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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
Related Item:
Indian
Related Item:
Sunday Supplement
Related Item:
Gitmo Review
Related Item:
Gitmo Gazette

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SA V.




gazettee


*


Guantanamo Bay, Cuba


Vol. 42 -- No. 33 -- U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -- Wednesday, Feb. 19, 1986


uvalier's property seized by
I) -- Last night Haiti 's government denies the report. new government announced the Despite the denials, seizure of all the property thousands of demonstrators of former President took to the streets of Jean-Claude Duvalier. Port, Au Prince and two
It is an apparent bid to southern cities yesterday. defuse protests against Goverment troops outside the alleged links between members national palace used tear gas of the new administration and to disperse protesters. the old regime. Duvalier, who The justice minister also took over when his father died in 1971, fled the
Caribbean island nation February 7.
Haitians were outraged over a weekend French newspaper
interview with Duvalier. In it, the former president-for-life said he ed-picked members of the
ent ruling council. The


Philippines president

threatens martial law

(UPI) -- Philippines President Ferdinand Marcos
threatens what an opposition politician interprets as martial law.
Marcos says if an opposition civil unrest
campaign builds up steam, he will exercise his constitutional powers to stop it.
He does not say exactly how, but an opposition member
of parliament says the president's comment was a reference to martial law.
The opposition leader
predicts Marcos will wait until Philip Habib, a special U.S. envoy, leaves the Philippines in 10 to 15 days.
The opposition politician also predicts Marcos may
create violence to have a pretext to declare martial law or a state of emergency.
A civil disobedience
campaign was announced by Corazon Aquino, the loser to .os in the Philippines U tion campaign. Charges tM t Marcos won by votestealing are widespread.


government
ordered all schools in the capital to re-open tomorrow. Classes resumed Monday for
the first time since January 8, but shut down again yesterday after broadcast
rumors that two children had been shot to death by former members of Duvalier's feared secret police.


Student Worker -- Chuck Wells, a participant in the career work experience program sponsored by W.T. Sampson High School, works on flying boat motor at the Marina. (Photo by J02 Neil Guillebeau)


W ENews of the bay

S.
Tylenol Ref und - Customers are advised not to take any regular or extra-strength Tylenol capsules which you may have in your possession at this time. Since the death of the New York woman who took two cyanide-laced extra-strength Tylenol capsules, all Tylenol products here have been removed from the shelves.
Customers are encouraged to return any Tylenol
capsules to the place of purchase; the Navy Exchange, Navy Exchange Mini-Mart, Commissary, Marine Corps Mini Mart, for a full refund. According to Dick Gutkes, Navy
Exchange merchandise manager, returning a bottle with only one capsule will still receive a full refund. If you have any additional questions regarding the Tylenol recall, you may call Mr. Gutkes at 4352.

Sherman Avenue To Close -- In order to connect water service to McDonald's, Sherman Avenue will be closed between MDonald's and the Navy Lodge tomorrow, February 20, 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. During this period, traffic will be detoured along the east side of McDonald's, past the Navy Exchange Maintenance Building, past the Barrel Club and back out onto Sherman Avenue.

Leeward Veterinary Clinic -- Veterinary Services is considering holding a veterinary clinic on Leeward Point on a regular basis. If you are interested in this service being provided, please call 2101 or 2212. This will enable this activity to determine the needs of the Leeward Point community.

Electrical Usage Still Too High -- The Energy Action Team says our current rate of electrical usage is too high. If we continue our current electrical usage trend, our fuel fattdswill be spent long before the end of the year and drastic measures will be needed to reduce electrical consumption.

Electrical Uiage: February 3 - 9
Fuel Costs For Electrical Use
Usage Budget
Mon 09-875 $17,788 Tue $19,314 $17,788 Wed $;ip 949 $17,788 Thu $ f,376 $17,788 Fri $20,515 $17,788 Sat $21,585 $17,788 Sun $22,342 $17,788

Total $144,455 $124,516
019,939 Over Budget


Around the globe


Paris man receives Penn State heart


(UPI) -- Doctors in Paris have given a 42-year-old man a temporary artificial heart.
It is the so-called Penn State heart that was first used in Hershey, Pa.
A spokesman in Paris says the unidentified patient was too sick to wait for human heart transplant. The artificial heart was implanted to
keep him alive until he can receive a human transplant.
e spokesman says the nt has a rare blood type a # finding a replacement may be difficult.


This is only the second use of an artificial heart
outside the united States. The other was in Sweden.
Meanwhile, Mary Lund, the first woman to receive an
artificial heart, is out of intensive care in Minneapolis.
Doctors say her condition has improved frcm critical to stable.
Lund's natural heart was destroyed by a viral infection and she received a Jarvik-Seven heart in
December. On January 31, she


received a heart from a Montana girl, who died during an epileptic seizure.
In Tucson, Ariz., doctors
have repositioned an artificial heart in Bernadette
Chayrez. The blood pump was moved to remove an obstruction to a vein.
Chayrez is listed in critical condition.
She is on an artificial
heart for the second time. A human heart she received
failed, and she was given a machanical heart again.


More storms ready to soak soggy West Coast


(UPI) -- More storms are lined up in the Pacific,
ready to soak the already soggy West Coast.
For a week now, floods,
mudslides and avalanches have struck from California to Wyoming. Entire towns have been cut off by the record flooding. Eight thousand
people have fled their homes. The western weather has killed at least 14 people.
About 300 residents of the


town of Dry Creek in northwest Colorado were forced from their homes last night as the flooding spread. High winds hit southern Idaho yesterday. Trees were
uprooted and schools closed.
The Truckee River crested in Reno, Nev. :Outlaying areas were flooded, but the downtown casino district was safe.
More tropical storms were developing over the Pacific.


Forecasters say they are
weaker than the earlier ones, but that does not mean an end to the rains.
Harry Gordon of the National Weather Service
said, "We're not going to see an end of this in the foreseeable future."
California Governor George Deukmejian declared an emergency in three counties eligible for federal assistance.


Israeli Searching For Kidnapped Soldiers (AP)
-- Israeli troops continue their sweep across south Lebanon as a search for two kidnapped Israeli soldiers is into its third day. Moslem guerrillas claiming to hold the soldiers say they will kill one of them if Israel does not fall back. Another group says it has killed a Lebanese Jew,,kidnapped earlier, in revenge for the Israeli raid.

High Ranking East German Visits Bonn (AP) -The highest ranking East German ever to visit West Germany is in Bonn today. The president of the communist country's palTiament is to meet with Chancellor Helmut Kohl and the head of West Germany's Parliament. Questions-bout human rights and increased travel between the two states are said to be high on the list of priorities of the Bonn government.

U.S. Embassy Boe (AP) -- Authorities say no one has claimed responsibility yet for the bombing attack on the U.S. Oibassy at Lisbon, Portugal. anbassy officials suspect a left-wing Portuguese group that has taken responsibility in two previous attacks. No one was hurt yesterday when the car bomb exploded.

Inside
Page 2 - "D]EX DBaby"
Page 2 - Space-A History
Page 3 - FCP
Page 3 - Saler
Page 4 Georgetown Routs Morgan State

- S � . .













tHe


Caribbean Naval Lodge The Caribbean Naval Lodge AF
and AM will conduct work and instruction in the First
Degree tonight, 7:30 p.m., Bldg. AV 54. All Masons
are cordially and fraternally invited to attend.


Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder -- A presentation on Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder of the Vietnam veteran will be given for all of the Guantanamo Bay conunity, tonight, 6:30 - 8 p.m., in the Family Service Center Training Room. This problem affects
thousands of Americans daily and is a problem that is misunderstood by many. YNI Jim Berger of the Counseling and Assistance Center will be the speaker. Call the
FSC, 4141 or 4153, to register or for more information.

Navy Exchange -- The NEX will be closing 7:30 p.m.,
on Thursdays, commencing tomorrow, February 20.

Navy Exchange -- The NEX Auto Parts Store will close
at 3 p.m. tomorrow, February 20, due to inventory.

Blue Caribe -- Tomorrow's special at the Blue Caribe
is "Steak Kabobs," tender beef chunks, on a skewer,
with all the trimmings, $6.95.

SeaBee Ball Tickets -- Tickets for the Seabee Ball are on sale on the following days: Tomorrow, February 20: For all Public Works Department Military; Friday,
February 21: For all PWD civilian employees; and
Monday, February 24: For all other personnel. Tickets will be sold at the PWD Conference Room, 7:30 a.m.
4:30 p.m., each day. Ticket prices are: El - E3: $4; E4
- E6 $6; E7 - E9: $10; WOI - W03: $12; and W04 and up,
including civilians, $15.

Family Ombudsman -- The February Ombudsman meeting is being held tomorrow, February 20, 4:45 p.m., in the Family Service Center Conference Room. Navy Relief will be the topic for discussion. For more information, call
Susan Byrd, 4141 or 4153.

Dog Dip -- A dog dip will be held Saturday, February
22, 9 - 11 a.m. at the Dog Pound.

CPO February Hail And Farewell -- The CPO
February Hail and Farewell will he held Saturday,
February 22, with cocktails at 6 p.m., and dinner at 7
p.m. Dancing will start at 9 p.m. All CPOs are
encouraged to to attend this gala event, greeting those arriving and bidding farewell to those departing. Watch
TV8 and the Gazette, for more details.

Black History Dinner Dance -- You are all invited
to the Black Dinner Dance Saturday, February 22.
Cocktails will be 5 - 6 p.m., with a cash bar. Dinner
will be 6 - 8 p.m. with dancing starting 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.

Chinese Cooking Class -- Mama Ellie will be
conducting a Beginner's Chinese Cooking Class, starting
Monday, February 24, in the evenings. It is a great
class, so come and let her teach your. For more
information, call 2392 AWH.

Health Care Consumer's Council -- The Naval
Health Care Consumer's Council will meet Wednesday, February 26, 1 p.m., in the hospital education and
training classroom. For more information, call 7276
DWH.







Sally *azette

-- U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -Capt. John Cordon, USN.............. Cbmadrer, U.S. Naval Base
Lt. Qrdr. Rick Fischer, USN...............Public Affairs Officer
J01l StaceyBiton.............Assistant Public Affairs Officer
J02 Neil 1ille eau, USN...................... Manaqin Editor
J03 Teri Thomas, USN........................ Assistant Editor
Mrs. Diane Amermnan ...................................... Secretary
Mrs. An-Elizabeth Efimoff.................Production Assistant
Nathan Durbin .............................. Student Staff Assistant
Barbara Martinez ........................... Student Staff Assistant
SR Kim Fields ..................................... Staff Assistant
Lt. Ann aggener ................................ Reservist Support
The Daily Gazette is published accordinq to the rules and regulations for ship and station newspapers, under the direction of the public affairs officer. The Daily Gazette is printed five times a week at goverrmnent expense on government equi pnet, at the Navy Publications and Printing Service Branch Office. The opinions and statements that appear herein are not to be construed as official, or as the official views of the Navy Departnent or Cmarder, U.S. Naval Base.


Woman gives birth to "DEFEX baby"


What was a full-term pregnant woman, that lives on Windward side, doing on Leeward during the middle of DEFEX? Well, Mary Vail, wife of Lt. Dave Vail, was waiting
the arrival of her grandmother Mrs. Barbara Andrus, on the delayed flight from
Jamaica.
She and her son, Sean, were visiting at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Monahan, when her
labor started. Isabel Monahan and her daughters, Christine and Mary, took immediate action.
Dr. Monahan was notified and he made all the necessary
arrangements to transport


Mrs. Vail to the hospital safely.
In the meantime, Lt. Vail, a pilot in VC-I0, was quickly called out of his A-4 jet
that was ready for take off, after having been on alert for several hours.
Due to DEFEX, Mrs. Vail was referred to as a "casualty, not an exercise." Mary and her husband, accompanied by Dr. Monahan and his assistant were ferried via a U-boat across the bay, where they were met by an ambulance. Dr. Crane and the hospital staff anxiously awaited her arrival. After admitting her
to the labor ward, Dr. Crane


and the DEFEX crew returned to their mock operations and exercises while Mrs. Vail's labor progressed.

Then, due to complications during the labor, an emergency caesarean operation, became necessary. Because of the alert status of the hospital, the operating staff was ready within minutes, eager to perform a real operation.
Without any furt incident a beautiful, hej baby girl was born, Ashley Noel Vail, better known as
the "Defex Baby."


City Colleges of Chicago Term IV classes


Residents of Guantanamo Bay, your opportunity to go to college is here. City
Colleges of Chicago, CCC, is a two-year undergraduate institution offering classes leading to an A.A. degree in Liberal Arts or Mid Management.
CCC offers five terms a year, each one lasting eight weeks. Classes are held
either Monday and Wednesday, or Tuesday and Thursday, 6
9 p.m.
Basic education courses are offered in the subject areas of English, Math, Science, Social Science and
Humanities. Business classes are also offered as well as electives such as photography.
Tuition for college credit at CCC is $55 per semester
hour. Military personnel are eligible for tuition assistance. If a service member is an El through E4, they will receive 75 percent
of their tuition paid by the service. If they are E4
through E9 with less than 14 years in service, they will receive 90 percent. Over 14 years in service, the-member receives 75 percent.
In order to apply for tuition assistance, the
service member must sxmit a request chit with their command for tuition assistance. They must take the signed chit to the ESO
Office, where the tuition assistance forms are filled out.
The tuition assistance
forms are then carried back to the command where they are signed by a commanding officer. These forms are then brought to registration,


DEC 84 JAN 85
FEB 85 MAR 85 APR 85
MAY 85 JUN 85 JUL 85
AUG 85 SEP 85
OCT 85 NOV 85 DEC 85 JAN 86


which will be held March 17 21. For civilian dependents of enlisted personnel, there
is a scholarship offered each term for one class and books. Please come by the office and
pick up the application, if interested.
The classes, which will be offered March 24, are: English 10I, Speech 101,
Geology 201, Pol Sci 206, DP 103 Basic, Math 112, History 111, Econ 201, Psychology


201, Oceanography 101, English 102, Biology 101, Chem 122, Spanish 121, Sociology 206, Art 116, Business 284 and Business
Comn.
On Leeward Point, the two cources offered will be AV 111 Ground School, Business 111, and Intro to Business. Classes for TermIVwil end May 16. For more infin tion, call 4748. W


Cosmetologist big hit here


Rose Le'Sure, proprietor of
the Paro 'CosmetologistSchool of Beauty, arrived here last weekend as the guest of the
Black History committee and COMNAVBASE.
Serving as the official comestologist for the Prince, Purple Rain 1984/85 Tour, Ms. Le'Sure once again
demonstrated her extrodinary talents as the make-up artist at 'the Black History Fashion and Variety Show this past Saturday evening at the WindjanTmer Club.
To further enhance the talents of Ms. Le'Sure, the


Marine Corps and Navy Exchanges will host the "Paro' Colour Me Beautiful" demonstrations along with a skin care and beauty appearances and dates on TV8 and in the Gazette.
Courtesy of the Paro' Comestology School of Beauty,
award winning hair stylist, Ms. Kimberly Reed will demonstrate "Expressions" in hair styles. Featured will be braids, extensions, cuts and blow drying by appointment only. For more information, look for appearance schedules on TV8 and in the Gazette.


Absentee voting


Applications available at Library


The Base Library has Federal post card applications (FPCA) for absentee voting. The Daily Gazette, Monday, February 10, 1986 stated, "Ample time to process your request and mail the ballot, FPCA should be received by the local election officials 30 days


Space-A
Seats Available IN OUT 460 357 390 442 112 240 337 427 214 358 242 372 147 88 196 367 214 470 428 490 346 477 204 313 345 289 274 469


Space-A Seats Used IN OUT 251 116 150 137 54 86 152 203 100 201 113 200 110 75 132 171 163 134 129 193 168 153 125 186 118 73 147 158


prior to an election."
Attention residents of these states: Texas, Indiana, North Carolina, Nebraska, Oregon, Pennsylvan Arkansas, Idaho, Kentu your FPCA should be receif by April 1. Your elections are held in May.


Excess Seats
OUT 241
305 154 224 157 172
Worst 13
196 L 336
Best 297
324 127 216
311


Historical data provided for your information. If you wish to project seasonal norms, plan your Space-A trips during the month
with the greatest number of excess seats. There is no guarantee the particular date you choose will follow the trend.


2 Daily Gazette Wednesday, February 19, 1986-


r I SPACE-A HISTORY: GTMO TO NORFOLK1


I




































AUTOS
'76 Datsun B210, blue, 2-door hatchback. All new tires, strong running 4-cyl.
Four-speed, AM/FM cassette player with rear mounted speakers, great gas mileage, $950 firm. Call 3939 AT
before 10 p.m.

'77 Plymouth Volare, two-door, a/t, p/s, p/b, runs great. Looks not so great. 'Aailable Feb. 19 for only V50. Call RMCS Porter at 42 DWH or 3221 AWH.

'71 Plymouth Fury wagon, good
dependable transportation, $500 neg. Available at Ferry Landing on March 18. Call
2270 AWH.
AUTO PARTS
Chevy 3-speed transmission with all accessories. Call Ed at 3202 AT.

TWO WHEELERS
'82 Kawasaki KZ440 LTD, very good condition. Brand new parts still in box, three new tires, two front/one rear; two,, newmiuff-lers; -one self lubricating chain; one horn; plugs and air filter; two tubes motorcycle sealer and balancer. Also one 440 Kawasaki for fixing up or for parts, $1100 for all. Call 2828 AT.

'78 Kawasaki 500, needs clutch cable and some reassembling. Will sell as
parts or complete. Call Gary at 3493 AT.

'84 Honda Aero 125 motor scooter, excellent condition, runs great, $800. Available ~. Call RMCS Porter at 4842
or 3221 AWH.

'85 Honda Elite 150cc Deluxe, four months old, eight months remain on warranty. Helmet and cover included, $1200. Call Joe at 4164 DWH.

BICYCLE
Girl's 20" bike, good condition, $15. Call 4542 AT.

ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT
Dacor bouyancy compensator, model CV-26 with whistle, pull deflator, C02 inflator, mouth inflator, like new condition, $45. Call Joe at 4164 DWH.

Sansui 5900Z receiver, 75w channel, $150; Akai
* 33R cassette deck, auto reverse, $150; LXI series stereo frequency equalizer, $15. Call 3808 after 2 p.m.
SERVICES
I will babysit your child in my Corinaso Point home any time. Reasonable rates. Call 4914 AT.
MISCELLANEOUS
Infant car seat. Excellent quality and condition, $40; infant bike seat, $15. Call 2160 AT.

Cox airplane fuel for .049 engines, $2 per can. Call 4542 AT.


HARDWARE
Shopsmith Mark V power tool woodworking system. Basic unit of 10-inch table saw, 16
1/2-inch drill or horizontal press, 12-inch disc sander, and lathe. Additional accessories include jointer, bandsaw, drill bits, lathe chisels, bandsaw blades, routing accessories, and manuals. Excellent condition.
Serious inquiries only. Call 2638 AWH.

CARPETING
One 9x12 rug, never used, still rolled and wrapped. Color is gold/olive (bronze), $75. Call 3310 AT.

FURNITURE
One white Bentwood rocker, $35. Call 3310 AT.

Wooden kitchen table and four
chairs, $15. Call 2270 AWH.
APPLIANCES
Freezer, 13 cu.ft., upright, white, admiral, good condition, $150. Call 3183 AT.
Westinghouse washer and dryer, 13 years old, well cared for. Excellent appearance. Dryer in very good overall condition.
Washer in good condition, pump needs minor repair, $250. Call 2160 AT.

AIR CONDITIONERS
Whirlpool 24,000 BTU, two years old; two Whirlpool 5,000 BTUs, two years old.
Call Terry at 2866 AT.

GE 18,000 BTU, used, one years old, $300; 12,000 BTU, $100. Both for $350. Call 3313 AT.

Emerson 8,000 BTU, runs good, $50. Available now. Call 3754.

GE 17,500 BTU, with three
speeds. About four years old, works fine, $180 or best offer. Available Feb. 28. Call 3409 AT.
FREE
Recliner chair. Framework good condition, cushion has some tears. You haul. Call 4542 AT.

WANTED
Will the person who brought in my car part on the Friday, Feb. 7 Norfolk flight, please
contact me, Sandra Bernstein at 2201 DWH or 3788 AWH.

GTMO's soon to be performing rock n' roll band is looking for an agressive male lead singer to accompany our female vocalist/keyboard
player. If you fit the bill, call Eric at 2713 AWH.

Complete engine in good running order. '78 Ford 351. Call 4189 DWH or 3468 AWH.


Single working women beat heart odds


When it comes to heart disease, women are a lot better off than men.
Statistics show that males have twice as many heart
attacks as females. The reason for the gender gap is not entirely clear, although female hormones appear to play a protective role. Now researchers are trying to find out if the new
lifestyles of American women, their shifting roles in
society, and their changing behavioral patterns are going to even out the odds.
A recent study done at the University of North Carolina confirmed that women with socalled type A behavior,


aggressive, hostile and
impatient, were indeed at higher than normal risk. But they still developed heart disease at only half the rate of type A men. There were some surprises, too.
Single working women had
the lowest incidence of heart disease, just 5.7 percent.
And there was bad news for supermoms: children upped the rate of heart disease from an overall 7 percent for all women to 12 percent for homemakers with children, and
to 20 percent for low-income working mothers. Women in low-paying, high pressure jobs with little control over
their work fared worst, with


Old Guantanamo Bay -- As we continue with our old photos of Guantanamo Bay, a look at the Secretary of the Navy, Frank Knox


a starling incidence of 31.3 percent.
In women, heart disease often involves coronary artery spasm. In other words, the arteries suddenly clamp down and blood flow is
severely reduced. The result is chest pain or even heart damage. Unlike stable angina,
the more common form of heart disease, which almost predictably happens at a given level of exercise or stress, the chest pain associated with coronary spasm is unpredictable. It strikes suddenly without apparent reason, often during rest of sleep.


reviewing a mounted reconnaisance detachment in Guantanamo Bay, in 1944. (Official U.S. Naval Historical Center photograph)


PCP The most unpredictable drug


Washington -- Drugs are most frequently placed in one of three categories by the effect they have on the human
body. Stimulants speed up, depressants slow down, and hallucinogens cause hallucinations. This ability to put things into categories generally makes for a nice,
neat way to think and talk about drugs. But nothing is ever as simple as it seems,
there is almost always an exception. PCP or
phencyclidine, is such an exception.
PCP has been classified as a stimulant, a depressant, and a hallucinogen. Why all three? Because the observed effects have of other drugs in those sane categories. Now there is a new category. Because PCP often has different effects with different
people and different effects within the same person, and since the effects are unpredictable and often uncontrollable, there is a
new category for PCP. The new category is the "phencycl idines."
PCP was first made by a drug manufacturing company in 1957 and was successfully tested with monkeys before it
was introduced as a surgical anesthetic in humans. Although it was effective as an anesthetic, a large percentage (30 percent) of patients demonstrated numerous adverse effects
during a recovery period. After additional study of these adverse reactions, PCP was taken off the market for human use in 1965. In 1967, PCP became available for use in veterinary medicine as an anesthetic or immobilizing agent.
Many of the same adverse reactions that had been
observed in humans were also observed in animals. PCP also


became a popular "drug of abuse" and was classified as a Class I drug with greater controls on its manufacture and distribution. Finally, in 1978, became of the availability of better anesthetics, ever tightening controls on its legal
manufacture, and the increase of PCP misuse, all legitimate
manufacturing of PCP in the United States stopped.
PCP shares the properties of many commonly used street drugs. It may act like a depressant, a stimulant, a psychedelic, and a tranquilizer. However, to assume that PCP belongs in any one of these groups is inappropriate. It produces a unique combination of these effects in addition to removing physical pain. Therefore, PCP requires treatment methods that
respond to the drug's unique effects.
The duration of action of PCP will vary greatly depending on the dosage, frequency of use, and individual differences such
as in the metabolism of the drug. The following will provide guidelines for the duration of these effects:
o If a person took two "tokes" from a PCP cigarette, a "Sherm," the onset of the effects would usually occur within two to five minutes.
o The effects would peak after 15 minutes. o The effects would wear off within 48 hours.
o When PCP is administered through the nasal passages (snorted), the onset is more rapid, usually 30-60 seconds.
PCP remains in the body for several days, collecting in the fatty tissues. Consequently, with frequent ingestion, PCP accunulates in
the body.
Studies have been conducted


of chronic users who have ingested PCP three or more
times a week for a period of at least six months. After
the drug is discontinued, users experienced lingering problemns with speech, memory, concentration and abstraction for up to several months.
Tolerance or needing larger amounts of the drug to cause the same effect, has been demonstrated in laboratory
animals. Users report a craving and need for the phencycl idines.
Although all aspects of PCP
use are dangerous, perhaps the most dangerous aspect is that many people use PCP unknowingly, thinking that they are using something
else. PCP is sometimes sold as other drugs, most commonly LSD or cocaine. It is also used to spike weak THC and to lace poor quality marijuana to increase the effect. Because PCP is inexpensive to make, it can be sold as a much more expensive substance, like cocaine, at a greater profit.
A white crystaline,
water-soluble powder, PCP is used orally, injected,
sniffed, but most often smoked after being sprinkled on parsley, marijuana, or
tobacco. In small doses, PCP effects can be very
unpredictable, but it generally produces a state resembl iing drunkenness.
Also there is evidence of
violent anti-social behavior (murder) as an after effect of PCP use. PCP street names, to mention a few, include angel dust, dust, crystal,
superweed, rocket fuel, killer weed, and DOA, which stands for "dead on arrival."
The last street name is most fitting, for if you use PCP you may be just that, "DOA."


Wednesday, February 19, 1986


Daily Gazette













Georgetown routs Morgan State 81-53


Spurs' Robertson posts double figures


(AP) -- San Antonio' s Alvin Robertson turned in a very rare NBA performance last
night. Robertson posted double figures in four categories, a quadrupledouble. The All-Star guard collected 20 points, 10 assists, 10 steals and 11
rebounds, as the Spurs beat the Phoenix Suns 120-114.
Alex English signed a new multi-year contract with Denver last night, then
scored 38 points to lead the Nuggets past the Washington Bullets 101-90.
Houston's lead over Denver in the Midwest Division slipped to three and a-half games. The Rockets lost at Sacramento 115-105. Reggie


Theus and Mike Woodson each scored 22 points for the Kings.
New York's losing streak has reached seven games. Cleveland beat the Knicks for
the second day in a row, the Cavaliers 111, the Knicks 105. Roy Hinson scored 34 points for the Cavs.

Two NBA injury notes,
Philadelphia forward Julius Erving will miss tonight's
game against Portland Trail Blazers because of a bruised right knee.
Trail Blazers center Sam Bowie says he will sit out the rest of the season and will undergo surgery to
repair his injured left shin.


Evert-Lloyd blitzes Phelps


(AP) -- The semifinal berths have been filled in the women's division at the International Players Championship Tennis Tournament in Boca Raton, FLa.
In yesterday's quarterfinal, top-seeded Chris Evert Lloyd blitzed Terry Phelps
6-2, 6-Love in a 50 minute match.
Second-seeded Steffi Graf, of West Germany, needed three sets to get past Zina Garrison 6-2, 6-7, 6-3. Number-seven Helena Sukova of


Czechoslovakia defeated
Barbara Potter 6-1, 6-2, and ninth-seeded Kathy Rinaldi eliminated Canadian Carling Bassett 7-6, 6-2.
The men's quarterfinals are today. Top-seeded Ivan Lindl takes on Sweden's Joakim Nystrom, second-seeded Mats Wilander of Sweden plays Frenchman Guy Forget, number-three Jimmy Connors meets Yannick Noah of France,
and fifth-seeded Swede Stefan Edberg plays Milan Srejber of Czechoslovakia.


(AP) -- Sixth-ranked St.
John's almost blew a 23-point lead. However the Rednen hung on for a 79-76 win over Villanova last night. Ron
Rowan led St. John's with 15 points. Harold Pressley had 22 for the Wildcats.
Number-13 Georgetown had no trouble routing Morgan State 81-53. The Hoyas broke open the game with a 21-4 tear
late in the first half. All 12 Georgetown players scored.
The University of Minnesota says it is taking disciplinary action against
former head basketball coach Jim Dutcher and acting head
coach Jimmy Williams, although the specific action has not been announced. The two allegedly tried to raise funds for the legal defense of a player charged with
criminal sexual conduct. School officials plan to
report the issue to the NCAA as a possible violation of NCAA rules.
Eleven players have been nominated for the 1986 John R. Wooden Award. The Los Angeles Athletic Club
presents the award annually to its choice of the nation's outstanding college basketball player. The
nominees include seniors Len Bias of Maryland, guard Dell Curry of Virginia Tech, center Brad Daugherty of
North Carolina, guard Johnny Dawkins of Duke, guard Mark Price of Georgia Tech, center
Roy Tarpley of Michigan, and forward Kenny Walker of Kentucky. Juniors nominated
are Indiana guard Steve Alford, Memphis State center William Bedford, and forward


The Sportsman

By Charles Morey


How many NBA players make less money than their fathers?
The logical answer is none. Logic is almost old-fashioned
so we will give an illogical answer. There is one. His name is Bill Liambeer. Bill plays center for the Detroit Pistons and makes
good money, about $600,000 a year. However, his father does better. He is the
president of the gigantic Owens-Illinois Corporation.
Laimbeer for a long time
appeared to be a poor big rich kid with little or no talent. In fact, he played his first pro basketball season in Italy.
Bill, who is now 6-feet-li and 260 pounds, did not even play basketball until his junior year in high school.
He enrolled at Notre Dame, flunked out, spent a year at Owens Tech, then returned to
Notre Dame.
Laimbeer did not come close to lighting up the Golden Dome at Notre Dame. On height
and strength, he was drafted in the third round by the Cleveland Cavaliers. That is when he went to Italy.
He returned to the Cavaliers and earned a
reputation in the NBA as a bully boy, which is something you have to work at, there
are lots of big tough guys in the league.
Laimbeer posted low scoring
and lackluster rebounding averages for the Cavaliers and was traded to Detroit. That is when he took stock and discovered he could do some other things besides
throw elbows around.


He figured he was too slow to drive in for scores, and not agile enough for things like sky hooks. He made an interesting discovery.
Laimbeer found out that he could hit on jumpers from 18 to 20 feet out. The other centers in the league were too slow to catch on. They would Let him stand out there and
fire away.
The last two seasons he
averaged better than 17 points per game for the Pistons. In each of the last three campaigns, his rebound total has jumped. It is still jumping. He is making a bid for the rebounding
championship, and scoring in the handy neighborhood of 16 points per game.
An opponent, Mike Gminski
of the New Jersey Mets, says he cannot believe the room
the opposing centers give Laimbeer. Mike added that when he has to take Big Bill on, he goes right out after him.
Liambeer acknowledges that he is not a flashy player. He
calls himself a throwback to the NBA players of 15 or 20
years. In other words, good mechanics, tough play every
second you are on the court, and never budge.
He still is rated a hardnosed guy with the ability to move people out of the way. Every once in a while, he gets into a skirmish of some kind. He and Robert Parish, the large Celtic pivotman;
are not on the best of terms, and there have been others that Bill has clashed with.
He is durable, he is the league leader in consecutive


starts, and is second in the number of games played in a row. He says he takes pride in being consistent, something that is not a bad path to follow.
Amy Alcott is one of the top women professional golfers, and, at last look, was fifth on the all-time money-winnings list in LPGA competition.
She can do other things. Would you believe she is a short-order cook? When not on
the tour Amy works as a cook in the Butterfly Bakery and Deli in Westwood, Calif.
She uses golf terminology to describe her specialty, a hole-in-one sandwich. It turns out she is talking
about a fried egg on a croissant.
Amy calls it wonderful therapy. She says she can wear casual clothes and nobody cares. In fact, most of the customers do not know they are getting their food from a famous golfer. Amy says they would not care, even if they knew.
Amy is a lady with a heart. She recently put up $50,000
to endow a golf scholarship at UCLA.
She cut her schedule of tour appearances this year to 22, lowest among the top
players, but she is high on the list of money-winners.
She continues to try for improvement, both on the golf course and at the short-order counter. She has two major goals in the immediate future, the Dinah Shore Invitational Tournament in April and learning how to break an egg with one hand.


Walter Berry of St. John's. nominated, forward Danny One sophomore's been Manning of Kansas.


Gedman losses arbitration bid for $1 million contract


(AP) -- There was more baseball arbitration yesterday.
Catcher Rich Gedman lost his bid for a $1 million contract with the Boston Red Sox. Three other players won their
cases, Boston second baseman Marty Barrett, pitcher Ed Lynch of the New York Mets, and pitcher Bryn Smith of the
Montreal Expos.
Players have won 12
arbitration hearings this year. The owners have won 14.
Owners had only won about 55 percent of the hearings prior to this year.
Infielder Don Mattingly,


last year's American League most valuable player, and the
New York Yankees agreed to a deal worth almost $1.4 million. Other players agreed to contract te yesterday include outfield* Tim Raines of the Montreal
Expos, catcher Mike Scioscia of the Los Angeles Dodgers, outfielder Von Hayes of the Philadelphia Phillies, Milwaukee Brewers pitcher Jaime Cocanower, Oakland
pitchers Jose Rijo and Steve Ontiveros, and A's catcher Mickey Tettleton.


Area athletics


PADI Dive Classes -- Want to get more out of Gauntadt Bay, Cuba? Take PADI Open Water Dive class, starting todW For untouched underwater life, off-shore boat diving in beautiful clear blue water, sign up for PADI Advance Dive Class, beginning Wednesday, March 5. For more information call Nels Palm, PADI dive instructor at 3331.

Diving -- The following are the last scuba courses to be offered by the master.
February 27 Advanced Open Water, $65
March 5 Open Water Diver,$115
March 14 Boat Diving Specialty, $25
March 26 Advanced Open Water, $65
For further information contact Keith Mattson master instructor at 3550 AWH/4947 DWH.

Scuba Class -- A PADI Open Water Scuba class will be offered, starting Monday, February 24. Cost is $115. For more information call Bill Diesselhorst, 4353 AT.

Volleyball -- The Intercmmand Volleyball Organizational meeting will be held tonight, 5 p.m. in the Recreation Services Office, across from Cooper Field.

Project Player Needs Instructors -- Project player is a new Recreation Services program designed for the unaccompanied military here. The program is a dynamic one involving leisure recreation and education. In order to make
this program a success, we need instructors! What can you teach, aerobics, tennis, hiking, snorkling, painting, drawing, ceramics, racquetball, jogging, weightlifting, skating, weaving? Earn a little money and fortify your
experience here. Be a player! For more information, contact Susan Yaeger, 2249.

Pool Party -- Pre-teen Pool Party, March 8 from 6:30 p.m.
- 9:30 p.m. Cost will be $2 for members and $2.50 fnon-members. For more information contact Margie Bolin 3195.

Pool Hours -- Recreation. Services new pool hours. As of Feb 23 all pools will be open six days a week. COMO -- Wednesday - Monday 11 p.m. - 6 p.m., closed on
Tuesday
Leeward -- Wednesday - Monday 11 p.m. - 6 p.m., closed on
Tuesday
Windjammer -- Friday - Wednesday 11 p.m. - 6 p.m., closed
on Thursday
Villamar -- Thursday - Tuesday 11 p.m. - 6 p.m., closed on
Wednesday
CPO -- Saturday - Thursday 11 p.m. - 6 p.m., closed on
Friday
For more information call Winston Speid at 2560.

Marina -- Hey all you fishing and boating lovers, the Marina will be offering you half price on Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday for the month of March. Beginning March
5 all Pontoon boats are $2.20 an hour and Whalers $1.50Ope hour. Come on down and enjoy these days with us, we wou love to have you. No reservations are needed. Rental is on first come first serve basis. For more information, contact Tony Smith at 2345 or 2991.

Golden Anchor -- The Golden Anchor will be making another shake down cruise Saturday, February 22. Departure time will be promptly at 5:30 a.m. The first 40 persons to sign up will be taken out during our second shake-down cruise for approximately one-half day. Return time will be approximately 1 p.m., Feb. 22. Sign ups will be taken at the Windward Marina, by Tony Smith, at 2345. The Golden Anchor provides rods, reels, bait, and tackle. The cost of the trip is $10 per person. Refreshments may be purchased on board or you may bring your own.

Diving -- PADI Open Water Dive Class registration Leeward Point Pool, from 4 p.m. - 5 p.m. on Wednesday, February 26. For more information call J.L. Gibson at 6169.


4 Daily Gazette Wednesday, February 19, 1986




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0, zett@Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Vol. 42 -No. 33 -U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -Wednesday, Feb. 19, 1986 I I uvalier's property seized by I)-Last night Haiti's government denies the report. new government announced the Despite the denials, seizure of all the property thousands of demonstrators of former President took to the streets of Jean-Claude Duvalier. PortAu Prince and two It is an apparent bid to southern cities yesterday. defuse protests against Goverment troops outside the alleged links between members national palace used tear gas of the new administration and to disperse protesters. the old regime. Duvalier, who The justice minister also took over when his father died in 1971, fled the Caribbean island nation February 7. Haitians were outraged over a weekend French newspaper 7interview with Duvalier. In r,. it, the former president-for-life said he d-picked members of the W ent ruling council. The N Philippines president threatens martial law (UPI) -Philippines President Ferdinand Marcos threatens what an opposition politician interprets as martial law. Marcos says if an opposition civil unrest campaign builds up steam, he will exercise his constitutional powers to stop it. He does not say exactly how, but an opposition member of parliament says the president's comment was a reference to martial law. The opposition leader predicts Marcos will wait until Philip Habib, a special U.S. envoy, leaves the Philippines in 10 to 15 days. The opposition politician also predicts Marcos may create violence to have a pretext to declare martial law or a state of emergency. A civil disobedience campaign was announced by Corazon Aquino, the loser to N ps in the Philippines tion campaign. Charges at Marcos won by votestealing are widespread. government ordered all schools in the capital to re-open tomorrow. Classes resumed Monday for the first time since January 8, but shut down again yesterday after broadcast rumors that two children had been shot to death by former members of Duvalier's feared secret police. Student Worker -Chuck Wells, a participant in the career work experience program sponsored by W.T. Sampson High School, works on flying boat motor at the Marina. (Photo by J02 Neil Guillebeau) Paris man receives Penn State heart (UPI) -Doctors in Paris have given a 42-year-old man a temporary artificial heart. It is the so-called Penn State heart that was first used in Hershey, Pa. A spokesman in Paris says the unidentified patient was too sick to wait for human heart transplant. The artificial heart was implanted to keep him alive until he can receive a human transplant. e spokesman says the nt has a rare blood type a ffinding a replacement may be difficult. This is only the second use of an artificial heart outside the United States. The other was in Sweden. Meanwhile, Mary Lund, the first woman to receive an artificial heart, is out of intensive care in Minneapolis. Doctors say her condition has improved from critical to stable. Lund's natural heart was destroyed by a viral infection and she received a Jarvik-Seven heart in December. On January 31, she received a heart from a Montana girl, who died during an epileptic seizure. In Tucson, Ariz., doctors have repositioned an artificial heart in Bernadette Chayrez. The blood pump was moved to remove an obstruction to a vein. Chayrez is listed in critical condition. She is on an artificial heart for the second time. A human heart she received failed, and she was given a mechanical heart again. More storms ready to soak soggy West Coast (UPI) -More storms are lined up in the Pacific, ready to soak the already soggy West Coast. For a week now, floods, mudslides and avalanches have struck from California to Wyoming. Entire towns have been cut off by the record flooding. Eight thousand people have fled their hones. The western weather has killed at least 14 people. About 300 residents of the town of Dry Creek in northwest Colorado were forced from their homes last night as the flooding spread. High winds hit southern Idaho yesterday. Trees were uprooted and schools closed. The Truckee River crested in Reno, Nev. Outlaying areas were flooded, but the downtown casino district was safe. More tropical storms were developing over the Pacific. Forecasters say they are weaker than the earlier ones, but that does not mean an end to the rains. Harry Gordon of the National Weather Service said, "Ne're not going to see an end of this in the foreseeable future." California Governor George Deukmejian declared an emergency in three counties eligible for federal assistance. W*ENews of the bay S Tylenol Refund -Customers are advised not to take any regular or extra-strength Tylenol capsules which you may have in your possession at this time. Since the death of the New York woman who took two cyanide-laced extra-strength Tylenol capsules, all Tylenol products here have been removed from the shelves. Customers are encouraged to return any Tylenol capsules to the place of purchase; the Navy Exchange, Navy Exchange Mini-Mart, Comnissary, Marine Corps Mini Mart, for a full refund. According to Dick Gutkes, Navy Exchange merchandise manager, returning a bottle with only one capsule will still receive a full refund. If you have any additional questions regarding the Tylenol recall, you may call Mr. Gutkes at 4352. Sherman Avenue To Close -In order to connect water service to MaDonald's, Sherman Avenue will be closed between McDonald's and the Navy Lodge tomorrow, February 20, 8 a.m. -5 p.m. During this period, traffic will be detoured along the east side of MDonald's, past the Navy Exchange Maintenance Building, past the Barrel Club and back out onto Sherman Avenue. Leeward Veterinary Clinic -Veterinary Services is considering holding a veterinary clinic on Leeward Point on a regular basis. If you are interested in this service being provided, please call 2101 or 2212. This will enable this activity to determine the needs of the Leeward Point community. Electrical Usage Still Too High -The Energy Action Team says our current rate of electrical usage is too high. If we continue our current electrical usage trend, our fuel funds will be spent long before the end of the year and drastic measures will be needed to reduce electrical consumption. Electrical Usage: February 3 -9 Fuel Costs For Electrical Use Usage Budget Mon $19,375 $17,788 The $19,314 $17,788 Wed $19,949 $17,788 Thu $21,376 $17,788 Fri $20,515 $17,788 Sat $21,585 $17,788 Sun $22,342 $17,788 Total $144,455 $124,516 $19,939 Over Budget Around the globe Israeli Searching For Kidnapped Soldiers (AP) -Israeli troops continue their sweep across south Lebanon as a search for two kidnapped Israeli soldiers is into its third day. Maslam guerrillas claiming to hold the soldiers say they will kill one of them if Israel does not fall back. Another group says it has killed a Lebanese Jew, kidnapped earlier, in revenge for the Israeli raid. High Ranking East German Visits Bonn (AP) -The highest ranking East German ever to visit West Germany is in Bonn today. The president of the communist country's parliament is to meet with Chancellor Helmut Kohl and the head of West Germany's Parliament. Questions about hunan rights and increased travel between the two states are said to be high on the list of priorities of the Bonn government. U.S. Embassy Bombed (AP) -Authorities say no one has claimed responsibility yet for the bombing attack on the U.S. Embassy at Lisbon, Portugal. Ebassy officials suspect a left-wing Portuguese group that has taken responsibility in two previous attacks. No one was hurt yesterday when the car bomb exploded. Inside Page 2 -"DEFEZ Baby" Page 2 -Space-A History Page 3 -PCP Page 3 -Saler Page 4 -Georgetown Routs Morgan State WWW.

PAGE 2

the Caribbean Naval Lodge The Caribbean Naval Lodge AF and AM will conduct work and instruction in the First Degree tonight, 7:30 p.m., Bldg. AV 54. All Masons are cordially and fraternally invited to attend. Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder -A presentation on Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder of the Vietnam veteran will be given for all of the Guantanamo Bay community, tonight, 6:30 -8 p.m., in the Family Service Center Training Room. This problem affects thousands of Americans daily and is a problem that is misunderstood by many. YN1 Jim Berger of the Counseling and Assistance Center will be the speaker. Call the FSC, 4141 or 4153, to register or for more information. Navy Exchange -The NEX will be closing 7:30 p.m., on Thursdays, commencing tomorrow, February 20. Navy Exchange -The NEX Auto Parts Store will close at 3 p.m. tomorrow, February 20, due to inventory. Blue Caribe -Tomorrow' s special at the Blue Caribe is "Steak Kabobs," tender beef chunks, on a skewer, with all the trimmings, $6.95. SeaBee Ball Tickets -Tickets for the Seabee Ball are on sale on the following days: Tomorrow, February 20: For all Public Works Department Military; Friday, February 21: For all PD civilian employees; and Monday, February 24: For all other personnel. Tickets will be sold at the IWD Conference Room, 7:30 a.m. 4:30 p.m., each day. Ticket prices are: El -E3: $4; E4 -E6 $6; E7 -E9: $10; WO1 -W03: $12; and W04 and up, including civilians, $15. Family Ombudsman -The February ombudsman meeting is being held tomorrow, February 20, 4:45 p.m., in the Family Service Center Conference Room. Navy Relief will be the topic for discussion. For more information, call Susan Byrd, 4141 or 4153. Dog Dip -A dog dip will be held Saturday, February 22, 9 -11 a.m. at the Dog Pound. CPO February Hail And Farewell -The CPO February Hail and Farewell will be held Saturday, February 22, with cocktails at 6 p.m., and dinner at 7 p.m. Dancing will start at 9 p.m. All CPOs are encouraged to to attend this gala event, greeting those arriving and bidding farewell to those departing. Watch TV8 and the Gazette, for more details. Black History Dinner Dance -You are all invited to the Black Dinner Dance Saturday, February 22. Cocktails will be 5 -6 p.m., with a cash bar. Dinner will be 6 -8 p.m. with dancing starting 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. Chinese Cooking Class -Mama Ellie will be conducting a Beginner's Chinese Cooking Class, starting Monday, February 24, in the evenings. It is a great class, so come and let her teach your. For more information, call 2392 AWH. Health Care Consumer's Council -The Naval Health Care Consumer's Council will meet Wednesday, February 26, 1 p.m., in the hospital education and training classroom. For more information, call 7276 WH. Dailu *azette -U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -Capt. John Cordon, USN.Comader, U.S. Naval Base Lt. ldr. Rick Fischer, USN. .Public Affairs Officer J01 StaceyByinton .Assistant Public Affairs Officer J02 Neil uilleseu, USN.Mangig BEitor J03 Teri Thomas, USN.Assistant Editor Mrs. Diane IAmerman.Seretary Mrs. Ann-Elizabeth Efimoff.Prodction Assistant Nathan Durbin.Stuent Staff Assistant Barbara Martinez.Student Staff Assistant SR Kim Fields.Staff Assistant Lt. Ann aggener.Ieservist Support The Daily Gazette is published according to the rules and regulations for -hip and station rewspers, uder the direction of the public affairs officer. TeD hily Gazette is printed five times a seek at government expense on government ei i t, at the Navy Publications and Printi Service Branch Office.Th opinions and statements that appear rein are not to be construed as official, or as the official views of the Navy Department or Camnander, U.S. Naval Base. Woman gives birth to "DEFEX baby" What was a full-term pregnant woman, that lives on Windward side, doing on Leeward during the middle of DEFEX? Well, Mary Vail, wife of Lt. Dave Vail, was waiting the arrival of her grandmother Mrs. Barbara Andrus, on the delayed flight from Jamaica. She and her son, Sean, were visiting at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Monahan, when her labor started. Isabel Inahan and her daughters, Christine and Mary, took immediate action. Dr. Monahan was notified and he made all the necessary arrangements to transport Mrs. Vail to the hospital safely. In the meantime, Lt. Vail, a pilot in VC-10, was quickly called out of his A-4 jet that was ready for take off, after having been on alert for several hours. Due to DEFEX, Mrs. Vail was referred to as a "casualty, not an exercise." Mary and her husband, accompanied by Dr. Monahan and his assistant were ferried via a U-boat across the bay, where they were met by an ambulance. Dr. Crane and the hospital staff anxiously awaited her arrival. After admitting her to the labor ward, Dr. Crane and the DEFEX crew returned to their mock operations and exercises while Mrs. Vail's labor progressed. Then, due to complications during the labor, an emergency caesarean operation. became necessary. Because of the alert status of the hospital, the operating staff was ready within minutes, eager to perform a real operation. Without any fur incident a beautiful, he baby girl was born, Ashley Noel Vail, better known as the "Defex Baby." City Colleges of Chicago Term IV classes Residents of Guantanamo Bay, your opportunity to go to college is here. City Colleges of Chicago, CCC, is a two-year undergraduate institution offering classes leading to an A.A. degree in Liberal Arts or Mid Management. CCC offers five terms a year, each one lasting eight weeks. Classes are held either Monday and Wednesday, or Tuesday and Thursday, 6 9 p.m. Basic education courses are offered in the subject areas of English, Math, Science, Social Science and Humanities. Business classes are also offered as well as electives such as photography. Tuition for college credit at CCC is $55 per semester hour. Military personnel are eligible for tuition assistance. If a service member is an El through E4, they will receive 75 percent of their tuition paid by the service. If they are E4 through E9 with less than 14 years in service, they will receive 90 percent. Over 14 years in service, the member receives 75 percent. In order to apply for tuition assistance, the service member must summit a request chit with their command for tuition assistance. They must take the signed chit to the ESO Office, where the tuition assistance forms are filled out. The tuition assistance forms are then carried back to the command where they are signed by a commanding officer. These forms are then brought to registration, which will be held March 17 21. For civilian dependents of enlisted personnel, there is a scholarship offered each term for one class and books. Please come by the office and pick up the application, if interested. The classes, which will be offered March 24, are: English 10I, Speech 101, Geology 201, Pol Sci 206, DP 103 Basic, Math 112, History 111, Econ 201, Psychology 201, Oceanography 101, English 102, Biology 101, Chem 122, Spanish 121, Sociology 206, Art 116, Business 284 and Business Comm. On Leeward Point, the two cources offered will be AV 111 Ground School, Business 111, and Intro to Business. Classes for Term IV wil end May 16. For more inf tion, call 4748. Cosmetologist big hit here Rose Le'Sure, proprietor of the Paro'CosmetologistSchool of Beauty, arrived here last weekend as the guest of the Black History committee and COMNAVBASE. Serving as the official comestologist for the Prince, Purple Rain 1984/85 Tour, Ms. Le' Sure once again demonstrated her extrodinary talents as the make-up artist at the Black History Fashion and Variety Show this past Saturday evening at the Windjammer Club. To further enhance the talents of Ms. Le'Sure, the Marine Corps and Navy Exchanges will host the "Paro' Colour Me Beautiful" demonstrations along with a skin care and beauty appearances and dates on TV8 and in the Gazette. Courtesy of the Paro' Comestology School of Beauty, award winning hair stylist, Ms. Kimberly Reed will demonstrate "Expressions" in hair styles. Featured will be braids, extensions, cuts and blow drying by appointment only. For more information, look for appearance schedules on TV8 and in the Gazette. Absentee voting Applications available at Library The Base Library has Federal post card applications (FPCA) for absentee voting. The Daily Gazette, Monday, February 10, 1986 stated, "Ample time to process your request and mail the ballot, FPCA should be received by the local election officials 30 days prior to an election." Attention residents of these states: Texas, Indiana, North Carolina, Nebraska, Oregon, Pennsylvani Arkansas, Idaho, Kentu your FPCA should be recei by April 1. Your elections are held in May. SPACE-A HISTORY: GTMO TO NORFOLK Space-A Space-A Seats Available Seats Used Excess Seats IN OUT IN OUT IN OUT DEC 84 460 357 251 116 209 241 JAN 85 390 442 150 137 240 305 FEB 85 112 240 54 86 58 154 MAR 85 337 427 152 203 185 224 APR 85 214 358 100 201 114 157 MAY 85 242 372 113 200 129 172 JUN 85 147 88 110 75 37 Wbrst 13 JUL 85 196 367 132 171 64 196 AUG 85 214 470 163 134 51 336 SEP 85 428 490 129 193 299 Best 297 OCT 85 346 477 168 153 178 324 NOV 85 204 313 125 186 79 127 DEC 85 345 289 118 73 227 216 JAN 86 274 469 147 158 127 311 Historical data provided for your information. If you wish to project seasonal norms, plan your Space-A trips during the month with the greatest number of excess seats. There is no guarantee the particular date you choose will follow the trend. 2 Daily Gazette Wednesday, February 19, 1986-

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c tF ae AUTOS '76 Datsun B210, blue, 2-door hatchback. All new tires, strong running 4-cyl. Four-speed, AM/FM cassette player with rear mounted speakers, great gas mileage, $950 firm. Call 3939 AT before 10 p.m. '77 Plymouth Volare, two-door, a/t, p/s, p/b, runs great. Looks not so great. available Feb. 19 for only 50. Call RMCS Porter at 42 DWH or 3221 AWH. '71 Plymouth Fury wagon, good dependable transportation, $500 neg. Available at Ferry Landing on March 18. Call 2270 AWH. AUTO PARTS Chevy 3-speed transmission with all accessories. Call Ed at 3202 AT. TWO WHEELERS '82 Kawasaki KZ440 LTD, very awod condition. Brand new par s still in box, three new tires, two front/one rear; two new mufflers; one self lubricating chain; one horn; plugs and air filter; two tubes motorcycle sealer and balancer. Also one 440 Kawasaki for fixing up or for parts, $1100 for all. Call 2828 AT. '78 Kawasaki 500, needs clutch cable and some reassembling. Will sell as parts or complete. Call Gary at 3493 AT. '84 Honda Aero 125 motor scooter, excellent condition, runs great, $800. Available w. Call RMCS Porter at 4842 or 3221 AWH. '85 Honda Elite 150cc Deluxe, four months old, eight months remain on warranty. Helmet and cover included, $1200. Call Joe at 4164 DWH. BICYCLE Girl's 20" bike, good condition, $15. Call 4542 AT. ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT Dacor bouyancy compensator, model CV-26 with whistle, pull deflator, C02 inflator, mouth inflator, like new condition, $45. Call Joe at 4164 DWH. Sansui 5900Z receiver, 75w 0 channel, $150; Akai 33R cassette deck, auto reverse, $150; LXI series stereo frequency equalizer, $15. Call 3808 after 2 p.m. SERVICES I will babysit your child in my Corinaso Point home any time. Reasonable rates. Call 4914 AT. MISCELLANEOUS Infant car seat. Excellent quality and condition, $40; infant bike seat, $15. Call 2160 AT. Cox airplane fuel for .049 engines, $2 per can. Call 4542 AT. HARDWARE Shopsmith Mark V power tool woodworking system. Basic unit of 10-inch table saw, 16 1/2-inch drill or horizontal press, 12-inch disc sander, and lathe. Additional accessories include jointer, bandsaw, drill bits, lathe chisels, handsaw blades, routing accessories, and manuals. Excellent condition. Serious inquiries only. Call 2638 AWH. CARPETING One 9x12 rug, never used, still rolled and wrapped. Color is gold/olive (bronze), $75. Call 3310 AT. FURNITURE One white Bentwood rocker, $35. Call 3310 AT. Wooden kitchen table and four chairs, $15. Call 2270 AWH. APPLIANCES Freezer, 13 cu.ft., upright, white, admiral, good condition, $150. Call 3183 AT. Westinghouse washer and dryer, 13 years old, well cared for. Excellent appearance. Dryer in very good overall condition. Washer in good condition, pump needs minor repair, $250. Call 2160 AT. AIR CONDITIONERS Whirlpool 24,000 BTU, two years old; two Whirlpool 5,000 BTUs, two years old. Call Terry at 2866 AT. GE 18,000 BTU, used, one years old, $300; 12,000 BTU, $100. Both for $350. Call 3313 AT. Enerson 8,000 BTU, runs good, $50. Available now. Call 3754. GE 17,500 BTU, with three speeds. About four years old, works fine, $180 or best offer. Available Feb. 28. Call 3409 AT. FREE Recliner chair. Framework good condition, cushion has some tears. You haul. Call 4542 AT. WANTED Will the person who brought in my car part on the Friday, Feb. 7 Norfolk flight, please contact me, Sandra Bernstein at 2201 OWH or 3788 AWH. GTMO's soon to be performing rock n' roll band is looking for an agressive male lead singer to accompany our female vocalist/keyboard player. If you fit the bill, call Eric at 2713 AWH. Complete engine in good running order. '78 Ford 351. Call 4189 OWH or 3468 AWH. Single working women beat heart odds When it comes to heart disease, women are a lot better off than men. Statistics show that males have twice as many heart attacks as females. The reason for the gender gap is not entirely clear, although female hormones appear to play a protective role. Now researchers are trying to find out if the new lifestyles of American women, their shifting roles in society, and their changing behavioral patterns are going to even out the odds. A recent study done at the University of North Carolina confirmed that women with socalled type A behavior, aggressive, hostile and impatient, were indeed at higher than normal risk. But they still developed heart disease at only half the rate of type A men. There were some surprises, too. Single working women had the lowest incidence of heart disease, just 5.7 percent. And there was bad news for supermoms: children upped the rate of heart disease from an overall 7 percent for all women to 12 percent for homemakers with children, and to 20 percent for low-income working mothers. Women in low-paying, high pressure jobs with little control over their work fared worst, with a starling incidence of 31.3 percent. In women, heart disease often involves coronary artery spasm. In other words, the arteries suddenly clamp down and blood flow is severely reduced. The result is chest pain or even heart damage. Unlike stable angina, the more common form of heart disease, which almost predictably happens at a given level of exercise or stress, the chest pain associated with coronary spasm is unpredictable. It strikes suddenly without apparent reason, often during rest of sleep. Old Guantanamo Bay -As we continue reviewing a mounted reconnaisance detachment with our old photos of Guantanamo Bay, a look in Guantanamo Bay, in 1944. (Official U.S. at the Secretary of the Navy, Frank Knox Naval Historical Center photograph) PCP -The most unpredictable drug Washington -Drugs are most frequently placed in one of three categories by the effect they have on the human body. Stimulants speed up, depressants slow down, and hallucinogens cause hallucinations. This ability to put things into categories generally makes for a nice, neat way to think and talk about drugs. But nothing is ever as simple as it seems, there is almost always an exception. PCP or phencyclidine, is such an exception. PCP has been classified as a stimulant, a depressant, and a hallucinogen. Why all three? Because the observed effects have of other drugs in those same categories. Now there is a new category. Because PCP often has different effects with different people and different effects within the same person, and since the effects are unpredictable and often uncontrollable, there is a new category for PCP. The new category is the "phencyclidines." PCP was first made by a drug manufacturing company in 1957 and was successfully tested with monkeys before it was introduced as a surgical anesthetic in humans. Although it was effective as an anesthetic, a large percentage (30 percent) of patients demonstrated numerous adverse effects during a recovery period. After additional study of these adverse reactions, PCP was taken off the market for human use in 1965. In 1967, ICP became available for use in veterinary medicine as an anesthetic or immobilizing agent. Many of the same adverse reactions that had been observed in humans were also observed in animals. PCP also became a popular "drug of abuse" and was classified as a Class I drug with greater controls on its manufacture and distribution. Finally, in 1978, became of the availability of better anesthetics, ever tightening controls on its legal manufacture, and the increase of PCP misuse, all legitimate manufacturing of PCP in the United States stopped. PCP shares the properties of many commonly used street drugs. It may act like a depressant, a stimulant, a psychedelic, and a tranquilizer. However, to assume that PCP belongs in any one of these groups is inappropriate. It produces a unique combination of these effects in addition to removing physical pain. Therefore, PCP requires treatment methods that respond to the drug's unique effects. The duration of action of PCP will vary greatly depending on the dosage, frequency of use, and individual differences such as in the metabolism of the drug. The following will provide guidelines for the duration of these effects: o If a person took two "tokes" from a PCP cigarette, a "Sherm," the onset of the effects would usually occur within two to five minutes. o The effects would peak after 15 minutes. o The effects would wear off within 48 hours. o When PCP is administered through the nasal passages (snorted) the onset is more rapid, usually 30-60 seconds. PCP remains in the body for several days, collecting in the fatty tissues. Consequently, with frequent ingestion, PCP accumulates in the body. Studies have been conducted of chronic users who have ingested PCP three or more times a week for a period of at least six months. After the drug is discontinued, users experienced lingering problems with speech, memory, concentration and abstraction for up to several months. Tolerance or needing larger amounts of the drug to cause the same effect, has been demonstrated in laboratory animals. Users report a craving and need for the phencyclidines. Although all aspects of PCP use are dangerous, perhaps the most dangerous aspect is that many people use PCP unknowingly, thinking that they are using something else. PCP is sometimes sold as other drugs, most commonly LSD or cocaine. It is also used to spike weak THC and to lace poor quality marijuana to increase the effect. Because PCP is inexpensive to make, it can be sold as a much more expensive substance, like cocaine, at a greater profit. A white crystaline, water-soluble powder, PCP is used orally, injected, sniffed, but most often smoked after being sprinkled on parsley, marijuana, or tobacco. In small doses, PCP effects can be very unpredictable, but it generally produces a state resembl iing drunkenness. Also there is evidence of violent anti-social behavior (murder) as an after effect of FCP use. PCP street names, to mention a few, include angel dust, dust, crystal, superweed, rocket fuel, killer weed, and DOA, which stands for "dead on arrival." The last street name is most fitting, for if you use PCP you may be just that, "DOA." 3 Daily Gazette Wednesday, February 19, 1986 -7

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Georgetown routs Morgan State 81-53 Spurs' Robertson posts double figures (AP) -San Antonio's Alvin Robertson turned in a very rare NBA performance last night. Robertson posted double figures in four categories, a quadrupledouble. The All-Star guard collected 20 points, 10 assists, 10 steals and 11 rebounds, as the Spurs beat the Phoenix Suns 120-114. Alex English signed a new multi-year contract with Denver last night, then scored 38 points to lead the Nuggets past the Washington Bullets 101-90. Houston's lead over Denver in the Midwest Division slipped to three and a-half games. The Rockets lost at Sacramento 115-105. Reggie Theus and Mike Woodson each scored 22 points for the Kings. New York's losing streak has reached seven games. Cleveland beat the Knicks for the second day in a row, the Cavaliers 111, the Knicks 105. Roy Hinson scored 34 points for the Cavs. Two NBA injury notes, Philadelphia forward Julius Erving will miss tonight's game against Portland Trail Blazers because of a bruised right knee. Trail Blazers center Sam Bowie says he will sit out the rest of the season and will undergo surgery to repair his injured left shin. Evert-Lloyd blitzes Phelps (AP) -The semifinal berths have been filled in the women's division at the International Players Championship Tennis Tournament in Boca Raton, FLa. In yesterday's quarterfinal, top-seeded Chris Evert Lloyd blitzed Terry Phelps 6-2, 6-Love in a 50 minute match. Second-seeded Steffi Graf, of West Germany, needed three sets to get past Zina Garrison 6-2, 6-7, 6-3. Number-seven Helena Sukova of Czechoslovakia defeated Barbara Potter 6-1, 6-2, and ninth-seeded Kathy Rinaldi eliminated Canadian Carling Bassett 7-6, 6-2. The men's quarterfinals are today. Top-seeded Ivan Lindl takes on Sweden's Joakim Nystrom, second-seeded Mats Wilander of Sweden plays Frenchman Guy Forget, number-three Jimmy Connors meets Yannick Noah of France, and fifth-seeded Swede Stefan Fdberg plays Milan Srejber of Czechoslovakia. (AP) -Sixth-ranked St. John's almost blew a 23-point lead. However the Redmen hung on for a 79-76 win over Villanova last night. Ron Rowan led St. John's with 15 points. Harold Pressley had 22 for the Wildcats. Nuber-13 Georgetown had no trouble routing Morgan State 81-53. The Hoyas broke open the game with a 21-4 tear late in the first half. All 12 Georgetown players scored. The University of Minnesota says it is taking disciplinary action against former head basketball coach Jim Dutcher and acting head coach Jimmy Williams, although the specific action has not been announced. The two allegedly tried to raise funds for the legal defense of a player charged with criminal sexual conduct. School officials plan to report the issue to the NCAA as a possible violation of NCAA rules. Eleven players have been nominated for the 1986 John R. Wooden Award. The Los Angeles Athletic Club presents the award annually to its choice of the nation's outstanding college basketball player. The nominees include seniors Len Bias of Maryland, guard Dell Curry of Virginia Tech, center Brad Daugherty of North Carolina, guard Johnny Dawkins of Duke, guard Mark Price of Georgia Tech, center Roy Tarpley of Michigan, and forward Kenny Walker of Kentucky. Juniors nominated are Indiana guard Steve Alford, Memphis State center William Bedford, and forward The Sportsman By Charles Morey How many NBA players make less money than their fathers? The logical answer is none. Logic is almost old-fashioned so we will give an illogical answer. There is one. His name is Bill Liambeer. Bill plays center for the Detroit Pistons and makes good money, about $600,000 a year. However, his father does better. He is the president of the gigantic Owens-Illinois Corporation. Laimbeer for a long time appeared to be a poor big rich kid with little or no talent. In fact, he played his first pro basketball season in Italy. Bill, who is now 6-feet-11 and 260 pounds, did not even play basketball until his junior year in high school. He enrolled at Notre Dame, flunked out, spent a year at Owens Tech, then returned to Notre Dame. Laimbeer did not come close to lighting up the Golden Dome at Notre Dame. On height and strength, he was drafted in the third round by the Cleveland Cavaliers. That is when he went to Italy. He returned to the Cavaliers and earned a reputation in the NBA as a bully boy, which is something you have to work at, there are lots of big tough guys in the league. Laimbeer posted low scoring and lackluster rebounding averages for the Cavaliers and was traded to Detroit. That is when he took stock and discovered he could do some other things besides throw elbows around. He figured he was too slow to drive in for scores, and not agile enough for things like sky hooks. He made an interesting discovery. Laimbeer found out that he could hit on jumpers from 18 to 20 feet out. The other centers in the league were too slow to catch on. They would Let him stand out there and fire away. The last two seasons he averaged better than 17 points per game for the Pistons. In each of the last three campaigns, his rebound total has jumped. It is still jumping. He is making a bid for the rebounding championship, and scoring in the handy neighborhood of 16 points per game. An opponent, Mike Gminski of the New Jersey Mets, says he cannot believe the room the opposing centers give Laimbeer. Mike added that when he has to take Big Bill on, he goes right out after him. Liambeer acknowledges that he is not a flashy player. He calls himself a throwback to the NBA players of 15 or 20 years. In other words, good mechanics, tough play every second you are on the court, and never budge. He still is rated a hardnosed guy with the ability to move people out of the way. Every once in a while, he gets into a skirmish of some kind. He and Robert Parish, the large Celtic pivotman, are not on the best of terms, and there have been others that Bill has clashed with. He is durable, he is the league leader in consecutive starts, and is second in the number of games played in a row. He says he takes pride in being consistent, something that is not a bad path to follow. Amy Alcott is one of the top women professional golfers, and, at last look, was fifth on the all-time money-winnings list in LPGA competition. She can do other things. Would you believe she is a short-order cook? When not on the tour Amy works as a cook in the Butterfly Bakery and Deli in Westwood, Calif. She uses golf terminology to describe her specialty, a hole-in-one sandwich. It turns out she is talking about a fried egg on a croissant. Amy calls it wonderful therapy. She says she can wear casual clothes and nobody cares. In fact, most of the customers do not know they are getting their food from a famous golfer. Amy says they would not care, even if they knew. Amy is a lady with a heart. She recently put up $50,000 to endow a golf scholarship at UCLA. She cut her schedule of tour appearances this year to 22, lowest among the top players, but she is high on the list of money-winners. She continues to try for improvement, both on the golf course and at the short-order counter. She has two major goals in the immediate future, the Dinah Shore Invitational Tournament in April and learning how to break an egg with one hand. Walter Berry of St. John's. nominated, forward Danny One sophomore's been Manning of Kansas. Gedman losses arbitration bid for $1 million contract (AP) -There was more baseball arbitration yesterday. Catcher Rich Gedman lost his bid for a $1 million contract with the Boston Red Sox. Three other players won their cases, Boston second baseman Marty Barrett, pitcher Ed Lynch of the New York Mets, and pitcher Bryn Smith of the Montreal Expos. Players have won 12 arbitration hearings this year. The owners have won 14. Owners had only won about 55 percent of the hearings prior to this year. Infielder Don Mattingly, last year's American League most valuable player, and the New York Yankees agreed to a deal worth almost $1.4 million. Other players agreed to contract te yesterday include outfield Tim Raines of the Montreal Expos, catcher Mike Scioscia of the Los Angeles Dodgers, outfielder Von Hayes of the Philadelphia Phillies, Milwaukee Brewers pitcher Jaime Cocanower, Oakland pitchers Jose Rijo and Steve Ontiveros, and A's catcher Mickey Tettleton. Area athletics PADI Dive Classes -Want to get more out of Gaunta Bay, Cuba? Take PADI Open Water Dive class, starting tod For untouched underwater life, off-shore boat diving in beautiful clear blue water, sign up for PADI Advance Dive Class, beginning Wednesday, March 5. For more information call Nels Palm, PADI dive instructor at 3331. Diving -The following are the last scuba courses to be offered by the master. February 27 Advanced Open Water, $65 March 5 Open Water Diver,$115 March 14 Boat Diving Specialty, $25 March 26 Advanced Open Water, $65 For further information contact Keith Mattson master instructor at 3550 AWH/4947 DWH. Scuba Class -A PADI Open Water Scuba class will be offered, starting Monday, February 24. Cost is $115. For more information call Bill Diesselhorst, 4353 AT. Volleyball -The Interconmand Volleyball Organizational meeting will be held tonight, 5 p.m. in the Recreation Services Office, across from Cooper Field. Project Player Needs Instructors -Project player is a new Recreation Services program designed for the unaccompanied military here. The program is a dynamic one involving leisure recreation and education. In order to make this program a success, we need instructors! What can you teach, aerobics, tennis, hiking, snorkling, painting, drawing, ceramics, racquetball, jogging, weightlifting, skating, weaving? Earn a little money and fortify your experience here. Be a player! For more information, contact Susan Yaeger, 2249. Pool Party -Pre-teen Pool Party, March 8 from 6:30 p.m. -9:30 p.m. Cost will be $2 for members and $2.50 f non-members. For more information contact Margie Bolin 3195. Pool Hours -Recreation. Services new pool hours. As of Feb 23 all pools will be open six days a week. COMO -Wednesday -Monday 11 p.m. -6 p.m., closed on Tuesday Leeward -Wednesday -Monday 11 p.m. -6 p.m., closed on Tuesday Windjammer -Friday -Wednesday 11 p.m. -6 p.m., closed on Thursday Villamar -Thursday -Tuesday 11 p.m. -6 p.m., closed on Wednesday CPO -Saturday -Thursday 11 p.m. -6 p.m., closed on Friday For more information call Winston Speid at 2560. Marina -Hey all you fishing and boating lovers, the Marina will be offering you half price on Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday for the month of March. Beginning March 5 all Pontoon boats are $2.20 an hour and Whalers $1.50 pej hour. Come on down and enjoy these days with us, we wou love to have you. No reservations are needed. Rental is on first come first serve basis. For more information, contact Tony Smith at 2345 or 2991. Golden Anchor -The Golden Anchor will be making another shake down cruise Saturday, February 22. Departure time will be promptly at 5:30 a.m. The first 40 persons to sign up will be taken out during our second shake-down cruise for approximately one-half day. Return time will be approximately 1 p.m., Feb. 22. Sign ups will be taken at the Windward Marina, by Tony Smith, at 2345. The Golden Anchor provides rods, reels, bait, and tackle. The cost of the trip is $10 per person. Refreshments may be purchased on board or you may bring your own. Diving -PADI Open Water Dive Class registration Leeward Point Pool, from 4 p.m. -5 p.m. on Wednesday, February 26. For more information call J.L. Gibson at 6169. 4 Daily Gazette Wednesday, February 19, 1986 I Ir-


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