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Daily Gazette

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

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

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DAILY GAZETTE


Guantanamo Bay, Cuba


Vol. 42 -- No. 28 -- U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -- Tuesday, February 11, 1986


More violence in Philippines, vote count continues


(UPI) -- An opposition leader
* may have been carrying
lippine election results was shot and killed today. Evelio Javier was attacked on the central island of Panay by six masked men. He is the one hundred and twenty
nineth victim of violence in connection with Friday's, presidential election.
Unofficial reports say Javier my have been carrying results to be counted from the election. Javier was a former provincial governor


and a leading figure in the opposition to the Philippines government.
A citizens committee counting votes says results
coming into Manila from some regions have suspiciously slowed down.
Two groups are making
unofficial vote tallies. One shows President Ferdinand Marcos winning. The other has his opponent, Corazon Aquino, ahead.
The official vote count is going on in Parliament.


Thousands of Filipinos are
waiting outside the building. Riot police have separated backers of the two candidates.
President Reagan this
morning will hear from a U.S. delegation that observed the elections. Reagan says he wants to hear its evidence of
vote fraud. He hints that future U.S. Philippines relations will depend more on strategic interests.


Old Guantanauo -- The "Battle Fleet" courtesy of Lt. Gustave Freret, USN, (RET). rests in rows at anchor in the bay sometime (Official U.S. Naval Historical Center during the 1920s.- The phot is provided photograph).


Inspection team reviews NASA documents


(UPI) -- Officials at NASA
are not talking in public about any problems with seals on solid-fuel booster rockets like the one that ruptured before the Challenger exploded.
Two former officials say they do not know that there were problems.
The former head of the shuttle program says he was unaware of any concern among NASA or contractor officials
*ut the seals.
, t. Gen. James Abrahamson
headed the shuttle program until April 1984 and now directs the president's


Strategic Defense Initiative. Abrahamson told UPI he was not aware of concern about the rocket seals.
Seymour Himmel left NASA in 1981 and is now a consultant
to the NASA Safety Panel. He said damage to the primary seal on booster rockets had been discussed. Himmel said NASA appeared to have the matter under control. He said he was not aware of erosion to both seals.
The president's commission investigating the disaster
met with officials from NASA and the booster builder, Morton-Thiokol, yesterday.


They reviewed documents that reportedly indicate some NASA managers were aware of potentially castastrophic problems with the seals.
The commission called the same officials back to a public meeting today to further discuss what led to the loss of Challenger and its seven crew members.
NASA yesterday officially postponed the next three shuttle flights indefinitely. Recovery crews are still hunting for the booster that apparently triggered the explosion two weeks ago today.


Tylenol linked to cyanide poisoning death


(UPI) -- Police in Westchester County, New York, say a woman who took two extra-strength Tylenol capsules apparently died of cyanide poisoning.
A and P groceries stores have removed the product from stores in 25 states and the District of Columbia. New York Governor Mario Cuomo suggested everyone stop using enoluntil the incident is ely investigated.
The -tainted capsules wre


from a batch with the lot number ADF-916. The Food and Drug Administration advised consumers not to take capsules from bottles with the same number.
In the fall of 1982, seven people died in the Chicago area because of cyanide
poisoning in Tylenol products. Near hysteria developed nationwide and
millions of children were forbidden to go trick-or-treating that


Halloween.
The tragedy resulted in the use of tamper resistant bottles for consumer products.
In the newest incident, Diana Elsroth died Saturday
at the home of a friend in Yonker, New York. A medical
examiner says cyanide was found in her stomach and blood. Cyanide was also present in three capsules in a Tylenol bottle she had used.


East-West spy swap slated in West Germany


(UPI) -- Soviet dissident Anatoly Shcharansky and three other prisoners are expected to be traded for five East
Bloc spies today. The East-West prisoner exchange is one of the most important of the post-war era.
Security sources in West
- Germany say two Germans and a Czech accused of spying for the West are expected to be freed along with Shcharansky.


Five convicted spies are expected to travel in the opposite direction, a couple jailed in the United States for spying for Czechoslovakia, and a Pole, a Russian and an East German jailed on spy charges in West Germany.
The exchange is set for a bleak crossing point between West Berlin and East Germany,
the same bridge where U-2 pilot Gary Powers was swapped


for Soviet master spy Rudolf Abel in 1962. The bridge
links the American sector of West Berlin to the Potsdam section of East Germany.
The Israeli government
arranged a special flight to take Shcharansky to a hero's welcome in Israel, where his wife has been living for 11 years.
am


Around the globe.


Fire In Japan Kills 24 People (UPI) -- Officials in Japan say a hotel fire early yesterday killed 24 people, many as they slept. The blaze took place at a popular seaside resort in eastern Japan and is believed
to be the third worst fire in Japanese history. So far, workers have found seven bodies, and officials say there is no hope anyone will be found alive. Two guests and two employees escapes the flames, but police say the rest appear to have been trapped as the fire raced through the building.

Celebrities Raise Money To Fight Aids (UPI) -Hollywood celebrities converged on Scottsdale, Arizona, Monday night to raise money to fight aids. Bob Hope served as master of ceremonies for the fundraiser, included entertainment by pop singer Melissa Manchester and stars from the broadway musicals "A Chorus line"
and "Cats." Actress Elizabeth Taylor, head of the American Foundation for Aids Research, was also on hand.

Alaskan Miners Turn Rivers Into Severs (UPI) -A coalition of environmentalist, Eskimos and Indians has filed suit, charging Alaskan miners have turned
nationally declared wild and scenic rivers into "sewers." The complaint filed in Anchorage charges the federal governent broke the law by approving the mines without first determining what harm they might cause.
Some 306 gold mining operations could be affected by the suit.

String Of Tornadoes Touch Down (UPI) -- Officials say an undetermined number of people were injured Monday night when a string of tornadoes touched down in the s uteast-Georgia-:town of Waycross. Jim Henson, Director of Ware County Civil Defense, says there is "a lot of damage to homes, buildings and people, but no one is dead." Authorities say "four or five" twisters
touched down.

Bald Eagle Released (UPI) -- About 100 people gathered along the Illinois shore of the Mississippi
River over the weekend to watch the release of a Bald Eagle nursed back to health after being shot. The majestic bird was let go at Pere Marquette State Park
near the town of Grafton. Richard Evans, a veterinarian who helped save the animal, said he is "excited" the eagle is now free. Evans said, "I am sad that he is out there again where somebody can blow him all to pieces." Evans says three of the four injured eagles brought to
a wildlife center in recent years had been shot.

U.S. Navy Operates Hear Libya (UPI) -- The U.S. starts showing Libya a little muscle again today, with air and naval maneuvers off the Libyan coast. Libyan leader Khadafy says President Reagan is trying to turn the Mediterranean into a movie set, but that he is playing with fire.

Mobster Trial Continues In Las Vegas (UPI) -- A witness in a Las Vegas trial says reputed mobster Anthony Spilotro told him he could operate a crime ring in Las Vegas if he would give Spilotro part of the profits. Frank Cullotta said he formed a burglary crew
and personally delivered Spilotro's cut. Cullotta said he became a government witness in 1982 because he was afraid he might spend the rest of his life in prison.

Officer Accused Of Stealing Winning Ticket
(UPI) -- The police chief of Cedar Grove, West Virginia, is accused of stealing a winning lottery ticket worth $5,000 from a 83-year-old woman. Chief Randy Davis surrendered to police in nearby Charleston. He is charged with grand larceny. Cedar Grove Mayor Harry Hager says if Davis does not have a good excuse he will be fired as police chief.

Train Crash Investigation Continues (UPI) -Canadian Rail officials today are to question the only crew member who survived the weekend collision of a
passenger train and freight train in Alberta. They want to know why the crew failed to see warning and stop signals before the high-speed collision. The train crash was Canada's worst since 1947. Twenty-nine people were killed.






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Reflex Photo Club -- The Reflex Photo Club will be holding its monthly meeting tonight, 7 p.m., down at Hobbyland. All members should attend. The community is
welcome. There will be a presentation on camera care
and tips. For more information, call Mike, 2872 DWH, or
Dave, 2144 AWH.

Flying Club -- The Flying Club's meeting will be
held tonight, 7:30 p.m., in the club room, McCalla
Hanger. All members and people interested in learning
to fly are requested to attend. For more information,
contact Lt. Learner, 4554.

Income Tax information -- This information will be
presented by Larry Johnson with emphasis on overseas
items. This free program will be held tomorrow,
February 12, 6:30 - 8:30 p.m. Call the Family Service
Center, 4141 or 4153, to register.

Leeward Point Civic Counsel -- There will be a
community meeting for Leeward Point residents
tomorrow, February 12, 7 - 9 p.m., Leeward Community
Center.

P.W.O.C. Meeting -- The next P.W.O.C. general
meeting will be held at the home of Maureen Kuehne, MP
393, tomorrow, February 12, 7 p.m. Come for a refreshing evening of devotions, music, and the
program, "Discovering new ways to bring Christ into
your home." Call Judy, 4275, for more information.

Special CPO Club Advisory Board Meeting -- A
special CPO Club Advisory Board meeting will be held
Friday, February 14, 3 p.m., in the Goat Locker Lounge.
All CPO Club Advisory Board members are required to
attend.

Navy Exchange -- The NEX Food is soliciting
bid/proposals from interested Guantanamo Bay residents for Oriental cuisine concession. Contract requirements
with bid proposal forms are available at the NEX Main
Retail and Contnissary Store.

Rec Services -- Do you need to patch, plug or, change
a tire? How about'your engine steam cleaned!. For
automotive painting, auto body repair, small engine
repair, air condition repair, and bicycle repair. Call on us at the Recreation Services Auto Hobby Shop, 3041.

Auto Hobby -- Recreation Services Auto Hobby Shop is
ready to fulfill all your bicycle repair needs. From
tires and tubes to brakes and chains, the employees at the Auto Shop are here to serve your needs. Call on us at 3041.

Engine Repair -- Recreation Services Auto Hobby Shop
now offers assistance in small engine repair, boat engine repair and rebuilding of various kinds. For
more information, contact Mitch Boileua at 3389 AWH or 3041 DWH.

Air Conditioning Repair -- Recreation Services Auto Hobby Shop now offers the residents of Guantanamo Bay, home and car air condition repair, as well as refrigerator and freezer repair. For more information, call 3041.

Fleet Training Group -- Fleet Training Group has
four seats available for a one week course of
instructor training February 17 to 21. Two seats for the course are available the week of February 24. For
more information, contact the Operations Office at 4366
or 4453.

Valentine's Day Flowers -- The Marine Corps
Exchange will be featuring their flower arranger,
Carolyn Branch, to custom make flower arrangements for you on Valentine's Day, February 14, fromr1l a.m. to 2
p.m.
MU0 XN



---------------- DAILY GVEIE[--------------U.S. Navy's Only Shore-based Daily Newspaper
Capt. John Condon, USN.... ..."..........Camiander, U.S. Naval Base
Lt. Qdr. Rick Fischer, USN ................ Public Affairs Officer
JOl Stacey Bvinton. .....Assistant Public Affairs Officer J02 Neil lebeau,USN............... Managing Editor
J03 Ten.Tho , USN......................Assistan tEditor
Mrs. Diane Amerman. ............ ..........."Secretary
Mrs. An-Elizabeth Efimoff ................... Production Assistant
SR Kim Fields ..................................... Staff Assistant
Nathan Durbin ....................... Student Assistant Nawper)
Barbara Martinez..............Student Assistant (Public Affairs)
The Daily Gazette is published accordinq to the rules and rEulations forship a s ation.paers, under the direction of th pblic affairs officer. The Daily zette is printed five times a wk at government expense on government equipment, at the Navy Publications and Printing Service Branch Office. The opinions an statements that appear herein are not to be construed as official, or as the official views of the Navy Department or camoarner, U.S. Naval Base.


SCOOP: continued Black History Dinner Dance -- You are all invited to the Black Dinner Dance
Saturday, Febuary 22. Cocktails will be from 5 to 6 p.m., with a cash bar. Dinner will be from 6 to 8 p.m. Dancing will start at 8 p.m. There will be a live band and
D.J., featuring Leroy Simms, from L.T.D. The cost of a ticket is $15. No tickets on sale at the door. For more information, call Ann, 2484.

Yard Sale Donations -The Girl Scouts are having a yard sale March 1, 8 a.m. noon. Donations can be
dropped off at the library or call 2890, 2907, for pickup.

Stay In Shapers -- Join the Alive and Well Group
Monday, Wednesday and Friday evenings, 7 - 8 p.m., at the W.T. Sampson Elementary
Multi-Purpose Room. For more information, call Sylvia, 3742.

Easter Cantana Rehearsal
-- This is the last call for the Easter Cantana rehearsal on Thursdays, 8 - 9 p.m., at the Chapel. You can help us
build our community choir by joining. For more information, call Judy Springman, 4867. A nursery will be provided.

Unsafe Driving -- Driving while wearing head sets is illegal! You are violating
your right to have a license and endangering yourself and everyone in the community. A traffic citation will issued for this offense.

Navy Exchange -- The NEX Presidents' Day sale is going
on this week through Monday, February 17. So, remember to check out the NEX Retail Store, Sound Scene, Mini-Mart, and also Leeward Point Retail Store.

Navy Exchange -- The NEX Sound Scene will have a red tag clearance sidwalk sale, Saturday, February 15, with
prices cut up to 75 percent off. So, come early and get
your bargain of the day.

Navy Exchange -- The NEX Retail Store will be having a
jewelry sale through Sunday, February 16. The vendor will be in the store to answer all questions. So, come on out and buy your jewelry at a
very good price.


Black History Month


It is a meaningful celebration


This article is an "opinion" by the author and does not necessarily represent the position of the command or the U. S. Navy.

By DaCosta Latty

The celebrations of "Black History" is a meaningful one. Black history is a true
legend.
Black history reminds me of my ancestors from past
decades who fought bravely and courageously for the rights of the black nation.
Get together
Most emphatically, I think this celebration should be celebrated with strong courage. There are many black stalwarts who have made great advancements and contributions during the struggle of our history.
So, let us as a black nation get together to
celebrate our minds and celebrate this momentous
time.
It-does not matter what your nationality is, as long
as you are black -- you are an African.
I now must mention two black leaders of our time.
They are the prophetic Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., that great civic and nationalist
leader of the black man's rights and, the brilliant Jamaican, Marcus Mosiah Garvey, who organized the largest black nationalist


movement of the Negro resistance.
Much of a people's culture is outside national
conscious. It is transmitted from "unconscious" to rational conscious. To stamp out a culture and its world view would require total genocide, or total and permanent seperation of all babies from their cul bearing mothers at bir , regardless of the identity of the fathers. That can not be done.
I say that each nation or people has its' own language, culture, and social ,
economics and political order. As well, each has its' own system of religion. One does not easily get converted
to another system, nor does not seek to convert others. To do so would involve propagating the entire life of the people concerned.
Stand up
Therefore, in order to assimilate a particular religious system, a pei has to be born into
particular society. Although the chains are off our feet
-- remember -- it is still around our minds.
Stand up oh sons and daughters of black ancestors and give thanks unto God and celebrate the history of our ancestors and ourselves.
Black History Month -- a time to celebrate our achievements.


Your pet .must be healthy before departure'to U.S


By Capt. Don Couch

The health certificate that the owner of a pet possesses upon his departure from Guantanamo Bay assures the animal listed is free from any infectious disease.
Due to the period of time from the issuance of the health certificate to departure date, up to 10 days, it is imperative that the owner ensure that the pet is healthy and free from external parasites on the departure date.


Easy Listening -- The George Rackl Trio is scheduled to play at the Windjammer Steak House Friday evening, February 14. Drop by the Steakhouse for a good meal and some


The U.S. Army Veterinary Activity will have a representative present at NAS, Leeward, to inspect animals that are scheduled for departure.
Any animal with an infectious disease or infested with external parasites, fleas or ticks, will not be allowed to leave until subject condition is corrected.
For further information, contact the Veterii r Clinic, at 2101 or 2212.W


mellow dinner music. George Rackl'Trio is (left to right) George Rackl, Rick Fischer and Jim Copeland. (Photo by JO1 Stacey Byington).


Coming Friday -- a new look!


Tuesday, February 11, 1986


Daily Gazette



































BOATS
One 16' Tri hull with 25hp
Evinroe engine. Good condition, needs inside
painting. Will sell boat and engine separately. Call, Trevor Samuels at 4012 AWH or
4875/4862 DWH.

'80 17' Bayliner 120hp Volvo I/O, VHF, FM, 9.5hp kicker, trailer, $5500. Call 3130
AWH.
AUTOS
'74 Buick Opel 1900, in good , ndition. Call Trevor
uels at 4012 AWH or 4875 or 4862 DWH.

'76 VW Dasher, in good condition, reliable transportation around the base, new tires, $900. Call 2122 AT.

'63 Dodge D-100 pickup, excellent condition, new water pump, fuel pump, new oversize traction tires, new two-tone paint, new reupholstrered seat, current
inspection, $1500 firm. Call Den at 7252 DWH or 3461 AWH.
Serious inqul-ries only.,

'76 Ford Torino station wagon, p/s, p/b, a/c, radio, inspection good until June 86. Available at Ferry Landing in about two weeks, $1500. Call 2840 AT.

'76 Honda Civic Wagon, 4-speed, needs paint job, $500. Call 2840 AT.

'77 Plymouth Volare, $850. Runs great, looks not so great. Dependable transportation. Available Feb. 19. Call 4842 DWH or 21 AWH.
AUTO PARTS
68 VW Bug for parts. Inspect anytime at rear of Bay Hill Barracks 743. No reasonable offer refused. Call Billy at 2569 DWH or 4498 AWH.

TWO WHEELERS
'82 Honda 750 V45 Magna, call
Ruben at 3894 AWH.

'75 Honda CL-200, runs good, $400 or best offer. Available Feb. 26. Call 2298 AWH.

CARPETING
Blue sculptured carpet,
12'6"xll'9", $50; brown carpet, 9x8'10", $40; brown
carpet cut to fit hallway of 1 nit "A" of old Villamar Iadriplex, $30. Call 2840


WANTED


A radiator and Pinto. Need possible. Call 2300/2351 DWH.


hose for a '79
as soon as John Toledo at


Windshield to fit '67 Volkswagon. Call 2755 AWH.

ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT
Hitachi model VT-330AW VCR, six months old, excellent condition, $300 firm. Call 6308 DWH or 3263 AWH.


3 Daily Gazette


AIR CONDITIONERS
Whirlpool 24,400 BTU, works great, $300; small Montgomery Wards a/c, (12-16,000 BTU?) with timer and power saver, works great too, $100. Call 2840 AT.

Fedders 10,000 BTU, good condition, runs and cools great, $75. Available now. Contact Dave at 2300 DWH or 3682 AWH.
BICYCLES
Male and female 3-speed bicycles, both in good
condition, $50 each or both for $75. Contact Dave at 2300 DWH or 3682 AWH.
TELEVISION
Color 25" TV, $300. Call 4416 DWH or GHT "A" complex Room E302 AWH and ask for Charlie Del Hierro.
CURTAINS
One set tiers, 56x35, valance and swag, beige with brown culico trim, $10 for all; two sets Pricilla's semi-sheer off-white, 144x81, $12 each; four sets Pricilla's semi-sheer off-white, 96x81, $6 each. Call 4421 AT.

One set of curtains, beige
with dark brown lace trim, includes valance and tiers, 56x35, $7; off-white seeded voile panels with wide gathered top, 57x81, $4 each panel (16 panels). Will sell separatley. Call 4421 AT.

Brightly colored, animal ABC curtains, two pair tiers, 62x40, $5 pair; three valances, 62xli, $2 each.
Also one matching comforter, $5 (fits crib) . Will sell separately or $15 for all. Call 4421 AT.
FURNITURE
One Jenny Lind crib with mattress, very good condition, $75. Call 3554.
SERVICES
Will house clean for final inspection, certified. Call Gay at 3722 AT.
FOUND
One set of keys were found on Sherman Ave. near Villamar on Feb. 4. To claim, please call 2990 after noon.
MISCELLANEOUS
Unique fish tank, $50; men's 3-speed bike, excellent condition, $75; a pair of women's boot roller skates, excellent condition, $30; a broiler/oven, $25; hot air popcorn popper, $5. Call Amy at 2963 DWH or 2841 AWH.

Picnic table and two benches, needs painting, $15. Call 2840 AT.

One complete set of Funk and Wagnall encyclopedias, never been used, $150 firm. Call 3554.

Brown vinyl couch with two matching chairs, fair condition, $100; one 12x15 blue rug with padding, $75; Magnavox stereo with two speakers, $150; one 28,000 BTU a/c, $200. Call Kim at 2217/3051 DWH or 3905 AWH.


National Defense: Security ,assistance Soviet style


(AFPS) -- U.S. security assistance and Soviet arms deliveries are different animals, 'as different as eagles and bears. That is what Noel C. Koch, principal deputy secretary of defense, international security affairs, told a recent conference on U.S. arms sales to the Third World.
"In 1984, Soviet arms deliveries to the Third World had an estimated value of almost $9 billion, and that
is a conservative estimate," said Koch.
Contrast that with the $6.5 billion in security assistance given by the
United States, half of which went to Israel and Egypt.
"In 1981, U.S. security assistance consisted of 29 percent for lethal systems
and 71 percent to non-lethal aid such as engineering equipment, medical, housing,
training and so on," Koch told the conferees. "In the same year, the Soviet ratio was 75 percent lethal, compared to our 29 percent, and 25 percent non-lethal compared to our 71 percent."
Some samples of respective
U.S./Soviet arms deliveries during 1972-1981:
The United States provided 7,440 tanks and self-propelled guns; the USSR 13,200.
The United States provided 8,225 artillery pieces; the


USSR 16,400.
The United States provided 8,890 surface-to-air missiles; the USSR 23,250.
And there is another difference between U.S. and Soviet military assistance the United States puts constraints on the way the arms' are used:
Recipients of U.S. arms are
not allowed to use them to commit agression against their own citizens. As Koch points out, "The people of Afghanistan would probably appreciate it if this same restraint applied to Soviet 'assistance."'
Recipients cannot use U.S. arms to commit aggression against their neighbors, as Vietnam has used Soviet arms against Kampuchea and Thailand; and
Recipients cannot transfer our arms to third parties without our consent. Said Koch, "...of course the Soviets put arms in Nicaragua precisely to see them moved into other countries."
Part of the deal for Third World nations receiving Soviet arms, according to Koch, is having to accept a large Soviet presence in their countries. The number of U.S. forces in Third World countries is slightly in excess of 600 troops, while the Soviet Union has an estimated 22,000 to 25,000,


not counting Soviet troops in Afghanistan and the 35,000 Cubans acting as Soviet surrogates in Angola.
These Soviets not only keep the weapons working but run the country's police and security forces and, often, its government.
The United States provides security assistance to help its allies defend themselves and also provides economic assistance to help them move as independent nations toward social justice and political stability.
Meanwhile, Koch said, the Soviet Union quietly uses its "military assistance" to control key global resources and chokepoints. The Soviets describe their Third World "friends," as did one top Soviet communist party leader, in terms like these: "Universal weakness, low cultural levels, under developed, disorganized and politically immature."


" here is a soul to an army
as well as to the individual man, and no general can accomplish the full work of his army unless he con~rinds the soul of his men as well as their bodies and legs."
-Gen. William T. Sherman.
Civil War


DATE
TII
WI2 T13 F14 S15
S16 M17 T18 W19 T20 F21
S22 S23
M24 T25 W26 T27 F28


SUN RISE
0632 0632
0631 0631 0630
0630 0629 0628 0628 0627 0626 0626
0625 0624 0624 0623 0622 0622


SUN
SET
1758
1759 1759 1800
1800
1801 1801 1801
1802 1802 1803
1803
1804 1804 1804 1805 1805 1806


MOON
RISE
0825 0858 0931
1004 1039 1116 1157
1242 1333
1427 1524 1623 1722 1820 1918 2015 2114 2214


MOON
SET
2034 2125 2215
2305 2356

0049 0142 0236 0329 0420 0508 0552 0633 0712 0749 0827 0906


HIGH TIDE
(HEIGHT)
1052(1.0)/2300(0.7) 1124(0.8)/2352(0.7) 115L(0.7)/----1224(0.6)/0048(0.7) 1254(0.5)/0142(0.8) 1333(0.4)/0242(0.8) 1415(0.3)/0344(0.8) 1505(0.3)/0443(0.9) 1603(0.3)/0542(0.9) 1702(0.3)/0632(1.0) 1757(0.3)/0718(1.1) 1852(0.4)/0757(1.1) 1943(0.5)/0832(1.1)
2036(0.6)/0905(l.1) 2129(0.7)/0937(l.0) 222410.8)/1007(0.9)
2320(l].0)/1039(0.8)
-------- /1112(0.7)


LOW TIDE (HEIGHT)
1703(-.2)/0404(-.4) 1737(-.3)/0455(-.3) 1809(-.3)/0545(-.2)
1843(-.3)/0643(0.0) 1920(-.3)/0743(0.1)
2002(-.4)/0850(0.1) 2048(-.4)/1007(0.2) 2145(-.4)/1125(0.2) 2237(-.4)/1231(0.2) 2330(-.5)/1320(0.1)
--------/1357(0.1)
0018(-.5)/1427(0.1)
0107(-.6)/1449(0.0) 0153(-.5)/1514(-.I) 0242(-.5)/1542(-.2) 0332(-.4)/1610(-.3) 0428(-.3)/1643(-.4) 0525(-.2)/1721(-.5)


PREIPITATION


FEBRI


UARY


% OF DAYS WITH


AVERAGE


MEASUREABLE AMDUM M AN RAINFALL
OF RANALL (INCS)
9.8% .83


GREATEST EVE ROORDED
(INCHES)
3.40


I U .. I N "'ii D" N- -" Y Wr
I I I i I I I"M A . "%I I I I I I I I I I t I' ' I l% II
__l.B ... .. .4l1 .... .1 I I i___ 0 � .1 AI I li1 I1 ....
da&LI I l Ii 8Iai"I I. it, IsI A l II I a"., I I .I ill I I aII..A I I, tlIIu A I IS A SS ti . lIt lUl
'I#1 Mi I l � . I IL I&I I I L,


LEAST
EVER REBORDED

0




I I k. Ik I .. l. d . .5;LII U-.-- I&


Tuesday, February 11, 1986


Astronomical and tidal data

February













Louisville out shoots Hokies for win

(AP) -- The football coaches week. rebounds for uNV.


at Louisville and Virginia Tech may not have to leave
campus to recruit this year. There are plenty of hard-hitting players on the
basketball teams at the two Metro Conference schools. The teams shot 88 free throws last night while
sixteenth-ranked Louisville was beating the
fifteenth-ranked Hokies 93-83. Cardinals Billy Thompson, Jeff Hall and Milt
Wagner teamed for 63 points, 33 of them from the free throw line.
Keith Colbert scored 25 points and Dell Curry added 22 for Tech.
Louisville has beaten the Hokies twice in the past


In another Metro Conference game, third-ranked Memphis State blitzed Florida State 99-73. Dwight Boyd and Baskerville Holmes each scored 20 points for the Tigers.
St. John's center Walter Berry shook off an ankle
injury that had knocked him out of a game Saturday to score 22 points, and the
tenth-ranked Redmen nipped eleventh-rated Georgetown 60-58.
The ninth-ranked Nevada-Las Vegas Rebels ran their winning streak to 15 games
They beat Cal-Santa Barbara 79-71. Anthony Jones had 25
points, and Armon Gillian added 23 points and ten


Kearney wins salary arbitration


(AP) -- There were more baseball contracts signed yesterday. Catcher Bob Kearney of the Seattle Mariners became the third player to win his salary
arbitration. There have been eight hearings.
Other signings yesterday
included pitchers Ted Power of the Cincinnati Reds and Greg Harris of the Texas Rangers, and outfielder Rufino Linares of the California Angels.
The Houston Astros have
invited 37-year-old reliever Aurelio Lopez to training camp. Lopez played with the Detroit Tigers last year. He
was on the American League All-Star team in 1983, and


~J{~


helped the Tigers win the World Series in 1984. Former Major League pitcher Don Gullett has been released from a Portsmouth, Ohio hospital. Gullett, who is 35
years old, suffered a heart attack last month.
Fans in every Major League city will get to see an
old-timers' game this sumner. Major League baseball has announced an Old-Timers' series that includes games in every Major League ballpark.
The series, sponsored by
the Equitable Life Assurance Society, will feature weekend games from May through mid-September. The highlight is a July 13 All-Star game at the Houston Astrodome.


Area Athletics-


Yatera Seca Association -- The Yatera Seca Golf Association is sponsering a Holiday Tournament for the
weekend of Feb. 15-17. The event will be a two person, pick your own partner affair and will consist of best ball,
alternate shot, and medal play over the 3-days. Sign up at the golf course not later than 4:30 p.m. Friday, Feb.14. A pairings and tee time social will be held Friday night,
starting at 7 p.m. at the golf course lounge. A cookout is planned for Monday afternoon. Membership dues will be
collected prior to the tournament, otherwise non-membership rate will be charged.

Scuba Class -- Padi Open Water Scuba Class will be offered starting Feb. 24, $115. Call Padi Instructor Bill Diesselhorst 4353 AT for further information.

Softball -- There will be an organizational meeting for the Presidents Day Softball Tournament on Wednesday, February 12, 5 p.m. at the Recreation Services Office.

Golf -- The Recreation Services Golf Course Pro Shop is now open on weekends and holidays from 6:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.

Bowling -- The Marblehead Bowling Alley is hosting a "Big Pot No Tap Bowling Tournament" Saturday, February 15 , 6:30
- 11 p.m. Some lucky bowlers can now win the big pot of $876. Be sure to enter and test your skills, and have some fun. For more information, contact Chuck McGinty, 2118

Valentine's Singles Dart Tournament -- There will be a Valentine's Single Dart Tournament, Thursday, February 13, 5 p.m. at the Leeward Point community room. Entry fee is $2.
This event is open to all persons 18 years old and older. For more information, contact Rhonda Ryan, 6526.

Unacconipanied Valentine's Pool Party -- There will be a Valentine's Pool Party for all unaccompanied personnel Saturday, February 15, 7 - 11:00 p.m. at the Leeward Point swimming pool. The cost of this event is $2 and includes refreshments and music. Feel free to bring your own music to
have played. Take a chance and meet some new people. Who knows it may turn out to be the best thing you have ever done.


Fan fact
(UPI) -- The Kansas City Royals won the 1985 World
Series after losing the first two games at home. Do you
know how many other teams have gone 0-2 at home and
rebounded to win the series?
That feat had never been accomplished before the '85
Royals did it.


Bradley, ranked tirteentn, also won for the fifteenth
time in a row. The Braves beat Illinois State 74-67 as Hersey Hawkins scored 19
points and fellow-guard Jim Les added 18.
Jacksonville logged a victory over a top 20 team for the first time in 13 years. The Dolphins beat nineteenth-ranked Western Kentucky 70-65 as senior
captain Otis Smith scored 26 points.




-- / 1 _, _


Jaeger liminatud in rend: -


(UPI) -- The Invitational Players Tennis Championships began yesterday at Boch West,
Fla.
One of the first casualties
was Andrea Jaeger, who lost to Anne Henrickson, 6-7, 6-2, 6-2. Jaeger, who has been plagued by injuries, refused
to attend a news conference




Simple


Stallings Named New Coach -- Newly-named St. Louis Cardinals football coach Gene Stallings has a reputation of being tough and demanding. In accepting the St. Louis job, Stallings described himself a "not quite as patient" as Dallas coach Tom Laundry. Stallings spent 14 years as an assistance coach to Bear Bryant. In St. Louis, Stallings replaces Jim Hanifan, who was fired less than an hour after the Cardinals closed out the 1985 season with a 5-11 record.

Olympics -- The International Olympic Committee wants to open its doors to professional hockey and soccer players. The Olympic Comnittee is leaving the final decision with the
soccer and hockey federations. Under existing codes, both soccer and hockey have an under-23 age limit and also bar top professionals. A similar age restriction also would be dropped for tennis.

Pro Bowlers -- Mark Baker of Garden Grove, Calif., has the first-round lead in this week's stop on the Pro Bowlers in Venice, Fla. Baker, who had the highest average on the tour last season, opened the event by averaging 242 for eight games. He is 56 pins ahead of Brian Voss of Tacoma, Wash.

Minnesota North Stars Turned Back Canadiens -- The Montreal Canadiens have not exactly played championship caliber in overtime games this season. Last night, the Minnesota North Stars turned back the Canadiens, 4-3, on an overtime goal by Curt Giles. Montreal has won only one of i games in sudden-death this season. Defenseman Larry Robinson, who had two goals for Montreal, says if the trend continues in the playoffs, the Canadiens "are going to be in big trouble."

Daytona 500 -- Defending Daytona 500 champion Bill Elliott will start from the pole position for the second year in a row. Elliott was clocked at better than 205 miles an hour during Sunday's time trials at Daytona International Speedway. Geoff Bodine joined more than 204 miles an hour. In all, 24-cars were timed in excess of 200 miles an hour.
By comparison, only 11 qualifying laps previously exceeded the 200 mile-an-hour barrier since Daytona's Tri-Oval opened in 1959.


after the match and will be
assessed a $500 fine by the Women's Tennis Association.
Back on the court,
fourteenth-seeded Barbara Potter defeated Vicki Nelson-Dunbar, and Mary Fernandez, 14, toppled Holikova of Czechoslovak . Fernandez was making her debut as a professional.
In men's play, Tim Gullikson eliminated
Switzerland's Heinz Guthardt and Marty Davis beat Australia's Thomas Muster.
Number-two women's seed Steffi Graf and fourth-seeded Boris Becker, both of West
Germany, are scheduled to play night matches.
The tournament lasts two weeks and carries a purse of $1.8 million.



.Olson imrjoteA

pole vault gn5

(UPI) -- World-record-holder Billy Olson credits Sergei Bubka of the Soviet Union with the increasing number of new marks in the pole vault.
Olson says Bubka revolutionized jumping and it is a
'"matter of adapting with him or getting out."
The most noticable change for Olson this year is his grip on the fiberglass pole. Instead of holding the pole at 15-feet-nine inches, Olson now grips it at 16-5. Bubka takes hold at 16-10.
Olson cleared 19-5 1/2 during Saturday's U.S. Olympic Invitational in New
Jersey. That effort topped Bubka's nearly day-old standard of 19-5.
The indoor record for the vault has been re-established
an unprecedented seven times this season, improving three and one-half inches. overall.


The Sportsman


By Charles Morey


Baseball commissioner Peter Uebeberroh is ready to drop the other shoe.
The question is whether it will have spikes or merely be a soft slipper?
For more than a month, Ueberroth has been interviewing players named in drug cases last year.
Interviewing may be a mild word. There are no
transcripts available. Some cross-examination may have sneaked in along the way.
Ueberroth will i terview the last of the 24 players involved on Thursday. A spokesman for the
commissioner said last week that an announcement could be
expected anytime after that.
Baseball sources have hinted that Ueberroth is
ready to crack down hard. He wants to establish himself as a supreme court jurist for the baseball world.
At least one major star, no
names, please, reportedly is losing weight worrying about a lengthy suspension.
On the other hand, and do not think Ueberroth does not know it, wholesale


suspensions for sizable periods of time could anger the owners. It also could affect the pennant races,
which are due to begin in April.
There is always the players' union, ever ready to jump in with lawyers, injunctions, court cases, appeals, just name it.
One thing more. It always sneaks in somewhere. It is called money. Will the owners
be happy about paying a suspended player while he is idle for something he did to himself?
Ueberroth earlier handled the matter of the striking umpires in the 1984 playoffs with skill and swiftness. When he stepped into the always-controversial designated hitter rule, a year or so ago, he encountered opposition.
Like a skipper of a cruise ship facing a hurricane, Ueberroth neatly steered
around the controversy.
This one is different. Not only does he have to deal with admitted drug users, but
he has to set a precedent for


the years to come. What he does now, he probably will
have to do again. He has to weigh every word in every case.
The sad fact is that the drug problem is not going to go away. As long as drugs are available, and athletes are going to be reckless enough, stupid may be a better word, to fool around with them, there will be trouble.
There certainly have b* enough warnings to concerned. Since cocaine
appears to be the favor of the let's-get-high brigade, it must be mentioned that physicians are unanimous
about it being a dangerous drug.
There have been stories by the thousands about that. Documentaries have been done over and over. Former drug users have made speeches
warning young people, and some old ones, also. How much of that has helped is hard to say. Probably some. Also certainly not
enough.


4 Daily Gazette Tuesday, February 11. 1986


I




Full Text

PAGE 1

--__. ._ _.m. -fDAILY GA ZETTE I. l Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Vol. 42 -No. 28 -U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -Tuesday, February 11, 1986 More violence in Philippines, vote count continues (UPI) -An opposition leader 0 may have been carrying lippine election results was shot and killed today. Evelio Javier was attacked on the central island of Panay by six masked men. He is the one hundred and twenty nineth victim of violence in connection with Friday's presidential election. Unofficial reports say Javier my have been carrying results to be counted from the election. Javier was a former provincial governor and a leading figure in the opposition to the Philippines government. A citizens committee counting votes says results coming into Manila from some regions have suspiciously slowed down. Two groups are making unofficial vote tallies. One shows President Ferdinand Marcos winning. The other has his opponent, Corazon Aquino, ahead. The official vote count is going on in Parliament. Thousands of Filipinos are waiting outside the building. Riot police have separated backers of the two candidates. President Reagan this morning will hear frmn a U.S. delegation that observed the elections. Reagan says he wants to hear its evidence of vote fraud. He hints that future U.S. Philippines relations will depend more on strategic interests. Old Guantanamo -The "Battle Fleet" courtesy of Lt. Gustave Freret, USN, (RET) rests in rows at anchor in the bay sometime (Official U.S. Naval Historical Center during the 1920s. The phot is provided photograph). Inspection team reviews NASA documents (UPI) -Officials at NASA are not talking in public about any problems with seals on solid-fuel booster rockets like the one that ruptured before the Challenger exploded. Two former officials say they do not know that there were problems. The former head of the shuttle program says he was unaware of any concern among NASA or contractor officials *ut the seals. t. Gen. James Abrahamson headed the shuttle program until April 1984 and now directs the president's Strategic Defense Initiative. Abrahamson told UPI he was not aware of concern about the rocket seals. Seymour Himmel left NASA in 1981 and is now a consultant to the NASA Safety Panel. He said damage to the primary seal on booster rockets had been discussed. Himmel said NASA appeared to have the matter under control. He said he was not aware of erosion to both seals. The president's commission investigating the disaster met with officials from NASA and the booster builder, Morton-Thiokol, yesterday. They reviewed documents that reportedly indicate some NASA managers were aware of potentially castastrophic problems with the seals. The commission called the same officials back to a public meeting today to further discuss what led to the loss of Challenger and its seven crew members. NASA yesterday officially postponed the next three shuttle flights indefinitely. Recovery crews are still hunting for the booster that apparently triggered the explosion two weeks ago today. Tylenol linked to cyanide poisoning death (UPI) -Police in Westchester County, New York, say a woman who took two extra-strength Tylenol capsules apparently died of cyanide poisoning. A and P groceries stores have removed the product from stores in 25 states and the District of Columbia. New York Governor Mario Cuomo suggested everyone stop using enol until the incident is ly investigated. The tainted capsules were from a batch with the lot number ADF-916. The Food and Drug Administration advised consumers not to take capsules from bottles with the same number. In the fall of 1982, seven people died in the Chicago area because of cyanide poisoning in Tylenol products. Near hysteria developed nationwide and millions of children were forbidden to go trick-or-treating that Halloween. The tragedy resulted in the use of tamper resistant bottles for consumer products. In the newest incident, Diana Elsroth died Saturday at the home of a friend in Yonker, New York. A medical examiner says cyanide was found in her stomach and blood. Cyanide was also present in three capsules in a Tylenol bottle she had used. East-West spy swap slated in West Germany (UPI) -Soviet dissident Anatoly Shcharansky and three other prisoners are expected to be traded for five East Bloc spies today. The East-West prisoner exchange is one of the most important of the post-war era. Security sources in West Germany say two Germans and a Czech accused of spying for the West are expected to be freed along with Shcharansky. Five convicted spies are expected to travel in the opposite direction, a couple jailed in the United States for spying for Czechoslovakia, and a Pole, a Russian and an East German jailed on spy charges in West Germany. The exchange is set for a bleak crossing point between West Berlin and East Germany, the same bridge where U-2 pilot Gary Powers was swapped for Soviet master spy Rudolf Abel in 1962. The bridge links the American sector of West Berlin to the Potsdam section of East Germany. The Israeli government arranged a special flight to take Shcharansky to a hero's welcome in Israel, where his wife has been living for 11 years. U.A. Around the globe Fire In Japan Kills 24 People (UPI) -Officials in Japan say a hotel fire early yesterday killed 24 people, many as they slept. The blaze took place at a popular seaside resort in eastern Japan and is believed to be the third worst fire in Japanese history. So far, workers have found seven bodies, and officials say there is no hope anyone will be found alive. Two guests and two employees escapes the flames, but police say the rest appear to have been trapped as the fire raced through the building. Celebrities Raise Money To Fight Aids (UPI) -Hollywood celebrities converged on Scottsdale, Arizona, Monday night to raise money to fight aids. Bob Hope served as master of ceremonies for the fundraiser, included entertainment by pop singer Melissa Manchester and stars fran the broadway musicals "A Chorus line" and "Cats." Actress Elizabeth Taylor, head of the American Foundation for Aids Research, was also on hand. Alaskan Miners Turn Rivers Into Sewers (UPI) -A coalition of environmentalist, Eskimos and Indians has filed suit, charging Alaskan miners have turned nationally declared wild and scenic rivers into "sewers." The complaint filed in Anchorage charges the federal government broke the law by approving the mines without first determining what harm they might cause. Some 306 gold mining operations could be affected by the suit. String Of Tornadoes Touch Down (UPI) -Officials say an undetermined number of people were injured Monday night when a string of tornadoes touched down in the southeast-Georgia town of Waycross. Jim Henson, Director of Ware County Civil Defense, says there is "a lot of damage to homes, buildings and people, but no one is dead." Authorities say "four or five" twisters touched down. Bald Eagle Released (UPI) -About 100 people gathered along the Illinois shore of the Mississippi River over the weekend to watch the release of a Bald Eagle nursed back to health after being shot. The majestic bird was let go at Pere Marquette State Park near the town of Grafton. Richard Evans, a veterinarian who helped save the animal, said he is "excited" the eagle is now free. Evans said, "I am sad that he is out there again where somebody can blow him all to pieces." Evans says three of the four injured eagles brought to a wildlife center in recent years had been shot. U.S. Navy Operates Near Libya (UPI) -The U.S. starts showing Libya a little muscle again today, with air and naval maneuvers off the Libyan coast. Libyan leader Khadafy says President Reagan is trying to turn the Mediterranean into a movie set, but that he is playing with fire. Mobster Trial Continues In Las Vegas (UPI) -A witness in a Las Vegas trial says reputed mobster Anthony Spilotro told him he could operate a crime ring in Las Vegas if he would give Spilotro part of the profits. Frank Cullotta said he formed a burglary crew and personally delivered Spilotro's cut. Cullotta said he became a government witness in 1982 because he was afraid he might spend the rest of his life in prison. Officer Accused Of Stealing Winning Ticket (UPI) -The police chief of Cedar Grove, West Virginia, is accused of stealing a winning lottery ticket worth $5,000 fran a 83-year-old wanan. Chief Randy Davis surrendered to police in nearby Charleston. He is charged with grand larceny. Cedar Grove Mayor Harry Hager says if Davis does not have a good excuse he will be fired as police chief. Train Crash Investigation Continues (UPI) -Canadian Rail officials today are to question the only crew member who survived the weekend collision of a passenger train and freight train in Alberta. They want to know why the crew failed to see warning and stop signals before the high-speed collision. The train crash was Canada's worst since 1947. Twenty-nine people were killed. UWW. IV

PAGE 2

The Reflex Photo Club -The Reflex Photo Club will be holding its monthly meeting tonight, 7 p.m., down at Hobbyland. All members should attend. The community is welcome. There will be a presentation on camera care and tips. For more information, call Mike, 2872 DWH, or Dave, 2144 AWH. Flying Club -The Flying Club's meeting will be held tonight, 7:30 p.m., in the club room, RtCalla Hanger. All mnbers and people interested in learning to fly are requested to attend. For more information, contact Lt. Learner, 4554. Income Tax Information -This information will be presented by Larry Johnson with emphasis on overseas items. This free program will be held tomorrow, February 12, 6:30 -8:30 p.m. Call the Family Service Center, 4141 or 4153, to register. Leeward Point Civic Counsel -There will be a community meeting for Leeward Point residents tomorrow,. February 12, 7 -9 p.m., Leeward Community Center. P.W.O.C. Meeting -The next P.W.O.C. general meeting will be held at the home of Maureen Kuehne, MP 393, tomorrow, February 12, 7 p.m. Come for a refreshing evening of devotions, music, and the program, "Discovering new ways to bring Christ into your home." Call Judy, 4275, for more information. Special CPO Club Advisory Board Meeting -A special CPO Club Advisory Board meeting will be held Friday, February 14, 3 p.m., in the Goat Locker Lounge. All CPO Club Advisory Board members are required to attend. Navy Exchange -The NEX Food is soliciting bid/proposals from interested Guantanamo Bay residents for Oriental cuisine concession. Contract requirements with bid proposal forms are available at the HEX Main Retail and Commissary Store. Rec Services -Do you need to patch, plug or change a tire? How about your engine steam cleaned! For automotive painting, auto body repair, small engine repair, air condition repair, and bicycle repair. Call on us at the Recreation Services Auto Hobby Shop, 3041. Auto Hobby -Recreation Services Auto Hobby Shop is ready to fulfill all your bicycle repair needs. From tires and tubes to brakes and chains, the employees at the Auto Shop are here to serve your needs. Call on us at 3041. Engine Repair -Recreation Services Auto Hobby Shop now offers assistance in small engine repair, boat engine repair and rebuilding of various kinds. For more information, contact Mitch Boileua at 3389 AWH or 3041 DWH. Air Conditioning Repair -Recreation Services Auto Hobby Shop now offers the residents of Guantanamo Bay, home and car air condition repair, as well as refrigerator and freezer repair. For more information, call 3041. Fleet Training Group -Fleet Training Group has four seats available for a one week course of instructor training February 17 to 21. Two seats for the course are available the week of February 24. For more information, contact the Operations Office at 4366 or 4453. Valentine's Day Flowers -The Marine Corps Exchange will be featuring their flower arranger, Carolyn Branch, to custom make flower arrangements for you on Valentine's Day, February 14, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. U U E ----------------DAILY GAZETTE---------------U.S. Navy's Only Shore-based Daily Newspaper Capt. John Condon, USN .Cmander, U.S. Naval Base Lt. (hdr. Rick Fischer, USN. .Public Affairs Officer JOl StaceyByirton.Assistant Public Affairs Officer J02 Neil Cilleieau, USH .Managing Editor J03 Teri Thcmas, USN.Assistant Editor Mrs. Diane Anermran.Secretary rs. .n-Eiabt Efif.rd inAsstant Mr.AnEiaehEuof.rdcinAssatSR Kim Fields .Staff Assistant Nathan Durbin.Student Assistant (Nwspaper Barbara Martinez.Student Assistant (Public airs The Daily Gazette is published according to the rules and regulations for ship and station newspapers, under th direction of the public affairs officer. The Dily Gazette is printed five times a ek at government expense on government equipment, at the Navy Publications and Printing Service Branch Office. The opinions and statements that appear hrein are netto be construed am official, or as the official views of the Navy Dapartment or Ccmnader, U.S. Naval Base. SCOOP: continued Black History Dinner Dance -You are all invited to the Black Dinner Dance Saturday, Febuary 22. Cocktails will be from 5 to 6 p.m., with a cash bar. Dinner will be from 6 to 8 p.m. Dancing will start at 8 p.m. There will be a live band and D.J., featuring Leroy Sims, from L.T.D. The cost of a ticket is $15. No tickets on sale at the door. For more information, call Ann, 2484. Yard Sale Donations -The Girl Scouts are having a yard sale March 1, 8 a.m. noon. Donations can be dropped off at the library or call 2890, 2907, for pickup. Stay In Shapers -Join the Alive and Well Group Monday, Wednesday and Friday evenings, 7 -8 p.m., at the W.T. Sampson Elementary Multi-Purpose Room. For more information, call Sylvia, 3742. Easter Cantana Rehearsal -This is the last call for the Easter Cantana rehearsal on Thursdays, 8 -9 p.m., at the Chapel. You can help us build our community choir by joining. For more information, call Judy Springman, 4867. A nursery will be provided. Unsafe Driving -Driving while wearing head sets is illegal! You are violating your right to have a license and endangering yourself and everyone in the community. A traffic citation will issued for this offense. Navy Exchange -The NEX Presidents' Day sale is going on this week through Monday, February 17. So, remember to check out the NEX Retail Store, Sound Scene, Mini-Mart, and also Leeward Point Retail Store. Navy Exchange -The NEX Sound Scene will have a red tag clearance sidwalk sale, Saturday, February 15, with prices cut up to 75 percent off. So, come early and get your bargain of the day. Navy Exchange -The NEX Retail Store will be having a jewelry sale through Sunday, February 16. The vendor will be in the store to answer all questions. So, come on out and buy your jewelry at a very good price. Black History Month It is a meaningful celebration This article is an 'opinion" by the author and does not necessarily represent the position of the command or the U.S. Navy. By DaCosta Latty The celebration of "Black History" is a meaningful one. Black history is a true legend. Black history reminds me of my ancestors from past decades who fought bravely and courageously for the rights of the black nation. Get together Most emphatically, I think this celebration should be celebrated with strong courage. There are many black stalwarts who have made great advancements and contributions during the struggle of our history. So, let us as a black nation get together to celebrate our minds and celebrate this momentous time. It does not matter what your nationality is, as long as you are black -you are an African. I now must mention two black leaders of our time. They are the prophetic Or. Martin Luther King Jr., that great civic and nationalist leader of the black man's rights and, the brilliant Jamaican, Marcus Mosiah Garvey, who organized the largest black nationalist movement of the Negro resistance. Much of a people's culture is outside national conscious. It is transmitted from "unconscious" to rational conscious. To stamp out a culture and its world view would require total genocide, or total and permanent separation of all babies from their cul bearing mothers at bir, regardless of the identity of the fathers. That can not be done. I say that each nation or people has its' own language, culture, and social, economics and political order. As well, each has its' own system of religion. One does not easily get converted to another system, nor does not seek to convert others. To do so would involve propagating the entire life of the people concerned. Stand up Therefore, in order to assimilate a particular religious system, a pe has to be born into particular society. Although the chains are off our feet -remember -it is still around our minds. Stand up oh sons and daughters of black ancestors and give thanks unto God and celebrate the history of our ancestors and ourselves. Black History Month -a time to celebrate our achievements. Your pet must be healthy before departure to U.S By Capt. Don Couch The health certificate that the owner of a pet possesses upon his departure from Guantanamo Bay assures the animal listed is free from any infectious disease. Due to the period of time from the issuance of the health certificate to departure date, up to 10 days, it is imperative that the owner ensure that the pet is healthy and free from external parasites on the departure date. Easy Listening -The George Rackl Trio is scheduled to play at the Windjammer Steak House Friday evening, February 14. Drop by the Steakhouse for a good meal and some Coming Friday The U.S. Army Veterinary Activity will have a representative present at NAS, Leeward, to inspect animals that are scheduled for departure. Any animal with an infectious disease or infested with external parasites, fleas or ticks, will not be allowed to leave until subject condition is corrected. For further information, contact the Veteri Clinic, at 2101 or 2212. mellow dinner music. George Rackl Trio is (left to right) George Rackl, Rick Fischer and Jim Copeland. (Photo by JOl Stacey Byington). a new look! Daily Gazette Tuesday, February 11, 1986 m-

PAGE 3

BOATS One 16' Tri hull with 25hp Evinroe engine. Good condition, needs inside painting. Will sell boat and engine separately. Call Trevor Samuels at 4012 AWH or 4875/4862 WH. '80 17' Bayliner 120hp Volvo I/O, VHF, FM, 9.5hp kicker, trailer, $5500. Call 3130 AWH. AUTOS '74 Buick Opel 1900, in good edition. Call Trevor uels at 4012 AWH or 4875 or 4862 DWH. '76 VW Dasher, in good condition, reliable transportation around the base, new tires, $900. Call 2122 AT. '63 Dodge D-100 pickup, excellent condition, new water pump, fuel pump, new oversize traction tires, new two-tone paint, new reupholstrered seat, current inspection, $1500 firm. Call Den at 7252 DWH or 3461 AWH. Serious inquiries only. '76 Ford Torino station wagon, p/s, p/b, a/c, radio, inspection good until June 86. Available at Ferry ,Landing in about two weeks, $1500. Call 2840 AT. '76 Honda Civic Wagon, 4-speed, needs paint job, $500. Call 2840 AT. '77 Plymouth Volare, $850. Runs great, looks not so great. Dependable transportation. Available Feb. 19. Call 4842 DWH or 621 AWH. AUTO PARTS 68 VW Bug for parts. Inspect anytime at rear of Bay Hill Barracks 743. No reasonable offer refused. Call Billy at 2569 DWH or 4498 AWH. TWO WHEELERS '82 Honda 750 V45 Magna, call Ruben at 3894 AWH. '75 Honda CL-200, runs good, $400 or best offer. Available Feb. 26. Call 2298 AWH. CARPETING Blue sculptured carpet, 12'6"xll'9", $50; brown carpet, 9x8'10", $40; brown carpet cut to fit hallway of nit "A" of old Villamar adriplex, $30. Call 2840 WANTED A radiator and hose for a '79 Pinto. Need as soon as possible. Call John Toledo at 2300/2351 DWH. Windshield to fit '67 Volkswagon. Call 2755 AWH. ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT Hitachi model VT-330AW VCR, six months old, excellent condition, $300 firm. Call 6308 DWH or 3263 AWH. The Saler AIR CONDITIONERS Whirlpool 24,400 BTU, works great, $300; small Montgomery Wards a/c, (12-16,000 BTU?) with timer and power saver, works great too, $100. Call 2840 AT. Fedders 10,000 BTU, good condition, runs and cools great, $75. Available now. Contact Dave at 2300 DWH or 3682 AWH. BICYCLES Male and female 3-speed bicycles, both in good condition, $50 each or both for $75. Contact Dave at 2300 DWH or 3682 AWH. TELEVISION Color 25" TV, $300. Call 4416 DWH or GHT "A" complex Room E302 AWH and ask for Charlie Del Hierro. CURTAINS One set tiers, 56x35, valance and swag, beige with brown culico trim, $10 for all; two sets Pricilla's semi-sheer off-white, 144x81, $12 each; four sets Pricilla's semi-sheer off-white, 96x81, $6 each. Call 4421 AT. One set of curtains, beige with dark brown lace trim, includes valance and tiers, 56x35, $7; off-white seeded voile panels with wide gathered top, 57x81, $4 each panel (16 panels) .Will sell separatley. Call 4421 AT. Brightly colored, animal ABC curtains, two pair tiers, 62x40, $5 pair; three valances, 62xll, $2 each. Also one matching comforter, $5 (fits crib) .Will sell separately or $15 for all. Call 4421 AT. FURNITURE One Jenny Lind crib with mattress, very good condition, $75. Call 3554. SERVICES Will house clean for final inspection, certified. Call Gay at 3722 AT. FOUND One set of keys were found on Sherman Ave. near Villamar on Feb. 4. To claim, please call 2990 after noon. MISCELLANEOUS Unique fish tank, $50; men's 3-speed bike, excellent condition, $75; a pair of women's boot roller skates, excellent condition, $30; a broiler/oven, $25; hot air popcorn popper, $5. Call Amy at 2963 DWH or 2841 AWH. Picnic table ard two benches, needs painting, $15. Call 2840 AT. One complete set of Funk and Wagnall encyclopedias, never been used, $150 firm. Call 3554. Brown vinyl couch with two matching chairs, fair condition, $100; one 12xl5 blue rug with padding, $75; Magnavox stereo with two speakers, $150; one 28,000 BTU a/c, $200. Call Kim at 2217/3051 DWH or 3905 AWH. National Defense: Security assistance Soviet style (AFPS) -U.S. security assistance and Soviet arms deliveries are different animals, as different as eagles and bears. That is what Noel C. Koch, principal deputy secretary of defense, international security affairs, told a recent conference on U.S. arms sales to the Third World. "In 1984, Soviet arms deliveries to the Third World had an estimated value of almost $9 billion, and that is a conservative estimate," said Koch. Contrast that with the $6.5 billion in security assistance given by the United States, half of which went to Israel and Egypt. "In 1981, U.S. security assistance consisted of 29 percent for lethal systems and 71 percent to non-lethal aid such as engineering equipment, medical, housing, training and so on," Koch told the conferees. "In the same year, the Soviet ratio was 75 percent lethal, compared to our 29 percent, and 25 percent non-lethal compared to our 71 percent." Some samples of respective U.S./Soviet arms deliveries during 1972-1981: The United States provided 7,440 tanks and self-propelled guns; the USSR 13,200. The United States provided 8,225 artillery pieces; the USSR 16,400. The United States provided 8,890 surface-to-air missiles; the USSR 23,250. And there is another difference between U.S. and Soviet military assistance the United States puts constraints on the way the arms' are used: Recipients of U.S. arms are not allowed to use them to commit agression against their own citizens. As Koch points out, "The people of Afghanistan would probably appreciate it if this same restraint applied to Soviet 'assistance."' Recipients cannot use U.S. arms to commit aggression against their neighbors, as Vietnam has used Soviet arms against Kampuchea and Thailand; and Recipients cannot transfer our arms to third parties without our consent. Said Koch, ".of course the Soviets put arms in Nicaragua precisely to see them moved into other countries." Part of the deal for Third World nations receiving Soviet arms, according to Koch, is having to accept a large Soviet presence in their countries. The number of U.S. forces in Third World countries is slightly in excess of 600 troops, while the Soviet Union has an estimated 22,000 to 25,000, not counting Soviet troops in Afghanistan and the 35,000 Cubans acting as Soviet surrogates in Angola. These Soviets not only keep the weapons working but run the country's police and security forces and, often, its government. The United States provides security assistance to help its allies defend themselves and also provides economic assistance to help them move as independent nations toward social justice and political stability. Meanwhile, Koch said, the Soviet Union quietly uses its "military assistance" to control key global resources and chokepoints. The Soviets describe their Third World "friends," as did one top Soviet communist party leader, in terms like these: "Universal weakness, low cultural levels, under developed, disorganized and politically irnature." "There is a soul to an army a as well as to the individual man, and no general can accomplish the full work of his army unless he comniands the soul of his men as well as their bodies and legs." --Gen. William T. Sherman, Civil War DATE T11 W12 T13 F14 S15 S16 M17 T18 W19 T20 F21 S22 S23 M24 T25 W26 T27 F28 SUN RISE 0632 0632 0631 0631 0630 0630 0629 0628 0628 0627 0626 0626 0625 0624 0624 0623 0622 0622 SUN SET 1758 1759 1759 1800 1800 1801 1801 1801 1802 1802 1803 1803 1804 1804 1804 1805 1805 1806 MOON RISE 0825 0858 0931 1004 1039 1116 1157 1242 1333 1427 1524 1623 1722 1820 1918 2015 2114 2214 MOON SET 2034 2125 2215 2305 2356 0049 0142 0236 0329 0420 0508 0552 0633 0712 0749 0827 0906 HIGH TIDE (HEIGHT) 1052(1.0)/2300(0.7) 1124(0.8)/2352(0.7) 115L(0.7)/------1224(0.6)/0048(0.7) 1254(0.5)/0142(0.8) 1333(0.4)/0242(0.8) 1415(0.3)/0344(0.8) 1505(0.3)/0443(0.9) 1603(0.3)/0542(0.9) 1702(0.3)/0632(1.0) 1757(0.3)/0718(1.1) 1852(0.4)/0757(1.1) 1943(0.5)/0832(1.1) 2036(0.6)/0905(1.1) 2129(0.7)/0937(1.0) 222!,(0.8)/1007(0.9) 232((1.0)/1039(0.8) ----/1l1120.7) LOW TIDE (HEIGHT) 1703(-.2)/0404(-.4) 1737(-.3)/0455(-.3) 1809(-.3)/0545(-.2) 1843(-.3)/0643(0.0) 1920(-.3)/0743(0.1) 2002(-.4)/0850(0.1) 2048(-.4)/1007(0.2) 2145(-.4)/1125(0.2) 2237(-.4)/1231(0.2) 2330(-.5)/1320(0.1) ---------/1357(0.1) 0018(-.5)/1427(0.1) 0107(-.6)/1449(0.0) 0153(-.5)/1514(-.1) 0242(-.5)/1542(-.2) 0332(-.4)/1610(-.3) 0428(-.3)/1643(-.4) 0525(-.2)/1721(-.3) PRE)CIPITATICE % OF DAYS WITH AVERAGE GREATEST MEASUREABLE AMD(NF MFAN RAINFALL OF RAINFALL (INCHES) FEBRUARY 9.8% .83 LEAST EVER REX3RDED EVER RECORDED (INHES) (CES) 3.40 0 1 II I I .I t WtW -" t i I II II I 1I 1 IIt IT 111 III 1 1 A. IA I -II I I I t BI 3 t I I Itt 1 I. L 1 t M _____I d .A III 1 I I I 1faI*LEW I I kit II I t & la%S aB5Jl. i1 i u AJI, I I W IW ii\Liii id gJ& 1 Daily Gazette Tuesday, February 11, 1986. Astronomical and tidal data February

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Louisville out shoots Hokies for win C } 1 Y r i c i 1 (AP) -There were more baseball contracts signed yesterday. Catcher Bob Kearney of the Seattle Mariners became the third player to win his salary arbitration. There have been eight hearings. Other signings yesterday included pitchers Ted Power of the Cincinnati Reds and Greg Harris of the Texas Rangers, and outfielder Rufino Linares of the California Angels. The Houston Astros have invited 37-year-old reliever Aurelio Lopez to training camp. Lopez played with the Detroit Tigers last year. He was on the American League All-Star team in 1983, and helped the Tigers win the World Series in 1984. Former Major League pitcher Don Gullett has been released from a Portsmouth, Ohio hospital. Gullett, who is 35 years old, suffered a heart attack last month. Fans in every Major League city will get to see an old-timers' game this sumner. Major League baseball has announced an Old-Timers' series that includes games in every Major League ballpark. The series, sponsored by the Equitable Life Assurance Society, will feature weekend games from May through mid-September. The highlight is a July 13 All-Star game at the Houston Astrodome. Area Athletics Yatera Seca Association -The Yatera Seca Golf Association is sponsering a Holiday Tournament for the weekend of Feb. 15-17. The event will be a two person, pick your own partner affair and will consist of best ball, alternate shot, and medal play over the 3-days. Sign up at the golf course not later than 4:30 p.m. Friday, Feb.14. A pairings and tee time social will be held Friday night, starting at 7 p.m. at the golf course lounge. A cookout is planned for Monday afternoon. Membership dues will be collected prior to the tournament, otherwise non-membership rate will be charged. Scuba Class -Padi Open Water Scuba Class will be offered starting Feb. 24, $115. Call Padi Instructor Bill Diesselhorst 4353 AT for further information. Softball -There will be an organizational meeting for the Presidents Day Softball Tournament on Wednesday, February 12, 5 p.m. at the Recreation Services Office. Golf -The Recreation Services Golf Course Pro Shop is now open on weekends and holidays from 6:30 a.m. -4:30 p.m. Bowling -The Marblehead Bowling Alley is hosting a "Big Pot No Tap Bowling Tournament" Saturday, February 15 6:30 -11 p.m. Some lucky bowlers can now win the big pot of $876. Be sure to enter and test your skills, and have some fun. For more information, contact Chuck McGinty, 2118 Valentine's Singles Dart Tournament -There will be a Valentine's Single Dart Tournament, Thursday, February 13, 5 p.m. at the Leeward Point community room. Entry fee is $2. This event is open to all persons 18 years old and older. For more information, contact Rhonda Ryan, 6526. Unaccompanied Valentine's Pool Party -There will be a Valentine's Pool Party for all unaccompanied personnel Saturday, February 15, 7 -11:00 p.m. at the Leeward Point swimming pool. The cost of this event is $2 and includes refreshments and music. Feel free to bring your own music to have played. Take a chance and meet some new people. Who knows it may turn out to be the best thing you have ever done. Fan fact (UPI) -The Kansas City Royals won the 1985 World Series after losing the first two games at home. Do you know how many other teams have gone 0-2 at home and rebounded to win the series? That feat had never been accomplished before the '85 Royals did it. rebournis for UNLV. .11" Bradley, ranked thirteenth, also won for the fifteenth time in a row. The Braves beat Illinois State 74-67 as Hersey Hawkins scored 19 points and fellow-guard Jim Les added 18. Jacksonville logged a victory over a top 20 team for the first time in 13 years. The Dolphins beat nineteenth-ranked Western Kentucky 70-65 as senior captain Otis Smith scored 26 points. Baseball commissioner Peter Uebeberroh is ready to drop the other shoe. The question is whether it will have spikes or merely be a soft slipper? For more than a month, Ueberroth has been interviewing players named in drug cases last year. Interviewing may be a mild word. There are no transcripts available. Sane cross-examination may have sneaked in along the way. Ueberroth will i terview the last of the 24 players involved on Thursday. A spokesman for the commissioner said last week that an announcement could be expected anytime after that. Baseball sources have hinted that Ueberroth is ready to crack down hard. He wants to establish himself as a supreme court jurist for the baseball world. At least one major star, no names, please, reportedly is losing weight worrying about a lengthy suspension. On the other hand, and do not think Ueberroth does not know it, wholesale (AP) -The football coaches week. at Louisville and Virginia In another Metro Conference Tech may not have to leave game, third-ranked Memphis campus to recruit this year. State blitzed Florida State There are plenty of 99-73. Dwight Boyd and hard-hitting players on the Baskerville Holmes each basketball teams at the two scored 20 points for the Metro Conference schools. Tigers. The teams shot 88 free St. John's center Walter throws last night while Berry shook off an ankle sixteenth-ranked Louisville injury that had knocked him w a s b e a t i n g t h e out of a game Saturday to fifteenth-ranked Hokies score 22 points, and the 93-83. Cardinals Billy tenth-ranked Redmen nipped Thompson, Jeff Hall and Milt eleventh-rated Georgetown Wagner teamed for 63 points, 60-58. 33 of them from the free The ninth-ranked Nevada-Les throw line. Vegas Rebels ran their Keith Colbert scored 25 winning streak to 15 games points and Dell Curry added They beat Cal-Santa Barbara 22 for Tech. 79-71. Anthony Jones had 25 Louisville has beaten the points, and Armon Gillian Hokies twice in the past added 23 points and ten Kearney wins salary arbitration Stallings Named New Coach -Newly-named St. Louis Cardinals football coach Gene Stallings has a reputation of being tough and dananding. In accepting the St. Louis job, Stallings described himself a "not quite as patient" as Dallas coach Tom Laundry. Stallings spent 14 years as an assistance coach to Bear Bryant. In St. Louis, Stallings replaces Jim Hanifan, who was fired less than an hour after the Cardinals closed out the 1985 season with a 5-11 record. Olympics -The International Olympic Committee wants to open its doors to professional hockey and soccer players. The Olympic Committee is leaving the final decision with the soccer and hockey federations. Under existing codes, both soccer and hockey have an under-23 age limit and also bar top professionals. A similar age restriction also would be dropped for tennis. Pro Bowlers -Mark Baker of Garden Grove, Calif., has the first-round lead in this week's stop on the Pro Bowlers in Venice, Fla. Baker, who had the highest average on the tour last season, opened the event by averaging 242 for eight games. He is 56 pins ahead of Brian Voss of Tacoma, Wash. Minnesota North Stars Turned Back Canadiens -The Montreal Canadiens have not exactly played championship caliber in overtime games this season. Last night, the Minnesota North Stars turned back the Canadiens, 4-3, on an overtime goal by Curt Giles. Montreal has won only one of 11 games in sudden-death this season. Defenseman Larry Robinson, who had two goals for Montreal, says if the trend continues in the playoffs, the Canadiens "are going to be in big trouble." Daytona 500 -Defending Daytona 500 champion Bill Elliott will start from the pole position for the second year in a row. Elliott was clocked at better than 205 miles an hour during Sunday's time trials at Daytona International Speedway. Geoff Bodine joined more than 204 miles an hour. In all, 24-cars were timed in excess of 200 miles an hour. By comparison, only 11 qualifying laps previously exceeded the 200 mile-an-hour barrier since Daytona's Tri-Oval opened in 1959. suspensions for sizable periods of time could anger the owners. It also could affect the pennant races, which are due to begin in April. There is always the players' union, ever ready to jump in with lawyers, injunctions, court cases, appeals, just name it. One thing more. It always sneaks in somewhere. It is called money. Will the owners be happy about paying a suspended player while he is idle for something he did to himself? Ueberroth earlier handled the matter of the striking umpires in the 1984 playoffs with skill and swiftness. When he stepped into the always-controversial designated hitter rule, a year or so ago, he encountered opposition. Like a skipper of a cruise ship facing a hurricane, Ueberroth neatly steered around the controversy. This one is different. Not only does he have to deal with admitted drug users, but he has to set a precedent for (UPI) -The Invitational Players Tennis Championships began yesterday at Boch West, Fla. One of the first casualties was Andrea Jaeger, who lost to Anne Henrickson, 6-7, 6-2, 6-2. Jaeger, who has been plagued by injuries, refused to attend a news conference Glimpse the years to come. What he does now, he probably will have to do again. He has to weigh every word in every case. The sad fact is that the drug problem is not going to go away. As long as drugs are available, and athletes are going to be reckless enough, stupid may be a better word, to fool around with them, there will be trouble. There certainly have b enough warnings to concerned. Since cocaine appears to be the favor of the let's-get-high brigade, it must be mentioned that physicians are unanimous about it being a dangerous drug. There have been stories by the thousands about that. Documentaries have been done over and over. Former drug users have made speeches warning young people, and some old ones, also. How much of that has helped is hard to say. Probably some. Also certainly not enough. 4 Daily Gazette Tuesday, February 11, 1986 Jaeger eliminated in round oe The Sportsman By Charles Morey after the match and will be assessed a $500 fine by the Women's Tennis Association. Back on the court, fourteenth-seeded Barbara Potter defeated Vicki Nelson-Dunbar, and Mary Fernandez, 14, toppled An Holikova of Czechoslovak Fernandez was making her debut as a professional. In men's play, Tim Gullikson eliminated Switzerland's Heinz Guthardt and Marty Davis beat Australia's Thomas Muster. Number-two women's seed Steffi Graf and fourth-seeded Boris Becker, both of West Germany, are scheduled to play night matches. The tournament lasts two weeks and carries a purse of $1.8 million. Olson improve pole vault griW. (UPI) -World-record-holder Billy Olson credits Sergei Bubka of the Soviet Union with the increasing number of new marks in the pole vault. Olson says Bubka revolutionized jumping and it is a "matter of adapting with him or getting out." The most noticable change for Olson this year is his grip on the fiberglass pole. Instead of holding the pole at 15-feet-nine inches, Olson now grips it at 16-5. Bubka takes hold at 16-10. Olson cleared 19-5 1/2 during Saturday's U.S. Olympic Invitational in New Jersey. That effort topped Bubka's nearly day-old standard of 19-5. The indoor record for the vault has been re-established an unprecedented seven times this season, improving three and one-half inches overall. c, I ""


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