Citation
Daily Gazette

Material Information

Title:
Daily Gazette
Alternate Title:
The Daily Gazette
Creator:
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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Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright. Daily Gazette. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.

Related Items

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

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V 4Guantanamo Bay, Cuba


Vol. 42 - No. 42 --U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper - Tuesday, March 4, 1986


U.S. takes custody of Marcos' assets


until ownership of the crates is determined.
Marcos brought the crates with him when he fled to Hawaii last week.
In New York, a Supreme Court judge froze all financial dealings on $350 million in real estate believed owned by Marcos. Lawyers representing the Philippine government say it is the first step of a legal battle to recover "wealth that properly belongs to the


internal security agencies that propped up Marcos for 20 years.
Defense Minister Juan Ponce Enrile says he is abolishing five to six deputy defense minister positions. He says
he is also dismantling the Presidential Security Command, as well as the National Intelligence Authority. It was headed by former Military Chief General Fabian Ver, who fled the country with Marcos.
Enrile says a new intelligence-gathering agency
will be formed solely to advise Aquino.


N


WAE News of the bay


S

Daily Gazette Paper Stock - Some of you may have noticed a different quality of paper being used for the Daily Gazette.
The print shop recently received a bad shipment of the regular Daily Gazette stock and they are currently using a lower quality paper. Once the current stock of paper is used up, the "good stuff" will be back in print. Thanks for your interest and patience.
J02 Neil Guillebeau
Managing Editor

Ma's Support Group -- Tomorrow, March 5, 9 - 10 a.m., Lindy Plakinger will teach fingerplays and singing rhymes to mothers and preschoolers at the Family Service Center. Call 4141 or 4153 if you are interested or need more information.

Income Tax Information -- Income tax information is being offered by the Family Service Center. There will be two programs offered. The first program will be tomorrow, March 5, 6:30 - 8:30 p.m., for "military and civilians only." The second program offered Monday,
March 10, 6:30 - 7:30 p.m., for "contractors only." To register for these free programs, call 4141 or 4153.

New Arrivals -- To announce in the paper the newest addition to your family, please submit to the Daily
azzette editor the parents' full name, the baby's name, the date of birth, and weight of the baby.

Parents: ABH2 Pete and Tracy Whalon
Baby: Ryan Matthew
Born: February 20
Wieght'F'Tpoutis 13-ounces

Parents: Randy and Lynne King
Baby: Randolph
Born: February 10
Weight: 9 pounds 4 ounces
GTHO Electrial Usuage For FEB 24- MAR2

Fuel Costs For Electrical Use


Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday
Total


Usuage
$22,359 $22,646 $20,967
$21,237 $21,941 $22,098 $18,540 $149,788


Budget $17,788 $17,788 $17,788 $17,788 $17,788 $17,788 $17,788 $124,516


$22,272 Over Budget


This Base is CLEANER Because


The supply mainstay to Guantanamo Bay for the past six years is being replaced. Crowley Towing and
Transportation, operators of the TMT barge that has transported supplies to the base, will see its current three year contract end March 31, 1986. At that time, Guantanamo Bay will be served
by a barge and tow owned by Caroline Caribbean Carriers of Wilmington, North


Carol ina.
The biggest change between the old and new tansportation barges is the way the
supplies and goods are loaded and off loaded, according to SKl Lester VanBrunt of Cargo Docunentation.
Currently, the trailers aboard the TMT are driven off the barge onto the pier. The
new contractor does not have this "roll-on roll-off"
(RoRo) capability so cranes will be used to move supplies from the barge onto pierside


trailers. As Petty Officer VanBrunt pointed out, cranes were used before Crowley had
the transportation contract.
The last fully loaded TMT is expected to off load-cargo on March 7 with the a final TMT visit on March 21. The stop on March 21 will allow SCrowley to gather all of its
equipment and load it on the TMT.
So, early in April,
Guantanamo Bay will host its first visit of the base's new transportation supplier.


wECARE


Inside

Page 2 - Superior Performance Awards Page 2 - Cub Scout Advancements Page 3 - Children's Dental Health Page 4 -- Basketball Standings Page 4 - Local Basketball Finals Tonight

M..a













The


Game Warden Meeting -- There is a mandatory Game
Warden meeting tonight, March 4, 7 p.m., in the
C0MNAVBASE conference room.

Petty Officer Exams -- The exam dates for the March 1986 Petty Officer exam are: Petty petty officer second
class, Thursday, March 6; and petty officer first
class, Tuesday, March 11, 7:15 a.m., at the Windjarmmer Club. The candidates should muster with I.D. card and
be in the uniform of the day.

GTHO Little Theatre -- The GMO Little Theatre
holds its monthly meeting tonight, March 4, 7 p.m., at
the W.T. Sampson School Amphi-Theatre.

PUOC Meeting -- The PWOC general meeting will be
held tomorrow, March 5, 7 p.m., at Suzan Jones' home,
DP 1105. Come for an evening that will help prepare you
for the Easter season with slides from the Holy Land.
Charles Campbell will provide music with his Scottish bagpipes. See you there, and bring a friend. For more
information, call Judy, 4276.

Navy Wives Club Of America -- The Navy Wives Club
of America is sponsoring a salad luncheon tomorrow, March 5, on the back patio of the Blue Caribe. The
guest speakers will be Susan Byrd and Ellen Fisher of
the Family Service Center, to answer any questions you may have concerning FSC's many services. The wives club
members will also answer any questions you may have
concerning their club's purpose and goals. The luncheon is open to all wives of active duty or civilian people.
For more information, call B.J. McBee, 2787, or Kathy
August, 4966.

W.T. Sampson High School Advisory Council -The W.T. Sampson High School Advisory Council will be
meeting at the high school library Thursday, March 6, 4 p.m. The topic for this meeting will be "Seven or Eight
period scheduling." Any interested parents are
encouraged to attend. Any additional agenda items may
be submitted, by calling Linda Sayko, 2650.

W.T. Sampson High School Advisory Council -The W.T. Sampson High ScbbolAdvisory Council is
seeking candidates for next year's council. Any parent
interested in holding a position on this council or
needs additional information, please call Linda Sayko,
2650.

Fire Wardens Training Class -- There will be a
Fire Wardens training class, Thursday, March 6, 9 - 10
a.m., in the NAS Training Room, covering fire drill
procedures.

Pre-Natal Class -- The Red Cross will be holding a Pre-Natal Class tonight, and also on March 6, 11, and
13, 7- 9 p.m., at the Naval Hospital. You must be at
least six months pregnant and due before June. For
registration and information, call Red Cross, 2234, or
4676.

Fil-Am Induction Ball -- The 1986 Fil-Am Induction Ball is Saturday, March 8, 7 p.m. - 1 a.m., at the club
grounds. The public is invited. Ticket prices ae $5
for members, and $10 for non-members. Dress is
semi-formal. For tickets, call Doris Bartolome, 4653
DWH, or 3507 AWH, or I.D. Dualan, 2601 DWH, or 2908
AWH.







U..awette





-- U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -Capt. John Cordon, USN................onnander, U.S. Naval Base
Lt. Ordr. Rick Fischer, USN ................ Public Affairs Officer
301 StaceLBiton. .......Assistant Public Affairs Officer J02 Neil illeau,MUSN.......................Manaim itor
303 Teri Thomas, USN............................ Assistant Eitor
'Mrs. Diane Amerman ..................................... Secretary
Mrs. Am-Elizabeth Efimoff................production Assistant
Nathan Durbin ........................Student Staff Assistant
Barbara Martinez........................... Student Staff Assistant
SR Kim Fields ..................................... Staff Assistant
Lt. C]udr. Gary Mrey ............................ reservist Sport
Lt. Dick Tremain................................reservist Suprt
212 Stephen Atkinson ............................ Reservist Spport
The Daily Gazette is published accordingto the rules and regulations forhipangdu sation s pers under the direction of thepublilc affairs officer. fTo Daily (~et% is printed five times aae at. governua_ r expense on government .eqiipuant, at .the Navy .bications. an Prin Servioce Branch Office. The opinions and statements that appear teren are not to be constrti as official, or as the official viewa of the Navy Daeartment or Caumazer, U.S. Naval Base.


As I drove into my driveway, I looked around for lurking neighbors. I had to be sure the path was clear, for I knew I had just enough muscle control to get my body
out of the car and into the house.
I felt too bad to deal with anybody.
Wy did I ever say, "Sure, I'd love to play tennis!" Maybe if I were not so old and out of shape, I could have hit more balls and not spent two hours swinging at the air and running after invisible balls.
My wobbly legs strained to reach the couch. Staring quietly at the ceiling, I began reminiscing about my first sports outing in Guantanamo Bay.
It was in 1979 when I said, "Sure I'll be the adult sponsor for the girl's trip to the corral."
I was informed this meant I had to ride the trails with them. "What trails," I asked? "Not to worry," said one of the girls.
Not to worry, these three words made me feel very uneasy.
She continued, "You'll love our great horse trails!" Before the ride I calmly gave the girls my instructions: "Stay on the trail, no full gallops, and don't worry -- I will help you onto your horses."
The next thing I knew, the horses were there and the girls mounted and yelled "giddy up!"
As I screamed, "wait," I attempted to get my leg into the stirup. It was not working. I tried to coax the horse over to the railing, so I could get a step up.


Cookie



-By Cookie Johnson-.


The horse stood firm. As the girls quickly drifted away, I mustered up my adrenalin and gave a leap Roy
Rogers would have been proud of.
I had a foot in the stirup!
But wait, it was the wrong foot! The horse decided to go, and the more I said,
"whoa," the faster the horse moved.
As the horse caught up with
the group, one girl shouted, "Look at the rodeo trick Mrs.
Johnson is doing!" No wonder, the stirup had twisted
around, and I found myself admiring the flowing tail of
the horse.
The entire ride had my
body feeling like I had spent a week in the torture
chamber.
About the time I thought I could take no more pain, it
was time to return. Then one of the girls said, "Let's
race back!"
"No, no," I cried!
It was too late. The girls
and their horses trotted by, inspiring my horse to head
for home, too.
It did not stop until it
arrived at the corral. My bruises had bruises and I
looked like I had spent a month on the trail, not just a few hours "out with the girls."
My reminiscing was interrupted by the phone's ring.
"Hello, Cookie?" It was my tennis partner.
"We had a drop-out for
tomorrow's party, and I wanted to know if you'd like to join us?"
How could I tell her tomorrow will never come for me. Then she added, "You'll love our great horse trails."


Cub Scouts

advanced at

ceremony

By IS1 Greg Ryder

During the 1986 Cub Scouts annual Blue and Gold Banquet, held February 23, at the Barrel Club, the following advancement awards were given:
Bobcat
Travis Blackman
Josh Bowerman Quincy Boyd Michael Cook Nick Diorio Rich Franks
Curtis Keimitz
o Richard Reeves
Christopher Regina
Wolf
Charles Bolin
Matthew Maxson,
Wolf Arrowheads
Charles Bolin
One Gold, One Silver
Matthew Maxson
One Gold, One Silver
Shawn Wolford
One Gold, Two Silver
Bear
Eric Ford
Charles Ryder
Webelo
Terry Alexander David Bowerman
Quincy Boyd
Charles Ryder
Webelo Awards
David Bolin
Artist, Sportsnan,
and Traveler Brian Cole
Artist, Athelete,
and Sportsman
Peter Koose
Aquanaut, Athelete, Citizen, Outdoorsman,
and Webelos Badge
Jason Snyder
John Zink Boy Scout
Brian Cole
Special thanks are given to the Cub Scout leaders, Webelos leaders, and parents who make the Cub Scouts here possible.


Achievements For Excellence -- These last week. (Left to right) Capt. Condon, folks from Public Works Department were Viki Huston, Charles Sampson, Sharon presented sustained superior performance Molander and Joyce Doedyns. (Photo by PH2 awards by Capt. John Condon, COMNAVBASE, Stephen Atkinson)


Term Four college courses announced


. Basic education courses are being offered at City
Colleges of Chicago, Term IV, March 24 through May 16. For additional information, call 4748.


is a continuation of English Composition I, a requirement for your degree. This required course will introduce methods of research and writing of papers.


English Composition I Fundamentals of Speech
fulfills the English require- can be used as an alternative ment for your degree. This to English Composition II. course will aid in the The instructor will take you development of critical and through the fears and worries analytic skills in writting. of public speaking. This course will benefit everyone
English Composition II who has to speak in public.


General Biology is a general education requirement
being offered in Term IV. Learn about the wonders of
creation in this fascinating course.

History III is the history of American people
from the beginning to 1865, covering the study of colonial life, the American
Revolution and the Civil War.

More courses tomorrow


Tuesday, March 4, 1986


Daily Gazette






























I-


AUTOS
'69 VW Beetle, been in our care for 12 years. In the last 10,000 miles, the following parts have been
replaced, brakes, tie rods, ball joints, shocks, steel belted tires, steering damper. In the last 3,000
miles engine clutch rebuilt, battery, fuel dump and line. Comes with some new body parts, $800. Available April
1. Call 3871 AWH.
AUTO PARTS
'64 Plymouth Valiant for
s, $200. Call Stacey at O DWH or 2589 AWH.
TWO WHEELERS
'80 Honda XL-250, good shape, runs good, low likeage, asking, $925 will talk. Call Dave at 4644 DWH or GHT Room PGO7 AWH.

FURNITURE
Five-piece brown/tan Early American style living room set. Good condition, asking $425. Call 7206 DWH or 2782
AWH.
ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT Yamaha M-80 power amp and Yamaha C-80 control amp. Both in excellent condition. Less than six months old. Also Kenwood reverb, amp. In very good condition. For more
information, call Tisdale at 4566 DWH. Can be seen at GHT "C" Complex Room C-211.


AIR CONDITIONERS
Fedders 24,000 BTU, $200; Fedders 10,000 BTU, $125; Cold Spot 8,500 BTU, $100. All just cleaned and
serviced. Excellent working order. Will sell set for $400. Available March 8-11. Call 3511 AT.
---------------------One 18,500 BTU w/energy saver, 220 volts, good
condition, 1981 model, $200. Call AK3 Haddock at 6351 DWH or 6426 AWH.
WANTED
Have a few spare hours? Need to earn some extra money? Put your unused hours to
productive use while earning ready cash and meeting new people. How? The Como Club is currently hiring bartenders
to work evenings and weekends. If you are interested in applying, stop
by the NBCPO, Bldg. 804, to complete an application form.

Let's play Mah Jongg. It's challenging and much more fun than bridge. If you are a dedicated game enthusiast, give me a call. If you don't know how to play, I will teach you. Call April at 3183 AT.
SERVICES
I will prepare egg rolls. Hot
and cold hors d'oeuvres for your next party. Call 3165 after 7 p.m.


COMNAVBASE Goals

1. Pursue Excellence. Base rewards on initiative and performance. Let others use
GTMO as an example of how to do it right. 2. Improve Living Conditions. Especially for foreign nationals, enlisted and Leeward
residents. No room for compromise. 3. Think Safety. This is an all hands responsibility.
4. Retain Quality Workers. "Fire the dirtbags."
5. Zero tolerance for Substance Abuse.
6. Emphasize Quality Food Service. GTMO will be known as "best feeder in the Navy."
7. Improve Efficiency through Beneficial Suggestions.
8. Enhance Quality of Life through an imaginative Recreation Services program.
9. Defend the Base. The Navy/Marine Corps team will not be beaten.
10. Vote and help others to vote. 11. Stay Fit. Physical fitness is a frame of
mind and a way of life.
12. Use Reservists in support of "One Navy." 13. Conserve Resources at All Levels. This
includes money, equipment and our people
-- as well as-water and electricity.
14. Plan Ahead. If you believe you are the best
-- you will be!


Questions about children's dental health


(This is the first in a two-part series of questions and answers in recognition of Children's Dental Health
Month.)

By Lt. Lerner
By Lt. Walters

The following questions are
those that parents routinely ask concerning their children's dental health.
If you need answers to additional questions, please feel free to contact one of our staff members at the Dental Clinic at 4554 or 4274
during normal working hours.
1. When should a child first see the dentist?
The American Dental Association recommends a first dental visit before the age of two, at which time
most of the baby teeth have come in. Of course, if your child has an obvious dental problem or hurts the teeth in an accident, you will want to see the dentist right away.
The main point is to try to have the child meet the dentist in a situation not associated with pain.
2. What will happen during that first visit?
If it is not an emergency situation, the dentist and dental staff will use that
first visit to introduce the child to both the office and to good dental health habits. They will explain how the equipment works, and help the
child learn to feel comfortable in the dental office surroundings. The dentist will examine the child's teeth and consult parents regarding brushing
and flossing, diet, and use of fluoride products.
3. Will the dentist take X-rays? How often will my child need dental X-rays?

The dentist will not
necessarily take dental X-rays on that first visit. Each patient is an individual
case, and the need for X-rays varies from mouth to mouth. Dental X-rays are an important diagnostic tool,
and your dentist will use them only as necessary for your child's health. Not only
can X-rays pinpoint the


extent of possible dental cavities, but they can also
be used to check the condition and position of the permanent teeth developing in the jaw.
4. What can parents do to make a child's first visit to
the dental office a pleasant experience?
The way the parents handle introducing their child to the dental office is
extremely important. The main point is to let the child know that the dentist is a health care "helper," someone
who is interested in and who cares about the child's good health. Parents who are themselves apprehensive about
dental care should try to conceal these feelings from the child. Do not say, "Now this is not going to hurt." Presenting a positive and helpful attitude can
encourage the child to accept dental care in the same manner. Make an adventure out of the visit, and once your child is at the dental office, let the dentist and his staff decide whether or
not the parent's presence is needed during the examination.
5. What is nursing bottle mouth syndrome?
Nursing bottle mouth is the development of extensive dental decay that results from the habit of putting a child to bed with a bottle.
Milk,juice, and formula all contain sugars that pool in

the mouth after the child
falls asleep. These sugars convert to acid and begin the decay process. The way to prevent nursing bottle mouth is to train the child to go to sleep without a bottle, or
to give only water in that night or naptime bottle.
6. What should a parent do if a child breaks a tooth, or
worse, knocks a tooth out completely?
Do not panic. A broken or knocked-out tooth is more common than you may think.
Every injury to the mouth should be examined by your dentist. If the tooth is
chipped or broken, call your dentist for an emergency appointment. A broken tooth can often be mended with a


Student Project -- Ms. Tschida's fourth recognition of the Chinese New Year. (Photo graders snake along their Chinese dragon in by PHI Glenn Davis)


Road rules for emergency vehicles


The Naval Station Fire Department reminds motorists that the law requires they
pull to the right-hand curb to allow emergency vehicles
to pass. Failure to do so can cause serious accidents or delays in arriving at the scene of an emergency.
When you hear sirens or see


red lights, pull to the right side of the road and stop. If you are already stopped at an intersection, move to the
right if possible. If you cannot move right, remain stopped until the emergency vehicle passes. Look first before moving.
If you are a pedestrian and


hear sirens, stay on the
curb. Do not steop into the street, even after the emergency vehicle has passed.
There may be more following at a distance. Keep children close to you. They may try to dart out to see the fire
truck or ambulance.


Daily Gazette Tuesday, March 4, 1986


Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings
DAY TIME LOCATION TYPE
Sunday 8:00 p.m. McCalla Hanger Room 30 Closed Monday 8:00 p.m. McCalla Hanger Room 30 Open Tuesday 7:30 p.m. NAVSTA Brig Open Wednesday 8:00 p.m. McCalla Hanger Room 30 Open Thursday 8:00 p.m NAVHOSP ARS Ward Open Friday 8:00 p.m. NAVHOSP ARS Ward Open!
Beg inner
Saturday 8:00 p.m. McCalla Hanger Room 30 Open The public is invited to all open meetings.


plastic resin through a process called bonding. More importantly, the dentist will want to examine the child's mouth to be sure the injury is not more serious than it seems. Fractures of the tooth's root or injuries to
the pulp inside the tooth are not always immediately visible.
If a child knocks a tooth out completely, there is a
good chance it can be saved, if you get immediate dental attention. The quicker you
see the dentist, the better chance you have of saving the tooth. If the tooth is not broken and the child is calm,
rinse the tooth (but do not scrub it), and put it back gently in the socket. Hold it in place with finger pressure, and get to a
dentist immediately. If you cannot put the tooth back in place, carry it to the dental office in a glass of milk or water. The dentist will
clean the tooth and put it in place. A splint, much like an orthodontic brace, may be necessary to hold the tooth in position until it has
stabilized. The dentist will want to see the child regularly, and further
treatment may be necessary later.
7. But baby teeth just fall out. Why are they important?
Baby teeth are more
important than you probably think. They have an obvious value in chewing and proper nutrition, and in talking and the development of good speech patterns. But baby teeth also act as "space holders" for the permanent teeth developing in the child's jaw. The untimely loss of a baby tooth can have serious consequences later. That is why your dentist may recommend a space maintainer if a baby tooth is lost too early. This simple appliance keeps the surrounding teeth from "drifting" into the space, and saves room for the permanent tooth to erupt in
place. A space maintainer does not interfere with a child's ability to talk or
eat.

(To be continued in tomorrow's edition.)












Three Cards to receive bigger bucks


Basketball finals tonight


The finals for the Guantanamo Intercommand Basketball Championships will be played tonight, SIMA verus MAS.
In last night's semi-final action, double-elimination play, NAS beat SIMA in the
first game.
The second game pitted SIMA
against VC-l0. Although SIMA was down by 20 points three
minutes into the second half, SIMA emerged victorious.
In tonight's final, to be


played at the W.T. Sampson High School gym at 6:15 p.m.,
SIMA faces NAS once again in double-elimination play. If SIMA beats NAS in the first
game, there will be a second game, beginning at 7:45 p.m.
The winning team in
tonight's championship will go, with the GTMO Ladies
Basketball team, to the Norfolk/Tidewater Basketball Championships, to be played
in Norfolk March 14-17.


(AP) -- The St. Louis Cardinals are close to renewing the contracts of three members of last year's National League pennant winners. According to the
team, third baseman Terry Pendleton, pitcher Kurt Kepshire and outfielder Vince Coleman can expect new salary figures of at least 80 percent of their 1985 wages.
By the way, Coleman hopes to improve quite a bit on last season, when he stole 110 bases en route to earning rookie of the year honors. According to the St. Louis


Post-Dispatch, the speedster says he might be able to wipe 200 bases if things break right. Rickey Henderson has
the major league stolen base mark of 130.
The Houston Astros have
announced the signing of first baseman Glenn Davis to a one-year contract. Davis
set a Houston rookie record last when he hit 20 home
runs. He had reportedly been looking to make $160,000 this year.
A couple more major leaguers say they will comply with the drug-related


discipline handed out last week by Commissioner Peter Ueberroth. Cincinnati outfielder Dave Parker and New York Yankee reliever Al Holland have agreed to go along.
Baltimore outfielder Lee Lacy, Los Angeles utilityman Enos Cabell and New York Yankee infielder Dale Berra had already said they will
abide by Ueberroth's ruling. In all, Ueberroth informgll players they face suspert, s if they do not donated ne and money to drug-prevention and agree to urinalysis.


Hockey's Highest Scoring Rookie (UPI) -In Toronto, Wendel Clark became the highest scoring rookie in Maple Leafs history. He scored his twenty-eighth and twenty-ninth goals of the season in leading Toronto to a 6-1 triumph over Winnipeg.



Basketball standings,


X-Boston Philadelphia New Jersey Washington New York
I

X-Milwaukee
Atlanta Detroit Cleveland Chicago Indiana



Houston Denver Dallas Utah
San Antonio Sacramento


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


Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division W L PCT (B 47 11 .810 39 21 .650 9 32 30 .516 17 29 32 .475 19 1/2 19 41 .317 29


Central Division
43 19 .694 -35 25 .583 7 36 26 .581 7
23 36 .390 18 21 40 .344 21 21 40 .344 21


Western Conference
Midwest Division
38 23 .623 -36 25 .590 2
31 29 .517 6 1/2 31 30 .508 7 30 32 .484 8 1/2 27 33 .450 10 1/2

Pacific Division 44 16 .733 -30 34 .469 16
24 36 .400 20 22 38 .367 22 22 38 .367 22
19 44 .302 26 1/2


X-Clinched Playoff Berth


Mavs win

(AP) -- Dallas and Phoenix played 10 extra minutes of basketball last night before the Mavericks emerged a 139-138 double overtime winner. Rolando Blackman's stuff shot with just seconds left in the second overtime, won the game, while his two free throws brought the Mavs even near the end of the
first overtime.
The Suns forced the first extra period on a three-point field at the buzzer goal by Walter Davis. Dallas' Mark Aguirre had 42 points to lead all scorers.
Kareem Abdul-Jabbar pumped in 34 points to help the Los Angeles Lakers beat the Golden State Warriors
127-117.
The Seattle Supersonics got
17 rebounds from Jack Sikma in a 118-105 win over the Houston Rockets.
Kenny Fields sank 10 of 11 shots to propel Milwaukee over the New York Knicks 115-108. The second-year
forward finished with a career-high 23 points.
Before the game, the Bucks announced the signing of Ricky Pierce to a three-year contract extension.


I'm Caught! -- Captain Jim Frates helps Beverly Rasmussen untangle her fishing line. Beverly and 40 others were recently aboard the Golden Anchor fishing the waters at the mouth of Guantanamo Bay. Recreation


Tournament showdowns begin for college teams


(AP) -- It is tournament time for many of the nation's
college basketball conferences with a pair of Top 20 schools deeply involved in their league
showdowns.
Tonight in Tulsa, ninth ranked Bradley hopes to add another chapter to the nation's longest division-one winning streak. The Braves made it 21 in a row yesterday


Area athletics


Diving -- The following courses are offered:
March 5 Open Water Diver, $115
March 14 Boat Diving Specialty, $25
March 27 Advanced Open Water, $65
For more information contact Keith Mattson, Master Instructor 3550 AWH or 4947 DWH.

Open Sailing Day At The Yacht Club -- Come join the fun at the Yacht Club as we participate in an Open Sailing Day, Sunday, March 9, 1 p.m. Certified instructors will be on hand to answer questions about sailing and sailing lessons. You are also encouraged to join them on the water in your boat or ours. Experience the thrill of wind power on the beautiful waters of Guantanamo Bay.
However, if you just wish to enjoy one of the best spots anywhere to view a sunset, a southern barbeque will follow at approximately 5 p.m. Bring a dish if you wish. The highlight of the evening festivities will be the viewing of the film "The Shape of Speed," narrated by Olympic medalists, Dick Deaven, Lowell North, and America's Cup tactician, John Marshall. Do you want to know what fast looks like? Drop your anchor at the Yacht Club this Sunday and find out.

Reef Raiders Club -- For interested divers the Reef Raiders Club meeting will be conducted March 6, 7 pm., at the club and then proceed to the Navy Dive Locker for a briefing on recompression procedures.

Youth Bowling Coaches -- There will be a Youth Bowling Coaches meeting held at the Marblehead Lanes, Sunday, March 9, 2 p.m. The upcoming Summer League rules and team assignments will be the topic. Sign-ups will continue for interested youth at 3 p.m. Bantams, eight and under; Preps, 8
- 11; Juniors, 12-14; and Majors 15 - 17. For more information, call Bill Ferren, 2160 AWH.


by knocking off West Texas
State 61-55 in a Missouri Valley Conference Tournament opener. The victory puts Bradley into action this evening against Illinois State, a 78-70 winner over Wichita State yesterday.
Streaking Navy made it a dozen straight wins and slipped into the final of the Colonial Athletic Association Tourney with a 62-60 triumph over North CarolinaWilmington last night. The
Midshipmen escaped with their victory when UNC Wilmington missed three shots in the closing seconds.
Navy meets George Mason
tonight. The Patriots upset Richnond 62-60 last evening.
Twelfth-ranked Notre Dame
rolled New Orleans 75-67, with Ken Barlow scoring 20
points and Mark Stevenson 17 for the fighting Irish.
Oklahoma State gave outgoing coach Paul Hansen a present in his final home game. The Cowboys upset
number-15 Oklahoma 87-84 and then carried Hansen off the court. Hansen's contract has not been renewed.
The NCAA Tournament field


now has nine teams, with four joining the 64-school
showdown last night. Arizona beat UCLA 88-76 to clinch the automatic bid from the Pac-lO. The victory was the first ever for the Wildcats at Pauley. Pavilion in Los Angeles. Drexel claimed the East Coast Conference Title by downing Hofstra 80-76. Fairfield earned its first NCAA bem
with a 67-64 victory Holy Cross in the Me Atlantic Athletic Conference final. St. Joseph's beat West Virginia 72-64 to nail down the Atlantic-lO Championship.
Pepperdine, Brown, Xavier, Jacksonville and Davidson
captured NCAA playoff sports earlier.

Duke remains the nation's top-ranked college basketball
team. The latest Associated Press Poll give the Blue Devils all but one of the 63
first-place votes cast by a nationwide media panel. Kansas, with the other first-place vote, stands
second, followed by Kentuc North Carolina and
John's.


Glimpse


Ciccarelli Unable To Concentrate (UPI) -- Minnesota's Dino Ciccarelli was unable to concentrate on hockey this year after his nine-month-old daughter was severely burned in a household accident. Now that she is feeling better, Ciccarelli is on a tear. He scored three goals last night in leading the North Stars to an 8-5 victory in Detroit. Minnesota has a 9-3 record in its last 12 games and Ciccarelli has 10 goals in that span.


4 Daily Gazette Tuesday, March 4, 1986


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Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Vol. 42 -No. 42 -U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -Tuesday, March 4, 1986 U.S. takes c .AP) -U.S. Customs fficials say they will provide the Philippine government with an accurate count of the cash in 22 crates brought to Hawaii by ex-President Ferdinand Marcos. The Corazon Aquino administration estimates the crates contain freshly minted pesos worth $1.2 million. Custom officials have taken custody of the boxes. The Philippine government wants them to maintain custody Protestants battle police P N. Ireland (AP) -Protestants in divided Northern Ireland normally support British police in the struggle against the outlawed Irish Republican Army, a Catholic group. Yesterday it was Protestant militants clashing with police. The worst street violence by Protestants in 12 years came in a one-day general strike by Protestants which brought the British province to a standstill. The strike was called in an effort to force Britain to scrap a treaty giving the mostly Catholic Irish Republic an advisory role in governing predominately Protestant Northern Ireland. At least 31 people were injured, 30 of them police officers. Thirty-four people were arrested in Belfast alone, where mobs of hooded and masked Protestants went on a burning and looting rampage. A similiar strike in 1974 forced Britain to scuttle a power-sharing government of tholics and Protestants in arthern Ireland. ustody of Marcos' assets until ownership of the crates is determined. Marcos brought the crates with him when he fled to Hawaii last week. In New York, a Supreme Court judge froze all financial dealings on $350 million in real estate believed owned by Marcos. Lawyers representing the Philippine government say it is the first step of a legal battle to recover "wealth that properly belongs to the Philippine people." In Manila, the new government is dismantling the powerful military and internal security agencies that propped up Marcos for 20 years. Defense Minister Juan Ponce Enrile says he is abolishing five to six deputy defense minister positions. He says he is also dismantling the Presidential Security Command, as well as the National Intelligence Authority. It was headed by former Military Chief General Fabian Ver, who fled the country with Marcos. Enrile says a new intelligence-gathering agency will be formed solely to advise Aquino. Clean Boats -New barrel boats were recently put into operation by Recreation Service. Above, Bryan Lascelles cleans Boat 23, ensuring it is mint condition for the next user. (Photo by J02 Neil Guillebeau) TMT service to end this month TNT Service Ending -The world's Aprili 1, 18b a new company has the contract # rgest non-powered "Roll-on Roll-off" cargo to transport supplies to the base. (Photo by ge is ending its service to GTMO. On Lt. Dick Tremain) Cranes By Lt. Dick Tremain The supply mainstay to Guantanamo Bay for the past six years is being replaced. Crowley Towing and Transportation, operators of the TMT barge that has transported supplies to the base, will see its current three year contract end March 31, 1986. At that time, Guantanamo Bay will be served by a barge and tow owned by Caroline Caribbean Carriers of Wilmington, North Carolina. The biggest change between the old and new tansportation barges is the way the supplies and goods are loaded and off loaded, according to SK1 Lester VanBrunt of Cargo Documentation. Currently, the trailers aboard the TIMT are driven off the barge onto the pier. The new contractor does not have this "roll-on roll-off" (RoRo) capability so cranes will be used to move supplies from the barge onto pierside trailers. As Petty Officer VanBrunt pointed out, cranes were used before Crowley had the transportation contract. The last fully loaded 'IMT is expected to off load-cargo on March 7 with the a final TMT visit on March 21. The stop on March 21 will allow Crowley to gather all of its equipment and load it on the TIMT. So, early in April, Guantanamo Bay will host its first visit of the base's new transportation supplier. W4 E News of the bay SF) Daily Gazette Paper Stock -Some of you may have noticed a different quality of paper being used for the Daily Gazette. The print shop recently received a bad shipment of the regular Daily Gazette stock and they are currently using a lower quality paper. Once the current stock of paper is used up, the "good stuff" will be back in print. Thanks for your interest and patience. J02 Neil Guillebeau Managing Editor Mom's Support Group -Tomorrow, March 5, 9 -10 a.m., Lirly Plakinger will teach fingerplays and singing rhymes to mothers and preschoolers at the Family Service Center. Call 4141 or 4153 if you are interested or need more information. Income Tax Information -Income tax information is being offered by the Family Service Center. There will be two programs offered. The first program will be tomorrow, March 5, 6:30 -8:30 p.m., for "military and civilians only." The second program offered Monday, March 10, 6:30 -7:30 p.m., for "contractors only." To register for these free programs, call 4141 or 4153. New Arrivals -To announce in the paper the newest addition to your family, please submit to the Daily Gazzette editor the parents' full name, the baby's name, the date of birth, and weight of the baby. Parents: ABH2 Pete and Tracy Whalon Baby: Ryan Matthew Born: February 20 Wieght: 7 poti ds 13 ounces Parents: Randy and Lynne King Baby: Randolph Born: February 10 Weight: 9 pounds 4 ounces GTHO Electrial Usuage For FEB 24 -MAR 2 Fuel Costs For Electrical Use Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Total Usuage $22,359 $22,646 $20,967 $21,237 $21,941 $22,098 $18,540 $149,788 Budget $17,788 $17,788 $17,788 $17,788 $17,788 $17,788 $17,788 $124, 516 $22,272 Over Budget This Base is CLEANER Because WE CARE Inside Page 2 -Superior Performance Awards Page 2 -Cub Scout Advancements Page 3 -Children' s Dental Health Page 4 -Basketball Standings Page 4 -Local Basketball Finals Tonight W.W. will replace "RORO" capability

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toe Game Warden Meeting -There is a mandatory Game Warden meeting tonight, March 4, 7 p.m., in the COMNAVBASE conference room. Petty Officer Exams -The exam dates for the March 1986 Petty Officer exam are: Petty petty officer second class, Thursday, March 6; and petty officer first class, Tuesday, March 11, 7:15 a.m., at the Windjamner Club. The candidates should muster with I.D. card and be in the uniform of the day. GTMO Little Theatre -The GIMO Little Theatre holds its monthly meeting tonight, March 4, 7 p.m., at the W.T. Sampson School Amphi-Theatre. PWOC Meeting -The POC general meeting will be held tomorrow, March 5, 7 p.m., at Suzan Jones' home, DP 1105. Come for an evening that will help prepare you for the Easter season with slides from the Holy Land. Charles Campbell will provide music with his Scottish bagpipes. See you there, and bring a friend. For more information, call Judy, 4276. Navy Wives Club Of America -The Navy Wives Club of America is sponsoring a salad luncheon tomorrow, March 5, on the back patio of the Blue Caribe. The guest speakers will be Susan Byrd and Ellen Fisher of the Family Service Center, to answer any questions you may have concerning FSC's many services. The wives club members will also answer any questions you may have concerning their club's purpose and goals. The luncheon is open to all wives of active duty or civilian people. For more information, call B.J. McBee, 2787, or Kathy August, 4966. W.T. Sampson High School Advisory Council -The W.T. Sampson High School Advisory Council will be meeting at the high school library Thursday, March 6, 4 p.m. The topic for this meeting will be "Seven or Eight period scheduling." Any interested parents are encouraged to attend. Any additional agenda items may be submitted, by calling Linda Sayko, 2650. W.T. Sampson High School Advisory Council -The W.T. Sampson High School Advisory Council is seeking candidates for next year's council. Any parent interested in holding a position on this council or needs additional information, please call Linda Sayko, 2650. Fire Wardens Training Class -There will be a Fire Wardens training class, Thursday, March 6, 9 -10 a.m., in the NAS Training Room, covering fire drill procedures. Pre-Natal Class -The Red Cross will be holding a Pre-Natal Class tonight, and also on March 6, 11, and 13, 7 -9 p.m., at the Naval Hospital. You must be at least six months pregnant and due before June. For registration and information, call Red Cross, 2234, or 4676. Fil-Am Induction Ball -The 1986 Fil-Am Induction Ball is Saturday, March 8, 7 p.m. -1 a.m., at the club grounds. The public is invited. Ticket prices are $5 for members, and $10 for non-members. Dress is semi-formal. For tickets, call Doris Bartolome, 4653 D5WH, or 3507 AWH, or I.D. Dualan, 2601 DWH, or 2908 AWH. Daig Gazette -U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -Capt. Jon Condon, US .....Omrmamer, U.S. Naval Base Lt. ir. yRik Fischer, US. Public Affairs Officer a 2 Steie Oyinen .Assistant PRblic Affairs Ofdficr J03 Teri Thomas, USN.Assi t Editor Mrs. Diane Armerman.Secretary Mrs. Ann-Elizabeth Efimoff.Production Assistant Nathan Drbie.Student Staff Assistant Barbara Martinez.Student Staff Assistant SR Kim Fields .Staff Assistant Lt. Omr. Gary Mory .aservist Sprt Lt. Dick Treain .Reservist Support fIH Stphen Atkinsn .Banservist Support The Daily Gazette is publishd according to the rules and regulations for ship and station nepspamrs, under the direction of the public affairs officer. The Daily Gazette is printed five times ,a week at govermnt expense on government equinant, at the bvy 'Publications and Printing Service Branch Office. The opinions and statements that appear herein are not to be construd as official, or as the official views of the Navy Departent or Carmander, U.S. Naval Base. Cookie Cub Scouts I
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! !tF~ OYF AUTOS '69 VW Beetle, been in our care for 12 years. In the last 10,000 miles, the following parts have been replaced, brakes, tie rods, ball joints, shocks, steel belted tires, steering damper. In the last 3,000 miles engine clutch rebuilt, battery, fuel dump and line. Comes with some new body parts, $800. Available April 1. Call 3871 AWH. AUTO PARTS '64 Plymouth Valiant for Os, $200. Call Stacey at DWH or 2589 AWH. TWO WHEELERS '80 Honda XL-250, good shape, runs good, low likeage, asking, $925 will talk. Call Dave at 4644 DWH or GHT Room PG07 AWH. FURNITURE Five-piece brown/tan Early American style living room set. Good condition, asking $425. Call 7206 DWH or 2782 AWH. ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT Yamaha M-80 power amp and Yamaha C-80 control amp. Both in excellent condition. Less than six months old. Also Kenwood reverb. amp. In very good condition. For more information, call Tisdale at 4566 DWH. Can be seen at GHT "C" Complex Room C-211. AIR CONDITIONERS Fedders 24,000 BTU, $200; Fedders 10,000 BTU, $125; Cold Spot 8,500 BTU, $100. All just cleaned and serviced. Excellent working order. Will sell set for $400. Available March 8-11. Call 3511 AT. One 18,500 BTU w/energy saver, 220 volts, good condition, 1981 model, $200. Call AK3 Haddock at 6351 DWH or 6426 AWH. WANTED Have a few spare hours? Need to earn some extra money? Put your unused hours to productive use while earning ready cash and meeting new people. How? The Como Club is currently hiring bartenders to work evenings and weekends. If you are interested in applying, stop by the NBCPO, Bldg. 804, to complete an application form. Let's play Mah Jongg. It's challenging and much more fun than bridge. If you are a dedicated game enthusiast, give me a call. If you don't know how to play, I will teach you. Call April at 3183 AT. SERVICES I will prepare egg rolls. Hot and cold hors d'oeuvres for your next party. Call 3165 after 7 p.m. Questions about children's dental health (This is the first in a two-part series of questions and answers in recognition of Children's Dental Health Month.) By Lt. Lerner By Lt. Walters The following questions are those that parents routinely ask concerning their children's dental health. If you need answers to additional questions, please feel free to contact one of our staff members at the Dental Clinic at 4554 or 4274 during normal working hours. 1. When should a child first see the dentist? The American Dental Association recommends a first dental visit before the age of two, at which time most of the baby teeth have come in. Of course, if your child has an obvious dental problem or hurts the teeth in an accident, you will want to see the dentist right away. The main point is to try to have the child meet the dentist in a situation not associated with pain. 2. What will happen during that first visit? If it is not an emergency situation, the dentist and dental staff will use that first visit to introduce the child to both the office and to good dental health habits. They will explain how the equipment works, and help the child learn to feel comfortable in the dental office surroundings. The dentist will examine the child's teeth and consult parents regarding brushing and flossing, diet, and use of fluoride products. 3. Will the dentist take X-rays? How often will my child need dental X-rays? The dentist will not necessarily take dental X-rays on that first visit. Each patient is an individual case, and the need for X-rays varies from mouth to mouth. Dental X-rays are an important diagnostic tool, and your dentist will use them only as necessary for your child's health. Not only can X-rays pinpoint the extent of possible dental cavities, but they can also be used to check the condition ard position of the permanent teeth developing in the jaw. 4. What can parents do to make a child's first visit to the dental office a pleasant experience? The way the parents handle introducing their child to the-dental office is extremely important. The main point is to let the child know that the dentist is a health care "helper," someone who is interested in and who cares about the child's good health. Parents who are themselves apprehensive about dental care should try to conceal these feelings from the child. Do not say, "Now this is not going to hurt." Presenting a positive and helpful attitude can encourage the child to accept dental care in the same manner. Make an adventure out of the visit, and once your child is at the dental office, let the dentist and his staff decide whether or not the parent's presence is needed during the examination. 5. What is nursing bottle mouth syndrome? Nursing bottle mouth is the development of extensive dental decay that results from the habit of putting a child to bed with a bottle. Milk,juice, and formula all contain sugars that pool in the mouth after the child falls asleep. These sugars convert to acid and begin the decay process. The way to prevent nursing bottle mouth is to train the child to go to sleep without a bottle, or to give only water in that night or naptime bottle. 6. What should a parent do if a child breaks a tooth, or worse, knocks a tooth out completely? Do not panic. A broken or knocked-out tooth is more common than you may think. Every injury to the mouth should be examined by your dentist. If the tooth is chipped or broken, call your dentist for an emergency appointment. A broken tooth can often be mended with a plastic resin through a process called bonding. More importantly, the dentist will want to examine the child's mouth to be sure the injury is not more serious than it seems. Fractures of the tooth's root or injuries to the pulp inside the tooth are not always immediately visible. If a child knocks a tooth out completely, there is a good chance it can be saved, if you get immediate dental attention. The quicker you see the dentist, the better chance you have of saving the tooth. If the tooth is not broken and the child is calm, rinse the tooth (but do not scrub it), and put it back gently in the socket. Hold it in place with finger pressure, and get to a dentist immediately. If you cannot put the tooth back in place, carry it to the dental office in a glass of milk or water. The dentist will clean the tooth and put it in place. A splint, much like an orthodontic brace, may be necessary to hold the tooth in position until it has stabilized. The dentist will want to see the child regularly, and further treatment may be necessary later. 7. But baby teeth just fall out. Why are they important? Baby teeth are more important than you probably think. They have an obvious value in chewing and proper nutrition, and in talking and the development of good speech patterns. But baby teeth also act as "space holders" for the permanent teeth developing in the child's jaw. The untimely loss of a baby tooth can have serious consequences later. That is why your dentist may recommend a space maintainer if a baby tooth is lost too early. This simple appliance keeps the surrounding teeth from "drifting" into the space, and saves room for the permanent tooth to erupt in place. A space maintainer does not interfere with a child's ability to talk or eat. (To be continued in tomorrow's edition.) Student Project -Ms. Tschida's fourth recognition of the Chinese New Year. (Photo graders snake along their Chinese dragon in by PH1 Glenn Davis) Road rules for emergency vehicles The Naval Station Fire Department reminds motorists that the law requires they pull to the right-hand curb to allow emergency vehicles to pass. Failure to do so can cause serious accidents or delays in arriving at the scene of an emergency. When you hear sirens or see red lights, pull to the right side of the road and stop. If you are already stopped at an intersection, move to the right if possible. If you cannot move right, remain stopped until the emergency vehicle passes. Look first before moving. If you are a pedestrian and hear sirens, stay on the curb. Do not steop into the street, even after the emergency vehicle has passed. There may be more following at a distance. Keep children close' to you. They may try to dart out to see the fire truck or ambulance. 3 Daily Gazette Tuesday, March 4, 1986 COMNAVBASE Goals 1. Pursue Excellence. Base rewards on initiative and performance. Let others use GTMO as an example of how to do it right. 2. Improve Living Conditions. Especially for foreign nationals, enlisted and Leeward residents. No room for compromise. 3. Think Safety. This is an all hands responsibility. 4. Retain Quality Workers. "Fire the dirtbags." 5. Zero tolerance for Substance Abuse. 6. Emphasize Quality Food Service. GTMO will be known as "best feeder in the Navy." 7. Improve Efficiency through Beneficial Suggestions. 8. Enhance Quality of Life through an imaginative Recreation Services program. 9. Defend the Base. The Navy/Marine Corps team will not be beaten. 10. Vote and help others to vote. 11. Stay Fit. Physical fitness is a frame of mind and a way of life. 12. Use Reservists in support of "One Navy." 13. Conserve Resources at All Levels. This includes money, equipment and our people a-as well as water and electricity. 14. Plan Ahead. If you believe you are the best -you will be! Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings DAY TIME LOCATION TYPE Sunday 8:00 p.m. ItCalla Hanger Room 30 Closed Monday 8:00 p.m. MiCalla Hanger Room 30 Open Tuesday 7:30 p.m. NAVSTA Brig Open Wednesday 8:00 p.m. McCalla Hanger Room 30 Open Thursday 8:00 p.m NAVHOSP ARS Ward Open Friday 8:00 p.m. NAVHOSP ARS Ward Open/ Beginner Saturday 8:00 p.m. McCalla Hanger Room 30 Open The public is invited to all open meetings. I I

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Basketball finals tonight The finals for the Guantanamo Intercommand Basketball Championships will be played tonight, SIMA verus NAS. In last night's semi-final action, double-elimination play, NAS beat SIMA in the first game. The second game pitted SIMA against 1C-10. Although SIMA was down by 20 points three minutes into the second half, SIMA emerged victorious. In tonight's final, to be played at the W.T. Sampson High School gym at 6:15 p.m., SIMA faces NAS once again in double-elimination play. If SIMA beats NAS in the first game, there will be a second game, beginning at 7:45 p.m. The winning team in tonight's championship will go, with the GTMO Ladies Basketball team, to the Norfolk/Tidewater Basketball Championships, to be played in Norfolk March 14-17. Three Cards to receive bigger bucks (AP) -The St. Louis Cardinals are close to renewing the contracts of three members of last year's National League pennant winners. According to the team, third baseman Terry Pendleton, pitcher Kurt Kepshire and outfielder Vince Coleman can expect new salary figures of at least 80 percent of their 1985 wages. By the way, Coleman hopes to improve quite a bit on last season, when he stole 110 bases en route to earning rookie of the year honors. According to the St. Louis Post-Dispatch, the speedster says he might be able to wipe 200 bases if things break right. Rickey Henderson has the major league stolen base mark of 130. The Houston Astros have announced the signing of first baseman Glenn Davis to a one-year contract. Davis set a Houston rookie record last when he hit 20 home runs. He had reportedly been looking to make $160,000 this year. A couple more major leaguers say they will comply with the drug-related discipline handed out last week by Commissioner Peter Ueberroth. Cincinnati outfielder Dave Parker and New York Yankee reliever Al Holland have agreed to go along. Baltimore outfielder Lee Lacy, Los Angeles utilityman Enos Cabell and New York Yankee infielder Dale Berra had already said they will abide by Ueberroth's ruling. In all, Ueberroth inform 11 players they face susper s if they do not donatese and money to drug-prevention and agree to urinalysis. Hockey's Highest Scoring Rookie (UPI) -In Toronto, Wendel Clark became the highest scoring rookie in Maple Leafs history. He scored his twenty-eighth and twenty-ninth goals of the season in leading Toronto to a 6-1 triumph over Winnipeg. Basketball standings Eastern Conference Atlantic Division W L PCT GB X-Boston 47 11 .810 Philadelphia 39 21 .650 9 New Jersey 32 30 .516 17 Washington 29 32 .475 19 1/2 New York 19 41 .317 29 Central Division X-Milwaukee 43 19 .694 -Atlanta 35 25 .583 7 Detroit 36 26 .581 7 Cleveland 23 36 .390 18 1/2 Chicago 21 40 .344 21 1/2 Indiana 21 40 .344 21 1/2 Western Conference Midwest Division Houston 38 23 .623 -Denver 36 25 .590 2 Dallas 31 29 .517 6 1/2 Utah 31 30 .508 7 San Antonio 30 32 .484 8 1/2 Sacramento 27 33 .450 10 1/2 Pacific Division L.A. Lakers 44 16 .733 -Portland 30 34 .469 16 Phoenix 24 36 .400 20 L.A. Clippers 22 38 .367 22 Seattle 22 38 .367 22 Golden State 19 44 .302 26 1/2 X-Clinched Playoff Berth Mavs win (AP) -Dallas and Phoenix played 10 extra minutes of basketball last night before the Mavericks emerged a 139-138 double overtime winner. Rolando Blackman's stuff shot with just seconds left in the second overtime, won the game, while his two free throws brought the Mavs even near the end of the first overtime. The Suns forced the first extra period on a three-point field at the buzzer goal by Walter Davis. Dallas' Mark Aguirre had 42 points to lead all scorers. Kareem Abdul-Jabbar pumped in 34 points to help the Los Angeles Lakers beat the Golden State Warriors 127-117. The Seattle Supersonics got 17 rebounds from Jack Silka in a 118-105 win over the Houston Rockets. Kenny Fields sank 10 of 11 shots to propel Milwaukee over the New York Knicks 115-108. The second-year forward finished with a career-high 23 points. Before the game, the Bucks announced the signing of Ricky Pierce to a three-year contract extension. I'm Caught! -Captain Jim Frates helps Services' Golden Anchor schedules regular Beverly Rasmussen untangle her fishing line. fishing trips on Saturdays and Sundays. For Beverly and 40 others were recently aboard more information on scheduled cruises and the Golden Anchor fishing the waters at the special charters, call Tony Smith, 2345. mouth of Guantanamo Bay. Recreation (Photo by Lt. Dick Tremain) Tournament showdowns begin for college teams (AP) -It is tournament time for many of the nation's college basketball conferences with a pair of Top 20 schools deeply involved in their league showdowns. Tonight in Tulsa, ninthranked Bradley hopes to add another chapter to the nation's longest division-one winning streak. The Braves made it 21 in a row yesterday Area athletics Diving -The following courses are offered: March 5 Open Water Diver, $115 March 14 Boat Diving Specialty, $25 March 27 Advanced Open Water, $65 For more information contact Keith Mattson, Master Instructor 3550 AWH or 4947 DWH. Open Sailing Day At The Yacht Club -Come join the fun at the Yacht Club as we participate in an Open Sailing Day, Sunday, March 9, 1 p.m. Certified instructors will be on hand to answer questions about sailing and sailing lessons. You are also encouraged to join them on the water in your boat or ours. Experience the thrill of wind power on the beautiful waters of Guantanamo Bay. However, if you just wish to enjoy one of the best spots anywhere to view a sunset, a southern barbeque will follow at approximately 5 p.m. Bring a dish if you wish. The highlight of the evening festivities will be the viewing of the film "The Shape of Speed," narrated by Olympic medalists, Dick Deaven, Lowell North, and America's Cup tactician, John Marshall. Do you want to know what fast looks like? Drop your anchor at the Yacht Club this Sunday and find out. Reef Raiders Club -For interested divers the Reef Raiders Club meeting will be conducted March 6, 7 p.m., at the club and then proceed to the Navy Dive Locker for a briefing on recompression procedures. Youth Bowling Coaches -There will be a Youth Bowling Coaches meeting held at the Marblehead Lanes, Sunday, March 9, 2 p.m. The upcoming Summer League rules and team assignments will be the topic. Sign-ups will continue for interested youth at 3 p.m. Bantams, eight and under; Preps, 8 -11; Juniors, 12-14; and Majors 15 -17. For more information, call Bill Ferren, 2160 AWH. by knocking off West Texas State 61-55 in a Missouri Valley Conference Tournament opener. The victory puts Bradley into action this evening against Illinois State, a 78-70 winner over Wichita State yesterday. Streaking Navy made it a dozen straight wins and slipped into the final of the Colonial Athletic Association Tourney with a 62-60 triumph over North CarolinaWilmington last night. The Midshipsen escaped with their victory when UNC Wilmington missed three shots in the closing seconds. Navy meets George Mason tonight. The Patriots upset Richmond 62-60 last evening. Twelfth-ranked Notre Dame rolled New Orleans 75-67, with Ken Barlow scoring 20 points and Mark Stevenson 17 for the fighting Irish. Oklahoma State gave outgoing coach Paul Hansen a present in his final home game. The Cowboys upset number-15 Oklahoma 87-84 and then carried Hansen off the court. Hansen's contract has not been renewed. The NCAA Tournament field now has nine teams, with four joining the 64-school showdown last night. Arizona beat UCLA 88-76 to clinch the automatic bid from the Pac-10. The victory was the first ever for the Wildcats at Pauley Pavilion in Los Angeles. Drexel claimed the East Coast Conference Title by downing Hofstra 80-76. Fairfield earned its first NCAA b with a 67-64 victory o Holy Cross in the Me A. Atlantic Athletic Conference final. St. Joseph's beat West Virginia 72-64 to nail down the Atlantic-10 Championship. Pepperdine, Brown, Xavier, Jacksonville and Davidson captured NCAA playoff sports earlier. Duke remains the nation's top-ranked college basketball team. The latest Associated Press Poll give the Blue Devils all but one of the 63 first-place votes cast by a nationwide media panel. Kansas, with the other first-place vote, stands second, followed by Kentucc North Carolina and John's. %11E. Glimpse Ciccarelli Unable To Concentrate (UPI) -Minnesota's Dino Ciccarelli was unable to concentrate on hockey this year after his nine-month-old daughter was severely burned in a household accident. Now that she is feeling better, Ciccarelli is on a tear. He scored three goals last night in leading the North Stars to an 8-5 victory in Detroit. Minnesota has a 9-3 record in its last 12 games and Ciccarelli has 10 goals in that span. 4 Daily Gazette Tuesday, March 4, 1986


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