 2208.

Marine Corps Exchange -- Do you enjoy entertaining in your home? Is your bar complete? Perhaps you need additional seating? The MCX has a nice supply of bar stools. Just ask one of our sales clerks for assistance.

College Students -- Attention all prospective college students. Due to misinformation, City Colleges of Chicago will extend registration through Tuesday, Jan. 21. There is still time to put in your chit for tuition assistance. City Colleges of Chicago Office will be open Monday, Jan. 20, to assist students.

Easter Cantata -- Rehearsels for the community Easter Cantata will begin Thursday, Jan. 23, 8 - 9 p.m., Base Chapel. Nursery will be provided. For more information, call Judy Springman, 4867. Everyone is invited.

CPO Hail and Farewell -- Three will be a CPO Hail and Farewell Saturday, Jan. 25, featuring "Mongolian Barbecue," beef, pork and turkey, cooked to perfection, with all the trimmings, 95 cents an ounce, meat only, and a cash bar. Dress is semi-formal. The CPO Club Patio will be open for the authorized patrons not attending the function.

NAVBASE Officers Hail and Farewell -- Celebrate Chinese New Year, Saturday, Feb 1, at the COMO. Visit Hong Kong Tailor for an appropriate frock. Tickets are available at the club or command representative. The menu is featuring "Sweet and Sour Spare Ribs," "Almond Chicken," egg rolls, fried rice, oriental vegetables
and almond jello.

Red Cross -- The Red Cross is still in need of donations for our fund-raising rummage sale. Please help us by either dropping items at the Red Cross Building or call Merry, 3169, or Louis, 2234, for pickup. Leeward Point donations will be collected weekly at Building #1520, Fire Protection Division, we are helping, will you?

Mom's Support Group -- The Mom's Support Group will meet at the park next to Villamar Pool Wedneday, Jan. 22, at 9 a.m. For more information, please contact Diane at 4938.
Post Office -- The finanace section of the Post Office will be open 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. in order to improve customer service with additional hours.


DAILY GAZEllE--------U.S. Navy's Only Shore-based Daily Newspaper
Capt. John Cordon, USN...............C.Cmander, U.S. Naval Base
Lt. Odr. Rick Fischer, USN..............Public Affairs Officer
JOl SacyB ton .............. Assistant Public Affairs Officer
J02 Neil Oillebeau, USN ................. . Mnaqinq Elitor
J03TeriThomnas, USN.....................AssistantBditor
Mrs. Diane Amnerman ...................................... Secretary
Mrs. Ann-Elizabeth Efimoff ................... Production Assistant
SR Kin Fields ..................................... Staff Assistant
The Daily Gazette is published according to the rules and regulations for ship and nation nwpa ers, under the direction of the public affairs officer. The Daily Gzette is printed five times a ,ek at goverment expense on government equi imnt, at the Nyaw Publications and Printing Service Brarh Office. ne opinions ard statements that appear herein are not to be construed as official, or as the official views of the Navy Department or Canmander, U.S. Naval Base.


2 Daily Gazette Tuesday, January 21,


Think of all the improvements computers will bring to Guantanamo Bay in the 1980s.
The words echoed in my mind while I waited for the "on switch" to be thrown to give my phone life.
In the 1970s, within one day that switch would have been thrown. Now that the computer had control, I was sure it would only take a matter of seconds and my phone would be "ringing off the wall." After all, computers are fast; aren't they?
I wondered how the computer
would improve phone service. My curiosity ended when I received phone service a week later.
With the phone installed, I
now would not have to make a trip to the phone exchange to make a long distance call.
The service representative spoke up and said, "Give the computer 15 working days before you make any long distance telephone calls."
Wait a minute! I've been here before and that cannot apply to me. There are no exceptions and I would just have to wait out the 15 days. Oh well, it is good exercise walking to the Phone Exchange and, besides, there is no more room on my body for mosquitos to bite. They have already taken all my blood.
Things could be worse. What
is the saying? "Cheer up, things could get worse." I cheered-up, but things got worse.
Turn on my phone
The next morning I reached for the phone to call a list of volunteers to tell them that the time of a meeting was changed. When I picked it up...no dial tone.
I used a neighbors phone to call the Phone Exchange and
they told me the problem was probably in my instrument.
As I tried to explain that I did not play or even own an instrument, the lady told me that "instrument" meant telephone.
Terminology these days. I guess that is like saying one's door is a jar. Think about it. When the door is open a little, they could have said your door is a bottle.
Anyway, somebody... TURN ON MY TELEPHONE. As I approached


my front door I heard it.
Ring , r i n g , ring-a-ling-a-ding. Why I have heard that sound before. It is the telephone! I answered it and heard the question: "Is your phone working?"
I laughed and said, "No, it stays home during the day."
The lady on the other end of the line did not laugh. I figured she was probably
computerized, too. Now that my phone was working, I knew the computer was working, too. They are amazing
machines. I thanked the lady and hung up.
A week later the telephone bill arrived. Now that is efficiency. I knew the computer was good for something. I checked the
charges and saw my normal bill and a surcharge entitled "other charges." The total bill was $50. I guess the
computer that turns on the switch is an expensive piece of equipment.
Another computer
I went to the bank to cash my check. I presented my check and identification to the cashier. Slyly, she smiled as she walked toward the computer.
No problem, I have money in the account. She came back
and said those awful words: "You're not on the computer." I retorted, "How long
-before your computer will cash my check? It sure took
my deposit quick enough!"
She told me to give the computer 30 days. As smart as the computer is supposed to be, I guessed it was going to invest my money for 30 days
and earn interest, then cash my check.
The lady told me that if I would present my deposit slips she would cash my check. As I drove home I thought about how easy it
used to be to cash checks -before computers!
My week of computer frustration ended when my husband told me that our express shipment was still in California. It had been there for eight weeks.
I felt weak as I asked my husband. "When will it be released?" Coolly, he said, "I don't know, it's controlled by a computer."
Oh no! Once again, the Cookie crumbles...


Cookie

C t41'1b es


By Cookie Johnson


Local nominations sought for Great American Family

Local nominations are being sought for this year's Great American Family Awards Program, and three families here will be selected to represent Guantanamo Bay.
The program is being conducted locally in
cooperation with the Washington-based American Family r
Society, the sponsor of the program.
This is not a contest, and families are sought who .
nurture individual growth of their members, have V strong teamwork and love in the home, and who extend friendship and service to others.
Single and two parent families, young families,
older and extended families, adoptive and foster - ,, families are all eligible for the program.
Nomination forms and sepcific criteria for the Great American Family Awards Program are available at the Family Services Center or from the Chaplain's Office.
Deadline for nominations is Jan. 31, and they can be
turned into the Family Services Center or sent to the FSC at Guard Mail Stop 59.
Watch the Daily Gazette and TV8 for more details and updates of the family program.


1986


Eastern to layoff

flight attendants
(UPI) -- OPEC has been producing too much oil for too long and the effect is
showing up on U.S. futures markets.
U.S. crude oil prices
plummeted $2.26 yesterday to $21.27 per barrel, and
home-heating oil nose-dived by nearly five cents to $4.89 per gallon.
Analyst William Randol & First Boston Corporation
New York predicts the slio! in world oil prices will continue "into the teens by mid-year at the latest if not by April 1.
The price of West Texas Intermediate, the benchmark crude oil on American markets, has fallen steadily from about $28 per barrel since early last month.
That is when OPEC officially decided to abandon production curbs and to cut prices in a bid to win back its share of the world market from non-OPEC producers.
Each dollar per barrel off world prices translates into savings of 2.5 cents pe gallon on heating oil gasoline if passed on to American consumer.
Most oil company stocks listed on U.S. stock exchanges weakened yesterday because of the slip in oil prices.
Oil prices are under pressure after a mild winter in Europe and the northeastern U.S. At the same time, OPEC has been producing
up to 2 million barrels per day more than the market can absorb.

Oil prices

still dropping
(UPI) -- Debt-heavy Eastern Airlines has announced the February 4 layoffs of 1,000 flight attendants.
Chairman Frank Borman also
announced further pay cuts for 6,000 other employees and the imposition of a new contract to make the carrier more competitive with low-cost airlines like People Express and Continental.
The Transport Workers Union, which represents the flight attendants, accused the fourth-largest U.S. carrier of trying to forcT strike so it could dismW even more attendants.
Eastern has lost $335 million in the last five years, although 1985 produced a $6.3 million profit.
The Miami-based carrier is under orders from its banks to obtain new wage agreements by February 28 or face technical default.

















The




Saler


I


BOATS
lOx30 barrel boat, excellent condition. Has head, two
anchors, 35hp Johnson motor, AM/FM radio, CB, running lights, horn, spotlight,
headlights, carpeted, and trailer,. Asking $2000. Call Dave or Paul at 2300/2647 DWH or Dave at 3682 AWH or Paul
at 3355 AWH.
AUTOS
'72 Chevy Malibu, 8-cyl., 2-door, a/c, good condition, automatic transmission, $600.
Call Rivera at 4375 DWH or
"51 AWH.

'76 Pinto station wagon, runs good, looks good, new
barburetor, battery and voltage regulator, $1200.
Available at Ferry Landing February 11. Call Danny at
4197 DWH or 2698 AWH.

'76 Ford Torino station wagon, bronw, runs great,
needs little body work, great for divers, $800 or best
offer. Call 3715 AT.

'72 AMC Matodor wagon, good running car, looks good in and out, $1300 neg. Call Bill
at 3522 AWH.

'66 Plymouth Barracuda, fast back, V-8, 273 cu.in., body in very good condition for a 20 year old car. Engine runs
dependably though it has some minor problems. Best offer by February 4 takes it. I prefer
to sell to a person who knows cars. Call Time at 6439 or
6493 DWH.
AUTO PARTS
Front and rear glass for '69 Ford LTD. Call Brian at 3487
AWH.
TWO WHEELERS
'79 Puch moped, runs great, . ew tubes, tires, spark plug
nd helmet included, $250.
Call Don at 2269 DWH or 2839
AWH.

'74 Kawasaki KZ400, 2 1/2 month old black metallic paint, new rectifier, sprockets, chain, points, sparks, and spark cables.
Clutch and throttle cables also new. New rear tire,
fairing and two saddle bags included. Dependable transportation, $1200 neg. Call 4911 between 7 a.m. to 6 p.m.
and ask for PO Pontes or can be seen at Oil Point #114 between 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Call Steve at 4419 for an
appointment.

DIVE GEAR
'Romplete scuba outfit. Tank,
BC, regulator, two sets fins, masks and snorkles, weight belt, "gousta" gloves, dive gloves, two game bags, compass/depth gage, knife, flashlight, spear gunm and mask antifog, $550 firm.
Nothing sold separatley. Bag
for all items. Call 4283 AT.

CHINA
Complete set of Noritake China, 97 pieces, Allison pattern (white china with gold rim), never used, asking
$450. Call 3285 AWH.


BICYCLES
Girl's 20" bike, $10. Call 2839 AT.

Holdsworth Pro, road racing bike campy equipped throughout, $500. Extra tubes and wheels, excellent condition. Call Dudley at 2269 DWH.

Raleigh 10-speed bike, $110. Very good condition. Also selling spare tires and extra wheels. Call Dudley at 2269 DWH.

MISCELLANEOUS
Maternity clothes, size 12, like new at reasonable prices. Call 2839 AT.

AIR CONDITIONERS
Fedders 10,000 BTU, (110 volt), cools great, asking
$100. Available immediately. Call Dave at 2300/2647 DWH or 3682 AWH.

One 11,000 BTU. For more information, call Ronnie at 4776 DWH or 3665 AWH.

One 2 1/2 years old 18,500 BTU, $300, one 3 years old 18,500 BTU, $250. Both in excellent condition. Serious inquiries call Greg at 4141 DWH or 3424 AWH or can be seen at Villamar 263C.
APPLIANCES
Whirlpool gas dryer, brand new, ideal for personnel going stateside. Price neg. Call 4115 DWH.

Sears 6.1 cu.ft. chest freezer, 125. Availalbe March 1. Call 3492 AWH.

Sears electric range with self cleaning oven. Range in storage for last four years, like new condition, $200 or best offer. Call 3532 AT.
CARPETING
One 5'1O"x9 rug canvas,
partially worked in tones of rust, tan and brown. Original pattern plus yarn, binding and hooks, $35 takes it all. Call Merry at 3169.

Excellent quality Flokati rugs from Greece, 7x9 super heavy weight, never used, beautiful rugs, asking $275. Call 3285 AWH.

One 15x22 capet to fit TK housing, $275. Call 3492 AWH.

ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT
Pioneer LD660 video laser disk player and 20 laser movies, excellent condition, $650 neg. Call 2696.

Dual model 624 turntable with cartridge, $100. Call 3492 AWH.

Compact stereo system Quasar with glass rack, speakers, includes turntable, etc. One years old, $225 or best offer. Call Saundra at 4513 DWH or 2627 AW.

Pioneer 911-A speakers, 4-way 6 speaker system, max. input power 150w, external dimensions 16 1/2"wx 25"h x 11 3/4"d, new, never used, $150 each. Call 3285 AWH.


LOST
BiUe back pack containing swim gear. Lost on road between Marine'Site and Golf Course on Saturday, January 11. If you have, please call Dan at 4503 DWH or 2888 AWH.

Reward! Black and white Huffy 525 12-speed taken from Marine Barracks Christmas Eve. No questions asked, just want bike back. Call MSgt Pander at 3039 DWH.
BABY ITEMS
Sears full size baby bed with
mattress, $80 or best offer. Call 3532 AT.
FURNITURE
Brown recliner chair, good condition, $50. Call Rivera at 4375 DWH or 2951 AWH. Hanging rattan basket chair, $35; girl's White Provincial bedroom set, twin size canopy bed w/box spring and mattress, large dresser to match, $100; small wooden dresser, $10; round rattan table with glass top, two wicker burri chairs to match, $100; brand new dishwasher, only used six times, $300;
older model stereo in wooden cabinet, includes phonograph,
8-track and AM/FM radio, good condition, $75; 55-gallon aquarium, $50. Call 4744 DWH or 3148 AWH.

King size mattress and box springs, in very clean condition, $75. Call 4542 AT.

Buy a China cabinet, get a dinnette set free, all for $300neg. Call Neeley at 2300 DWH or 2976 AWH.

Two small 4-drawer and one 3-drawer dresser, good for little ones, $30 for all three. Available end of
February; small desk, $25. Available now. Call 3492 AWH.

A four-piece set rattan furniture, sofa, two chairs, with coffee table, $450; seven-piece dinning set, six chairs, $250, one small wall unit, $40. All in excellent condition. Serious inquiries call Greg at 4141 DWH or 3424 AWH or can be seen at Villamar 263C.

Spanish small table with four matching chairs, great for small kitchen, $80. Call 3532 AT.
WANTED
In need of a small block Chevrolet engine in good running condition. Call Brian at 3487 AWH.

Looking for a female Cocker Spaniel (preferrably with papers) for a date with my Cocker, His interest are puppies, dancing, dinner dates and fire hydrants. Call 4849 DWH or 3736 AWH and ask for Scott.

Windshield for '71 VW bus. Call 3982 or 6290 AT.

Two considerate, attractive, eligible men are interested in serious relationships with eligible women stationed here. Write them at Marine Barracks Command, Box 32. Only those women sincerely interested need reply.
SERVICES
Car waxing. Too busy to keep that expensive car from
oxidizing and looking sharp? Then call for an estimate Monday through Friday from 7 a.m. until 6 P.m. at 2981. Very reasonable, consider the value of your car.
----------------------Decorated cakes for those special days. Different shapes and sizes including character cakes like Care Bear, Cabbage Patch Doll, Snoopy, and Big Bird. Call Francesca at 2122 AT.


Revolutionist gains immortality in Cuba


By Chris Brooks
Jose Marti was the most popular revolutionalist in the history or Cuba. His portraits and statues littered the streets and
homes of most communities. His popularity, however, begat hard work and
dedication to the causes. He was, and still is, honored as being the most brilliant autonomist in the era of
Cuba. Marti was determined to free Cuba from Spain and make Cuba a self-reliant
government.
Marti's schooling taught him more of the survival skills necessary for a
radical, than did his own parents. Marti's parents were
uneducated and very reluctant in supporting a child's enamouration with fighting the mother country.
However, a very resourceful
young Marti did find a way to reach his educational goal, and that goal was to be able to write something that would stir the Cubans to revolt.
During Marti's educational training, he traveled all over Europe and the Americas.


Marti saw how fast-paced every country was, and how people were emancipating themselves from their masters. The more Marti saw, the more disdain he found in the stagnant lethargic community of Cuba.
So Marti began writing; he wrote articles and pamphlets that reflected upon Cuba's underdevelopment.
He traveled all over the world, giving speeches and congregating with other autonomists, until finally enough people revolted against Spain.
In 1895, Cuba fought back
against Spain to win their freedom. Cuba lost against their most Catholic majesties, but Cuba itself had gained respect from other
small Latin American countries. During the battle for independence, Marti gave his life, but gained immortality in Cuba. (This is the second of a five part series of stories written by W.T. Sampson high school students in recognition of Cuban/American Friendship Day.)


Fire safety


Laundering protective clothing


Clothing fires produce serious burns and can be fatal. The Naval Station Fire Department says to help prevent such fires and burns in children, purchase flame retardant sleepwear and clothing. Take care in
laundering such fabrics because the flame resistance can be lost, if laundered improperly.
Follow label instructions carefully.
Detergents: If the label says to use phosphate detergents, be aware that some health departments restrict their use since some are pollutants. Use a heavy duty liquid detergent instead.
Soaps: If labels say to not use soap, this does not refer
to detergents. Some soaps leave fat deposits which build up on the fabric. This results in loss of resistance


and stiffness.
Bleaches: Chlorine bleach
may be used :for synthetic fabrics but not for flame retardant treated cotton.
Commercial laundering: The use of strong chemicals in commercial washing may cause the loss of retardants.
Hard water: Use detergents at least 8.7 percent phosphate in hard water.
Machine wash warm: Water temperature between 105 degrees and 120 degrees is safe for flame retardant
fabrics. Hot water of 140 degrees causes shrinking and
wrinkling.
Tumble dry, low heat: Avoid shrinking and stiffness by using low heat.
Fabric softeners: Use fabric softeners sparingly (once a month) with flame resistant fabrics. Some softeners build up on
fabrics.


How to submit classified ads


The ad must be in before 9 a.m. to get in the next day's paper, otherwise, it will run two days later. Each ad must be submitted on a separate 8 1/2 x 11 sheet of paper with a phone number and signature. If each ad is not submitted on a separate piece of paper, it will run under the "miscellaneous" section. Yard sales are published in Friday's paper only. A yard sale ad must be in before 9 a.m. on Thursday. Be advised


not to submit a classified ad along with a yard sale on the same sheet of paper. Your advertisement will run two continuous days and once per week. The ad must be resubmitted if you wish it to run the following week. Ads can be dropped off at the Public Affairs Office
located in Bldg. 760 (Admin) between 7 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. There is an envelope outside the office door for ads submitted after working hours.


School is open! Watch out for kids!


ATTENTION MOTORISTS: The
~~ ~speed limit from Marinej<~
Housing through Rob Hill
' w~lI be 20 m.p.h. between
7:15and 8 a.m. and 1:50
and 2:30 p.m.


3 DilyGaztteTuesday, January 21, 1986


3Daily Gazette













76ers continue stomping over opponents Fn " II


Boston
Philadelphia New Jersey Washington New York

Milwaukee Atlanta Detroit Cleveland Chicago Indiana


Houston Denver San Antonio Dallas Utah Sacranento

L.A. Lakers Portland Phoenix Seattle L.A. Clippers Golden State


Philadelphia Washington Pittsburgh NY Islanders NY Rangers New Jersey

Montreal Quebec Boston Hartford Buffalo



Chicago St. Louis Minnesota Toronto Detroit


Edmonton Calgary Winnipeg Los Angeles Vancouver


22.
Cleveland juped to a 25 point halftime lead and held off the Phoenix Suns 108- 93. World B. Free scored 18 points in the first half to 'help the Cavaliers build
their lead. He finished with 31.
Chicago lost for the fifth straight time. The Bulls fell
to the Los Angeles Lakers 133-118. James Worthy had a game high 33 points for L.A., and teammate Kareem


Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
W L PCT 30 8 .789 27 14 .659 25 17 .595 21 21 .500 14 27 .341 Central Division
28 15 .651 22 17 .564 19 22 .463 18 23 .439 15 28 .349 11 30 .268
Western Conference
Midwest Division
27 14 .659 23 17 .575 23 14 .548 19 18 .514 20 23 .465 15 26 .366
Pacific Division
327 6 .821 26 19 .578 15 24 .383 15 26 .366 14 28 .333 14 30 .318


Hockey

Wales Conference
Patrick Division


W
13 13
20 17
22 28
Adams 17 18 17
20 19


L T 0 66 4 58 5 47 9 47 3 45 1 31 Division
4 54
2 54 7 49 1 49 5 47


Campbell Conference
Morris Division 22 18 5 49 204 19 18 6 44 167 18 19 8 44 182 12 27 5 29 175 9 32 5 23 152


&nythe 10
21 28 24 27


Division
4 68 3 45 5 35 6 34 6 32


GB

4 .5
7
11 17.5


4
8
9
13 16


18
19.5
20.5


138 144 169 165 158
207

163 159 159
171 157



201 172 170
219 250.,


184 177
217 218 195


Area Athletics


January Hay Ride -- Come to our January hay ride on 24 Jan., upper Chapman Beach. The hay wagon departs Chapman Beach and tour the NAS and then back to the upper Chapman for me. There will be refreshments and a DJ at lower Chapman. For more information contact Rhonda Ryan 6526! Entry fee: $1


Diving -- The following PADI scuba courses are offered:

January 24: Night Diving Speciality, $25
January 29: Cpen Wter Diver, $115
January 31: Underwater Hunter Speciality, $25
February 11: Equipment Speciality, $25
For further'information contact Keith Mattson, Master Instructor at 3550 AT/4947 DWH.


(AP) -- The Philadelphia 76ers continue to march over their NBA opponents. The
Sixers won for the fifteenth time in 17 games as they rolled past the New York Knicks 103-93. Philadelphia
jumped to a 27-8 lead in the first quarter, and the Knicks did not get closer than five points the rest of the way. Moses Malone topped the Sixers' scoresheet with 30 points. Charles Barkley added 24 and Julius Erving threw in


Super Bowl week in fill stride


Abdul-Jabbar netted 27.
Indiana ended an eight game losing skid. The Pacers outscored the Detroit Pistons 105-99 behind 29 points and 15 rebounds from Wayman Tisdale.
Atlanta fell behind 14-0 at
the start, then bounced back to beat the Milwaukee Bucks 101-98. Kevin Willis scored a season high 24 points for the Hawks.
The New Jersey Nets have reinstated Micheal Ray Richardson. The all-star
guard was released from a California drug treatment center five days ago.
Tbe Washington Bullets say center Tom McMillen has reinjured a tendon in his right foot. McMillen's
expected to be out of action at least ten days.


Ilimpse


Nordiques Edges Montreal (UPI)-- Only two games in the NHL yesterday. The Quebec Nordiques edged Montreal 3-2 in overtime to move into a first place tie with the Canadiens in the Adams Division. Brent Ashton had the winning goal. In New York, Hartford goalie Steve Weeks stopped 19 shots to record his first shutout this season and lead the Whalers to a 5-0 victory over the Rangers.

Nets Come To Terms With Orosco (UPI) -- The New York Mets came to terms with stopper Jesse Orosco yesterday.
Orosco wanted to avoid an arbitration hearing for a second straight year, and says his new two year contract with an option for a third shows the Mets have faith in him. No terms of the agreement were announced. The Mets also announced they had reached agreement on one year contracts with pitchers Jose Batista and Kyle Hartshorn, outfielder Len Dykstra, catcher John Gibbons and infielder Ron Gardenhire and Dave Magadan.

Thoroughbreds Killed In Fire (UPI) - Investigators in Belmont, N.Y., spent yesterday digging in the ruins of a Belmont Park Barn, where a fire killed 45 thoroughbreds during the weekend. One official says there will be a statement today on the process of the investigation, but there is the possibility the cause of the blaze will never be determined.

Navratilova Downed Kilsch (UPI) -- Top-seeded Martina Navratilova downed number-four Claudia Kohde-Kilsch in the finals of a $250,000 Women's Tennis Tournament in Worcester, Mass. Navratilova takes home $40,000. Kohde-Kilsch wins $20,000.


Lendl named world champion


(AP) -- The International Tennis Federation yesterday officially named Ivan Lendl of Czechoslovakia its 1985 world champion.
Lendl firmly established his number-one ranking by winning the Masters Tournament in New York
Sunday.
During a series of interviews yesterday, Lendl


indicated the pressure to stay number one is not nearly as intense as the pressure John McEnroe faces. Lendl said, "The pressure comes
when someone challenges you and succeeds." He said it is harder to come back and be number one again. McEnzoe's been ranked at the top of men's tennis the past four years.


Tony Perez enters 23rd season


(AP) -- In baseball news, Tony Perez is looking to a 23rd season in the major leagues. The Cincinnati Reds say they have signed the 43-year-old first baseman to a nine-year contract. Last year Perez hit .328 with six homers and 33 RBI's in a part time role. He has got more RBI's than any other active major leaguer, 1,623.
The third-leading active home run hitter has a new contract. Dave Kingman, who has smacked 407 homers, has


signed a one-year pact with the Oakland A's. The Milwaukee Brewers signed nine players yesterday, including veterans Ray Burris, Bill Schroeder and Paul Householder.

The Los Angeles Dodgers have reached contract terms with outfielder Mike Marshall.
The Baltimore Orioles say outfielder John Shelby has agreed to a new one-year contract.


Radio schedule
Jan. 21 Basketball: Oklahoma at Kansas
8:30 p.m.
Jan. 22 Basketball: L.A. Lakers at Boston Celtics
8:00 p.m.
Jan. 23 Basketball: Oregon State at Arizona
10:00 p.m.
Jan. 24 Hockey: N.Y. Islanders at Washington
8:00 p.m.


(UPI) -- Super Bowl week hit full stride in New Orleans
with the arrival of the Chicago Bears and the New England Patriots. I
The teams came to a city already packed with fans and news gatherers awaiting
Sunday's Super Bowl.
The teams begin preparations today for the game in New Orleans.
Apringlike weather greeted the two squads yesterday, with generally warm conditions expected throughout the week. But forecasters said some mid-week showers could dampen


4 Daily Gazette Tuesday, January 21, 1986


Standings


Basketball


the Bears' and Patriotsi workouts.
The Patriots arrived with far less worries than the Bears over injuries.
Bears' running back Matt Suhey and defensive end Da Hampton have been suffer from the flu bug which h the team last week. Quarterback Jum McMahon was fresh from a round of
acupuncture treatment for a deep bruise on his buttocks.
While the Bears and Patriots prepare for the Super Bowl, the Houston Oilers are making plans for next season.
Yesterday, Houston named Jerry Glanville as its new head coach. Glanville's been the team' s defensive coordinator for the last two seasons. He served as interim coach this season, leading
the team to two losses after Hugh Campbell was fired. The Oilers finished the year 5-11.


North Carolina

remains on top

(AP) - There was quite a bit of shuffling throughout this week's Associated Press
College Basketball Poll, but North Carolina remains in the top spot. Following the Tar
Heels in the top ten are Duke, Memphis State, Georgia Tech, Oklahoma, Michigan,
Kansas, St. John's, Syracuse and Nevada-Las Vegas.
Last night, Cincinnati pulled off its second straight upset of a ranked Metro Conference team. The
Bearcats, who would have beaten 20th-ranked Virginia Tech by three points in
double overtime Saturday, knocked off 13th-ranked Louisville 84-82. Cincinnati rallied from 13 points down in 'the second half behind sophomore guard Roger McClendon's 35 points.
Third-ranked Memphis State, came from five points down in the final two minutes to pull out a 68-64 win at Southern Mississippi. The Tigers scored the game's last ni points to run their winni ' streak to 18 games.
Georgetown jumped to an 18 point lead in the first half and held off Villamova 76-72.
Reggie Williams led the 12th-ranked Hoyas with 22 points.
Notre Dame, ranked 16th, skipped past Hofstra 91-67.
Donald Royals led the Irish with 20 points.
In other college basketball news, the NCAA has put Baylor's basketball program on probation for recuiting violations. The Bears are
banned from post-season play this year, and they will be allowed only 12 scholarships, instead of the usual 15,i each of the next two season


I


L lp




Full Text

PAGE 1

DAILY 's 1 GA ZETTE Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Vol. 42 -No., 13 -U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -Tuesday, January 21, 1986 Lawmakers return for second session of 99th Congress OUPI) -Lawmakers return to apitol Hill today for the second session of the 99th Congress. Their first week back from Christmas vacation promises to be anything but arduous. The House has scheduled just one bill for consideration this week, a measure to limit the amount of the time banks can hold checks before giving customers their money. President Reagan meets today with Republican lawmakers to lay out his legislative agenda. The tax reform bill now before the Senate is expected to be high on the presidential list. The pace on Capitol Hill should pick up following Reagan's State of the Union Address January 20 and the release of his proposed fiscal 1987 budget Feb. 4. Thanks to provisions in the Gramm-Rudman deficit Old Guantanamo -We just finished a series of old post cards that revealed the Guantanamo Bay area in the 1910 era. Major Steve Sayko has submitted a new series of old Guantanamo post cards. These cards reveal how the area looked in the 1920s. Above, the Marine Corps Station here. Captain's Hotline Inquiry: I have been asked if there will be an orthodontist assigned here. Answer: Orthodontic treatment previously available here has not been completely satisfactory, compared with the current standards and practices of *e dental profession. In the past, a Navy or Naval Reserve orthodontist has made a short visit here once every three months to monitor, diagnose and treat eligible patients who were undergoing orhtodontic treatment prior to arrival on the base. Those people who were not eligible for this care were able to make other arrangements to see a private orthodontist in Puerto Rico. However, this care was dependent upon the availability of sufficient lift capability of station aircraft to San Juan. Present billeting quiraments do not allow for We placement of a Navy orthodontist here to treat eligible beneficiaries on a continuous full time basis. Since the dental clinic is unable to provide this important and specialized aspect of dental treatment commensurate with current standards of practice, an attempt is underway to provide for the private delivery of orthodonic care by a civilian specialist under contract with the Navy. If this measure is approved, orthodontic care will be available to all residents of Guantanamo Bay on a comparable stateside fee-for-service basis. The commanding officer of Naval Dental Clinic, Norfolk, has been working aggressively to insure that this program is initiated with as little delay as possible. Approval has already been formally requested through the chain of command. The end result could mean a civilian orthodontist arriving here as early as April-June 1986. Due to the extreme limitation of station aircraft seating capacity, no new orthodontic patients will be directed to Puerto Rico. Those presently under treatment may wish to transfer their care here, when it is available. The dental clinic will attempt to maintain some lift capability to San Juan in order to phase out the remainder of those patients close to completing treatment. Guantanamo Bay -Good, and getting better! reduction law, the budget battle promises to be more intense this year. An appraisal of fiscal 1986 deficit projections made last week is due out today from the government accounting office. Unless Congress takes action by March 1, $11.7 billion will be sliced from the current budget. Under Gramm-Rudman, another $50 billion or so will be cut from the 1987 spending plan. Peace group to protest missile test (UPI)-Members of the Green Peace Environmental Group say they will go ahead with plans today to protest a U.S. cruise missile test in Canada, despite the fact the test has been delayed until at least tomorrow. The 1,500 mile test flight over northwestern. Canada originally was set for today, but the discovery of a faulty fuel pump in a U.S. support jet forced a 24 hour postponement. Nonetheless, Greenpeace members say they will block the road to the test base with a 20-foot. long banner reading, "A nuclear free Canada." The Canadian forces base Cold Lake is about 150 miles northeast of Edmonton, Alberta. A five year U.S. Canadian defense pact allows the United States to run six cruise tests each year in Northern Canada where the terrain resembles Siberia. New leader in Lesotho (UPI) -The new military ruler of Lesotho is described by Western diplomats as a pragmatic soldier, without known politics and loyal to the king. State-run Lesotho Radio announced yesterday that self-proclaimed Prime Minister Leabua Jonathan had been ousted in a bloodless coup. The radio says the new ruler is General Justin Lekhanye, the country's pro-South African army leader. Today, in his first address since seizing power, Lekhanye promised "true national reconciliation," and eased the dusk-to-dusk curfew imposed following the coup. Lesotho is encircled '-by South Africa, which has accused the tiny mountain kingdom of harboring anti-Apartheid guerrillas. Hours after the coup, a six-truck convoy crossed into Lesotho from South Africa, delivering the first fuel and food supplies since January 1, when Pretoria imposed a border blockade. Around the globe Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Honored (UPI) -Observances honoring Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. yesterday had an international flavor. In Jerusalen, a street was named after the civil rights leader for his support of Israel. And in Atlanta, Desmond Tutu, the South African bishop and foe of Apartheid was awarded the King Peace Prize. Bonner Seeking More Medical Help (UPI) -With her heart bypass operation out of the way, Yelena Bonner now will ask doctors in Boston for help easing leg pains and eye problas. The Soviet dissident was released Monday from Massachusetts General Hospital, but a spokesman says it is too early to tell if she will be well enough to go to the Soviet Union when her visa expires in March. Japanese to Use American AIDS Kits (UPI) -Japan's Health and Welfare Ministry has okayed the use of American developed medical kits to detect AIDS antibodies in blood. Concern about the virus has grown since six Japanese people died after contracting AIDS. Japan has had 11 confirmed cases of AIDS, five of those in hemophiliacs. Hormel Strikers Hold Ralley (UPI) -Striking employees at the Hormel Meat Packing Plant in Austin, Minnesota, held a rally Monday night to plan their next move in a five month old strike. The workers cancelled a blockade of cars at the plant Monday after the governor called on the National Guard for help. The union says it will have pickets at the plant gates early today, when troops are also expected. KKK Member Running For Governor (UPI) -Ku Klux Klansman Charles Lee appeared in his Klan robe at the,, Texas State Capitol yesterday and announced he is running for governor. Lee said his campaign issues will be illegal aliens, homosexuals and public schools. Lee said he will be a write-in candidate in November against Governor Mark White. Soviet Leader Visits North Korea (UPI) -Soviet Foreign Minister Eduard Shevardnadze is in North Korea for talks with his North Korean counterpart. A North Korean news agency quotes the Soviet leader as raising renewed opposition to the U.S. "Star Wars" program. Coast Guard Seizes Cocaine (UPI) -The Coast Guard is looking for more cocaine on a Honduran cargo ship that was seized near Port Angeles, Washington. About 447 pounds of cocaine have been found so far. A customs official believes it is the largest seizure of cocaine on the West Coast. Eleven crew members were taken into custody on smuggling charges. Drug Overdose Victim Back On Respirator -Hospital officials in Phoenix say they have put a drug overdose victim back on a respirator while they find out if he is brain dead. The brother of patient John Whipple allegedly pulled a gun on doctors Sunday night and disconnected Whipple's life support system. The comatose patient breathed for two hours off the machine before his brother surrendered to authorities and the machine was reconnected. "r 't I I Water outage A vater outage is scheduled Saturday, February 1 from 8 a.m. to noon. It is scheduled for Caravella Point and will include the hospital, housing and the brig. **** s

PAGE 2

YThePWD Nursery -The PWD Nursery will temporarily cease issue of plants and shrubs for an eight-week period, in order to replenish existing supply. The last issue date will be Thursday, Jan. 23, and is restricted to two plants. The Nursery will re-open for normal issue March 13. Your patience and cooperation will be appreciated. Teen Skating Party -There will be a Teen Skating Party Friday, Jan. 24, 7:30 -10:30 p.m., to be held at the pit of the former high school. Cost is $1 for members, $1.50 for nonmembers. Teen Club Dance -The Teen Club Dance that was scheduled for Dec. 17 has been re-scheduled to Friday, Jan. 31, 8 -11 p.m., Yacht Club. Civilian Employees -Civilian employees who have their supervisors permission and have purchased a ticket may be excused, without charge to leave, to attend the Cuban-American Friendship Day. Naval Hospital -The Naval Hospital will close at noon, for routine patient appointments, Friday, Jan. 31, for the Cuban-American Friendship Day Celebration. Sickcall and emergency patients will be treated in the Emergency Room. For further information contact the appointment desk, 2200 or 2208. Marine Corps Exchange -Do you enjoy entertaining in your home? Is your bar complete? Perhaps you need additional seating? The ICX has a nice supply of bar stools. Just ask one of our sales clerks for assistance. College Students -Attention all prospective college students. Due to misinformation, City Colleges of Chicago will extend registration through Tuesday, Jan. 21. There is still time to put in your chit for tuition assistance. City Colleges of Chicago Office will be open Monday, Jan. 20, to assist students. Easter Cantata -Rehearsals for the community Easter Cantata will begin Thursday, Jan. 23, 8 -9 p.m., Base Chapel. Nursery will be provided. For more information, call Judy Springman, 4867. Everyone is invited. CPO Hail and Farewell -Three will be a CPO Hail and Farewell Saturday, Jan. 25, featuring "Mongolian Barbecue," beef, pork and turkey, cooked to perfection, with all the trimings, 95 cents an ounce, meat only, and a cash bar. Dress is semi-formal. The CPO Club Patio will be open for the authorized patrons not attending the function. NAVBASE Officers Hail and Farewell -Celebrate Chinese New Year, Saturday, Feb 1, at the COMO. Visit Hong Kong Tailor for an appropriate frock. Tickets are available at the club or command representative. The menu is featuring "Sweet and Sour Spare Ribs," "Almond Chicken," egg rolls, fried rice, oriental vegetables and almond jello. Red Cross -The Red Cross is still in need of donations for our fund-raising rummage sale. Please help us by either dropping items at the Red Cross Building or call Merry, 3169, or Louis, 2234, for pickup. Leeward Point donations will be collected weekly at Building #1520, Fire Protection Division, we are helping, will you? Mom's Support Group -The Mom's Support Group will meet at the park next to Villamar Pool Wedneday, Jan. 22, at 9 a.m. For more information, please contact Diane at 4938. Post Office -The finanace section of the Post Office will be open 9 a.m. -5 p.m. in order to improve customer service with additional hours. ------------------DAILY GAZETTE U.S. Navy's Only Shore-based Daily Newspaper Capt. John Cordon, USN .Candarrer, U.S. Naval Base Lt. Ordr. Rick Fischer, USN .Public Affairs Officer JO2 StaceyBiton.Assistant Public Affairs Officer J02 Neil oill--beau, ESN. rnqinEditor J03 Teri Thmas, USN.Assistant Editor Mrs. Diane Amerman. Seretary Mrs. Ann-Elizabeth Efioff.Production Assistan SR Kim Fields.Staff Assistant The Daily Gazette is published according to the rules and regulations for ship ard station newsppers, under the direction of the public affairs officer. The Daily Gazette is printed five times a week at goverrtet expense on government equipment, at.the Navy Publications ard Printing Service Brarch Office. The opinions and statements that appear berein are not to be construed as official, or as the official views of the Navy Departnent or Crmmander, U.S. Naval Base. Think of all the improvements computers will bring to Guantanamo Bay in the 1980s. The words echoed in my mind while I waited for the "on switch" to be thrown to give my phone life. In the 1970s, within one day that switch would have been thrown. Now that the computer had control, I was sure it would only take a matter of seconds and my phone would be "ringing off the wall." After all, computers are fast; aren't they? I wondered how the computer would improve phone service. My curiosity ended when I received phone service a week later. With the phone installed, I now would not have to make a trip to the phone exchange to make a long distance call. The service representative spoke up and said, "Give the computer 15 working days before you make any long distance telephone calls." Wait a minute! I've been here before and that cannot apply to me. There are no exceptions and I would just have to wait out the 15 days. Oh well, it is good exercise walking to the Phone Exchange and, besides, there is no more room on my body for mosquitos to bite. They have already taken all my blood. Things could be worse. What is the saying? "Cheer up, things could get worse." I cheered up, but things got worse. Turn on my phone The next morning I reached for the phone to call a list of volunteers to tell them that the time of a meeting was changed. When I picked it up.no dial tone. I used a neighbors phone to call the Phone Exchange and they told me the problem was probably in my instrument. As I tried to explain that I did not play or even own an instrument, the lady told me that "instrument" meant telephone. Terminology these days. I guess that is like saying one's door is a jar. Think about it. When the door is open a little, they could have said your door is a bottle. Anyway, somebody. TURN ON MY TELEPHONE. As I approached my front door I heard it. Ring, ring, ring-a-ling-a-ding. Why I have heard that sound before. It is the telephone! I answered it and heard the question: "Is your phone working?" I laughed and said, "No, it stays home during the day." The lady on the other end of the line did not laugh. I figured she was probably computerized, too. Now that my phone was working, I knew the computer was working, too. They are amazing machines. I thanked the lady and hung up. A week later the telephone bill arrived. Now that is efficiency. I knew the computer was good for something. I checked the charges and saw my normal bill and a surcharge entitled "other charges." The total bill was $50. I guess the computer that turns on the switch is an expensive piece of equipment. Another computer I went to the bank to cash my check. I presented my check and identification to the cashier. Slyly, she smiled as she walked toward the computer. No problem, I have money in the account. She came back and said those awful words: "You're not on the computer." I retorted, "How long before your computer will cash my check? It sure took my deposit quick enough!" She told me to give the computer 30 days. As smart as the computer is supposed to be, I guessed it was going to invest my money for 30 days and earn interest, then cash my check. The lady told me that if I would present my deposit slips she would cash my check. As I drove home I thought about how easy it used to be to cash checks -before computers! My week of computer frustration ended when my husband told me that our express shipment was still in California. It had been there for eight weeks. I felt weak as I asked my husband. "When will it be released?" Coolly, he said, "I don't know, it's controlled by a computer." Oh no! Once again, the Cookie crumbles. f Local nominations sought for Great American Family Local nominations are being sought for this year's Great American Family Awards Program, and three families here will be selected to represent Guantanamo Bay. The program is being conducted locally in cooperation with the Washington-based American Family Society, the sponsor of the program. This is not a contest, and families are sought who nurture individual growth of their members, have strong teamwork and love in the home, and who extend friendship and service to others. Single and two parent families, young families, older and extended families, adoptive and foster families are all eligible for the program. Nomination forms and sepcific criteria for the Great American Family Awards Program are available at the Family Services Center or from the Chaplain's Office. Deadline for nominations is Jan. 31, and they can be turned into the Family Services Center or sent to the FSC at Guard Mail Stop 59. Watch the Daily Gazette and TV8 for more details and updates of the family program. Daily Gazette Tuesday, January 21, Cookie c r4o'bles By Cookie Johnson r:, +" SIN -i I 1986 Eastern to layoff flight attendants (UPI) -OPEC has been producing too much oil for too long and the effect is showing up on U.S. futures markets. U.S. crude oil prices plummeted $2.26 yesterday to $21.27 per barrel, and home-heating oil nose-dived by nearly five cents to $4.89 per gallon. Analyst William Randol First Boston Corporation New York predicts the sli in world oil prices will continue "into the teens by mid-year at the latest if not by April 1. The price of West Texas Intermediate, the benchmark crude oil on American markets, has fallen steadily from about $28 per barrel since early last month. That is when OPEC officially decided to abandon production curbs and to cut prices in a bid to win back its share of the world market from non-OPEC producers. Each dollar per barrel off world prices translates into savings of 2.5 cents pe gallon on heating oil gasoline if passed on to American consumer. Most oil company stocks listed on U.S. stock exchanges weakened yesterday because of the slip in oil prices. Oil prices are under pressure after a mild winter in Europe and the northeastern U.S. At the same time, OPEC has been producing up to 2 million barrels per day more than the market can absorb. Oil prices still dropping (UPI) -Debt-heavy Eastern Airlines has announced the February 4 layoffs of 1,000 flight attendants. Chairman Frank Borman also announced further pay cuts for 6,000 other employees and the imposition of a new contract to make the carrier more competitive with low-cost airlines like People Express and Continental. The Transport Workers Union, which represents the flight attendants, accused the fourth-largest U.S. carrier of trying to force strike so it could dism even more attendants. Eastern has lost $335 million in the last five years, although 1985 produced a $6.3 million profit. The Miami-based carrier is under orders from its banks to obtain new wage agreements by February 28 or face technical default.

PAGE 3

If,.Y The Saler Au BOATS 10x30 barrel boat, excellent condition. Has head, two anchors, 35hp Johnson motor, AM/FM radio, CB, running lights, horn, spotlight, headlights, carpeted, and trailer,. Asking $2000. Call Dave or Paul at 2300/2647 DWH or Dave at 3682 AWH or Paul at 3355 AWH. AUTOS '72 Chevy Malibu, 8-cyl., 2-door, a/c, good condition, automatic transmission, $600. Call Rivera at 4375 DWH or IV51 AWH. '76 Pinto station wagon, runs good, looks good, new barburetor, battery and voltage regulator, $1200. Available at Ferry Landing February 11. Call Danny at 4197 DWH or 2698 AWH. '76 Ford Torino station wagon, bronw, runs great, needs little body work, great for divers, $800 or best offer. Call 3715 AT. '72 AMC Matodor wagon, good running car, looks good in and out, $1300 neg. Call Bill at 3522 AWH. '66 Plymouth Barracuda, fast back, V-8, 273 cu.in., body in very good condition for a 20 year old car. Engine runs dependably though it has some minor problems. Best offer by February 4 takes it. I prefer to sell to a person who knows cars. Call Time at 6439 or 6493 DWH. AUTO PARTS Front and rear glass for '69 Ford LTD. Call Brian at 3487 AWH. TWO WHEELERS '79 Puch moped, runs great, .ew tubes, tires, spark plug nd helmet included, $250. Call Don at 2269 DWH or 2839 AWH. '74 Kawasaki KZ400, 2 1/2 month old black metallic paint, new rectifier, sprockets, chain, points, sparks, and spark cables. Clutch and throttle cables also new. New rear tire, fairing and two saddle bags included. Dependable transportation, $1200 neg. Call 4911 between 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. and ask for PO Pontes or can be seen at Oil Point #114 between 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Call Steve at 4419 for an appointment. S DIVE GEAR Complete scuba outfit. Tank, BC, regulator, two sets fins, masks and snorkles, weight belt, "gousta" gloves, dive gloves, two game bags, compass/depth gage, knife, flashlight, spear gunm and mask antifog, $550 firm. Nothing sold separatley. Bag for all items. Call 4283 AT. CHINA Complete set of Noritake China, 97 pieces, Allison pattern (white china with gold rim), never used, asking $450. Call 3285 AWH. BICYCLES Girl's 20" bike, $10. Call 2839 AT. Holdsworth Pro, road racing bike campy equipped throughout, $500. Extra tubes and wheels, excellent condition. Call Dudley at 2269 DWH. Raleigh 10-speed bike, $110. Very good condition. Also selling spare tires and extra wheels. Call Dudley at 2269 DWH. MISCELLANEOUS Maternity clothes, size 12, like new at reasonable prices. Call 2839 AT. AIR CONDITIONERS Fedders 10,000 BTU, (110 volt) cools great, asking $100. Available immediately. Call Dave at 2300/2647 DWH or 3682 AWH. One 11,000 BTU. For more information, call Ronnie at 4776 DWH or 3665 AWH. One 2 1/2 years old 18,500 BTU, $300, one 3 years old 18,500 BTU, $250. Both in excellent condition. Serious inquiries call Greg at 4141 DWH or 3424 AWH or can be seen at Villamar 263C. APPLIANCES Whirlpool gas dryer, brand new, ideal for personnel going stateside. Price neg. Call 4115 DWH. Sears 6.1 cu.ft. chest freezer, X125. Availalbe March 1. Call 3492 AWH. Sears electric range with self cleaning oven. Range in storage for last four years, like new condition, $200 or best offer. Call 3532 AT. CARPETING One 5'10"x9 rug canvas, partially worked in tones of rust, tan and brown. Original pattern plus yarn, binding and hooks, $35 takes it all. Call Merry at 3169. Excellent quality Flokati rugs from Greece, 7x9 super heavy weight, never used, beautiful rugs, asking $275. Call 3285 AWH. One 15x22 capet to fit TK housing, $275. Call 3492 AWH. ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT Pioneer LD660 video laser disk player and 20 laser movies, excellent condition, $650 neg. Call 2696. Dual model 624 turntable with cartridge, $100. Call 3492 AWH. Compact stereo system Quasar with glass rack, speakers, includes turntable, etc. One years old, $225 or best offer. Call Saundra at 4513 DWH or 2627 AWH. Pioneer 911-A speakers, 4-way 6 speaker system, max. input power 150w, external dimensions 16 1/2"wx 25"h x 11 3/4"d, new, never used, $150 each. Call 3285 AWH. I Revolutionist gains immortality in Cuba LOST Blue back pack containing swim gear. Lost on road between Marine Site and Golf Course on Saturday, January 11. If you have, please call Dan at 4503 DWH or 2888 AWH. Reward! Black and white Huffy 525 12-speed taken from Marine Barracks Christmas Eve. No questions asked, just want bike back. Call MSgt Pander at 3039 DWH. BABY ITEMS Sears full size baby bed with mattress, $80 or best offer. Call 3532 AT. FURNITURE Brown recliner chair, good condition, $50. Call Rivera at 4375 WH or 2951 AWH. Hanging rattan basket chair, $35; girl's White Provincial bedroom set, twin size canopy bed w/box spring and mattress, large dresser to match, $100; small wooden dresser, $10; round rattan table with glass top, two wicker burri chairs to match, $100; brand new dishwasher, only used six times, $300; older model stereo in wooden cabinet, includes phonograph, 8-track and AM/FM radio, good condition, $75; 55-gallon aquarium, $50. Call 4744 DWH or 3148 AWH. King size mattress and box springs, in very clean condition, $75. Call 4542 AT. Buy a China cabinet, get a dinnette set free, all for $300 neg. Call Neeley at 2300 DWH or 2976 AWH. Two small 4-drawer and one 3-drawer dresser, good for little ones, $30 for all three. Available end of February; small desk, $25. Available now. Call 3492 AWH. A four-piece set rattan furniture, sofa, two chairs, with coffee table, $450; seven-piece dinning set, six chairs, $250, one small wall unit, $40. All in excellent condition. Serious inquiries call Greg at 4141 DWH or 3424 AWH or can be seen at Villamar 263C. Spanish small table with four matching chairs, great for small kitchen, $80. Call 3532 AT. WANTED In need of a small block Chevrolet engine in good running condition. Call Brian at 3487 AWH. Looking for a female Cocker Spaniel (preferrably with papers) for a date with my Cocker, His interest are puppies, dancing, dinner dates and fire hydrants. Call 4849 DWH or 3736 AWH and ask for Scott. Windshield for '71 VW bus. Call 3982 or 6290 AT. Two considerate, attractive, eligible men are interested in serious relationships with eligible women stationed here. Write them at Marine Barracks Command, Box 32. Only those women sincerely interested need reply. SERVICES Car waxing. Too busy to keep that expensive car from oxidizing and looking sharp? Then call for an estimate Monday through Friday from 7 a.m. until 6 p.m. at 2981. Very reasonable, consider the value of your car. Decorated cakes for those special days. Different shapes and sizes includin3 character cakes like Care Bear, Cabbage Patch Doll, Snoopy, and Big Bird. Call Francesca at 2122 AT. By Chris Brooks Jose Marti was the most popular revolutionalist in the history or Cuba. His portraits and statues littered the streets and homes of most communities. His popularity, however, begat hard work and dedication to the causes. He was, and still is, honored as being the most brilliant autonomist in the era of Cuba. Marti was determined to free Cuba from Spain and make Cuba a self-reliant government. Marti's schooling taught him more of the survival skills necessary for a radical, than did his own parents. Marti's parents were uneducated and very reluctant in supporting a child's enamouration with fighting the mother country. However, a very resourceful young Marti did find a way to reach his educational goal, and that goal was to be able to write something that would stir the Cubans to revolt. During Marti's educational training, he traveled all over Europe and the Americas. Fire safety Laundering protective clothing Clothing fires produce serious burns and can be fatal. The Naval Station Fire Department says to help prevent such fires and burns in children, purchase flame retardant sleepwear and clothing. Take care in laundering such fabrics because the flame resistance can be lost, if laundered improperly. Follow label instructions carefully. Detergents: If the label says to use phosphate detergents, be aware that some health departments restrict their use since some are pollutants. Use a heavy duty liquid detergent instead. Soaps: If labels say to not use soap, this does not refer to detergents. Some soaps leave fat deposits which build up on the fabric. This results in loss of resistance and stiffness. Bleaches: Chlorine bleach may be used for synthetic fabrics but not for flame retardant treated cotton. Commercial laundering: The use of strong chemicals in commercial washing may cause the loss of retardants. Hard water: Use detergents at least 8.7 percent phosphate in hard water. Machine wash warm: Water temperature between 105 degrees and 120 degrees is safe for flame retardant fabrics. Hot water of 140 degrees causes shrinking and wrinkling. Tumble dry, low heat: Avoid shrinking and stiffness by using low heat. Fabric softeners: Use fabric softeners sparingly (once a month) with flame resistant fabrics. Some softeners build up on fabrics. How to submit classified ads The ad must be in before 9 a.m. to get in the next day's paper, otherwise, it will run two days later. Each ad must be submitted on a separate 8 1/2 x 11 sheet of paper with a phone number and signature. If each ad is not submitted on a separate piece of paper, it will run under the "miscellaneous" section. Yard sales are published in Friday's paper only. A yard sale ad must be in before 9 a.m. on Thursday. Be advised not to submit a classified ad along with a yard sale on the same sheet of paper. Your advertisement will run two continuous days and once per week. The ad must be resubmitted if you wish it to run the following week. Ads can be dropped off at the Public Affairs Office located in Bldg. 760 (Admin) between 7 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. There is an envelope outside the office door for ads submitted after working hours. School is open! Watch out for kids! ATTENTION MOTORISTS: The speed limit from Marine Housing through Nob Hill (X will be 20 m.p.h. between 7:15 and 8a.m. and 1:50 and 2:30 p.m. Daily Gazette Tuesday, January 21, 1986 Marti saw how fast-paced every country was, and how people were emancipating themselves from their masters. The more Marti saw, the more disdain he found in the stagnant lethargic community of Cuba. So Marti began writing; he wrote articles and pamphlets that reflected upon Cuba's underdevelopment. He traveled all over the world, giving speeches and congregating with other autonomists, until finally enough people revolted against Spain. In 1895, Cuba fought back against Spain to win their freedom. Cuba lost against their most Catholic majesties, but Cuba itself had gained respect frum other small Latin American countries. During the battle for independence, Marti gave his life, but gained immortality in Cuba. (This is the second of a five part series of stories written by W.T. Sampson high school students in recognition of Cuban/American Friendship Day.)

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76ers continue stomping over opponents (AP) -The Philadelphia 76ers continue to march over their NBA opponents. The Sixers won for the fifteenth time in 17 games as they rolled past the New York Knicks 103-93. Philadelphia jumped to a 27-8 lead in the first quarter, and the Knicks did not get closer than five points the rest of the way. Moses Malone topped the Sixers' scoresheet with 30 points. Charles Barkley added 24 and Julius Erving threw in 22. Cleveland jumped to a 25 point halftime lead and held off the Phoenix Suns 10893. World B. Free scored 18 points in the first half to help the Cavaliers build their lead. He finished with 31. Chicago lost for the fifth straight time. The Bulls fell to the Los Angeles Lakers 133-118. James Worthy had a game high 33 points for L.A., and teammate Kareem Area Athletics January Hay Ride -Come to our January hay ride on 24 Jan., upper Chapman Beach. The hay wagon departs Chapman Beach and tour the NAS and then back to the upper Chapman for me. There will be refreshments and a DJ at lower Chapman. For more information contact Rhonda Ryan 6526! Entry fee: $1 Diving -The following PADI scuba courses are offered: January 24: Night Diving Speciality, $25 January 29: Open Water Diver, $115 January 31: Underwater Hunter Speciality, $25 February 11: Eluipment Speciality, $25 For further'information contact Keith Mattson, Master Instructor at 3550 AT/4947 DWH. Abdul-Jabbar netted 27. Indiana ended an eight game losing skid. The Pacers outscored the Detroit Pistons 105-99 behind 29 points and 15 rebounds from Wayman Tisdale. Atlanta fell behind 14-0 at the start, then bounced back to beat the Milwaukee Bucks 101-98. Kevin Willis scored a season high 24 points for the Hawks. The New Jersey Nets have reinstated Micheal Ray Richardson. The all-star guard was released from a California drug treatment center five days ago. The Washington Bullets say center Tom McMillen has reinjured a tendon in his right foot. McMillen's expected to be out of action at least ten days. Super Bowl week in full stride (UPI) -Super Bowl week hit full stride in New Orleans with the arrival of the Chicago Bears and the New England Patriots. The teams came to a city already packed with fans and news gatherers awaiting Sunday's Super Bowl. The teams begin preparations today for the game in New Orleans. Apringlike weather greeted the two squads yesterday, with generally warm conditions expected throughout the week. But forecasters said some mid-week showers could dampen glimpse Standings Basketball Eastern Conference Atlantic Division W L ECT GB Boston 30 8 .789 -Philadelphia 27 14 .659 4 .5 New Jersey 25 17 .595 7 Washington 21 21 .500 11 New York 14 27 .341 17.5 Central Division Milwaukee 28 15 .651 -Atlanta 22 17 .564 4 Detroit 19 22 .463 8 Cleveland 18 23 .439 9 Chicago 15 28 .349 13 Indiana 11 30 .268 16 Western Conference Midwest Division Houston 27 14 .659 Denver 23 17 .575 -San Antonio 23 14 .548 Dallas 19 18 .514 -Utah 20 23 .465 Sacramento 15 26 .366 Pacific Division L.A. Lakers 327 6 .821 Portland 26 19 .578 -Phoenix 15 24 .383 -Seattle 15 26 .366 18 L.A. Clippers 14 28 .333 19.5 Golden State 14 30 .318 20.5 Hockey Wales Conference Patrick Division W L T PTS GF Philadelphia 33 13 0 66 206 138 Washington 27 13 4 58 175 144 Pittsburgh 21 20 5 47 177 169 NY Islanders 19 17 9 47 177 165 NY Rangers 21 22 3 45 161 158 New Jersey 15 28 1 31 162 207 Adams Division Montreal 25 17 4 54 208 163 Quebec 26 18 2 54 191 159 Boston 21 17 7 49 172 159 Hartford 24 20 1 49 188 171 Buffalo 21 19 5 47 169 157 Campbell Conference Morris Division Chicago 22 18 5 49 204 201 St. Louis 19 18 6 44 167 172 Minnesota 18 19 8 44 182 170 Toronto 12 27 5 29 175 219 Detroit 9 32 5 23 152 250 Smythe Division Edmonton 32 10 4 68 243 184 Calgary 21 21 3 45 189 177 Winnipeg 15 28 5 35 171 217 Los Angeles 14 24 6 34 160 218 Vancouver 13 27 6 32 164 195 (AP) -The International Tennis Federation yesterday officially named Ivan Lendl of Czechoslovakia its 1985 world champion. Lendl firmly established his number-one ranking by winning the Masters Tournament in New York Sunday. During a series of interviews yesterday, Lendl indicated the pressure to stay number one is not nearly as intense as the pressure John McEnroe faces. Lend1 said, "The pressure comes when someone challenges you and succeeds." He said it is harder to come back and be number one again. McEnroe's been ranked at the top of men's tennis the past four years. Tony Perez enters 23rd season (AP) -In baseball news, Tony Perez is looking to a 23rd season in the major leagues. The Cincinnati Reds say they have signed the 43-year-old first baseman to a nine-year contract. Last year Perez hit .328 with six homers and 33 RBI's in a part time role. He has got more RBI's than any other active major leaguer, 1,623. The third-leading active home run hitter has a new contract. Dave Kingman, who has smacked 407 homers, has signed a one-year pact with the Oakland A's. The Milwaukee Brewers signed nine players yesterday, including veterans Ray Burris, Bill Schroeder and Paul Householder. The Los Angeles Dodgers have reached contract terms with outfielder Mike Marshall. The Baltimore Orioles say outfielder John Shelby has agreed to a new one-year contract. Radio schedule Jan. 21 Basketball: Oklahoma at Kansas 8:30 p.m. Jan. 22 Basketball: L.A. Lakers at Boston Celtics 8:00 p.m. Jan. 23 Basketball: Oregon State at Arizona 10:00 p.m. Jan. 24 Hockey: N.Y. Islanders at Washington 8:00 p.m. the Bears' and Patriots' workouts. The Patriots arrived with far less worries than the Bears over injuries. Bears' running back Matt Suhey and defensive end Da Hampton have been suffer from the flu bug which hi the team last week. Quarterback Jum McMahon was fresh from a round of acupuncture treatment for a deep bruise on his buttocks. While the Bears and Patriots prepare for the Super Bowl, the Houston Oilers are making plans for next season. Yesterday, Houston named Jerry Glanville as its new head coach. Glanville's been the team's defensive coordinator for the last two seasons. He served as interim coach this season, leading the team to two losses after Hugh Campbell was fired. The Oilers finished the year 5-11. North Carolina remains on top (AP) -There was quite a bit of shuffling throughout this week's Associated Press College Basketball Poll, but North Carolina remains in the top spot. Following the Tar Heels in the top ten are Duke, Memphis State, Georgia Tech, Oklahoma, Michigan, Kansas, St. John's, Syracuse and Nevada-Las Vegas. Last night, Cincinnati pulled off its second straight upset of a ranked Metro Conference team. The Bearcats, .awho would have beaten 20th-ranked Virginia Tech by three points in double overtime Saturday, knocked off 13th-ranked Louisville 84-82. Cincinnati rallied from 13 points down in the second half behind sophomore guard Roger McClendon's 35 points. Third-ranked Meaphis State, came from five points down in the final two minutes to pull out a 68-64 win at Southern Mississippi. The Tigers scored the game's last ni points to run their winni streak to 18 games. Georgetown jumped to an 18 point lead in the first half and held off Villamova 76-72. Reggie Williams led the 12th-ranked Hoyas with 22 points. Notre Dame, ranked 16th, skipped past Hofstra 91-67. Donald Royals led the Irish with 20 points. In other college basketball news, the NCAA has put Baylor's basketball program on probation for recuiting violations. The Bears are banned from post-season play this year, and they will be allowed only 12 scholarships, instead of the usual 15, each of the next two seaso Daily Gazette Tuesday, January 21, 1986 Nordiques Edges Montreal (UPI)-Only two games in the NHL yesterday. The Quebec Nordiques edged Montreal 3-2 in overtime to move into a first place tie with the Canadiens in the Adams Division. Brent Ashton had the winning goal. In New York, Hartford goalie Steve Weeks stopped 19 shots to record his first shutout this season and lead the Whalers to a 5-0 victory over the Rangers. Mets Come To Terms With Orosco (UPI) -The New York Mets came to terms with stopper Jesse Orosco yesterday. Orosco wanted to avoid an arbitration hearing for a second straight year, and says his new two year contract with an option for a third shows the Mets have faith in him. No terms of the agreement were announced. The Mets also announced they had reached agreement on one year contracts with pitchers Jose Batista and Kyle Hartshorn, outfielder Len Dykstra, catcher John Gibbons and infielder Ron Gardenhire and Dave Magadan. Thoroughbreds Killed In Fire (UPI) -Investigators in Belmont, N.Y., spent yesterday digging in the ruins of a Belmont Park Barn, where a fire killed 45 thoroughbreds during the weekend. One official says there will be a statement today on the process of the investigation, but there is the possibility the cause of the blaze will never be determined. Navratilova Downed Kilsch (UPI) -Top-seeded Martina Navratilova downed number-four Claudia Kohde-Kilsch in the finals of a $250,000 Women's Tennis Tournament in Worcester, Mass. Navratilova takes home $40,000. Kohde-Kilsch wins $20,000. Lendl named world champion \\\ /


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