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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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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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Dwaiy


Guantanamo Bay, Cuba


Vol. 42 -- No. 46 -- U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily, newspaper -- Monday, March 10, 1986


Searchers find Challenger's crew cabin


*UPI) -- The space agency m pes to recover the bodies
of at least some of the seven
astronauts who died in the Challenger disaster in the
next several days.
NASA announced yesterday
that the wreckage of most of Challenger's crew cabin was found in 100 feet of water on the floor of the Atlantic.
The remains of the crew
members were in the cabin.
NASA spokesman say they do
not know how many bodies, or whose bodies, are in the


cabin.
NASA says the wreckage was found Friday, and that
officials notified the families of the astronauts. For some of the families, the
first word came in news reports, and they are angry.
So far, about one-tenth of the devastated shuttle has been recovered from the ocean. Key pieces of wreckage still being sought are fran the right-hand solid-fuel rocket booster, which is
suspected of triggering the-


explosion of the ship's
external fuel tank. Those pieces could provide clues to what caused the disaster.
A dispute is growing over whether safety, or the NASA schedule, came first. The manager of the shuttle program at the Johnson Space Center in Houston, Arnold Aldrich, says flight safety was put first. Aldrich was responding to chief astronaut
John Young, who says the pressure of the launch
schedule compromised safety.


On Standby - Keeping this massive diesel two megawatts, the nine diesels on base are ready to run is Art Moons, diesel generator used for peak load and emergency use. (Photo operator Art Moons. Rated at between one and by Lt. Dick Tremain)



Philippine communists send U.S. warning


(UPI) -- The Cammunist Party of the Philippines sent a
warning to Presidents Aquino and Reagan today. VThe Philippine conmunists
warn against U.S.
intervention in the new Philippine government. They
say they will use all their forces to continue fighting
what they call "imperialist
domination."
The warning was in a
statement mailed to UPI and issued by the party's


political arm. The National
Democratic Front, which claims a following of about two million Filipinos. The
statement urged Filipinos to "step up vigilance against U.S. meddling."
The communists say President Reagan's and Defense Secretary Weinberger's claims that
Washington helped in ousting the Marcos regime are a "distortion of facts."
Aquino moved her offices to


the presidential palace
complex today. She is working in a guest house because mobs damaged the palace after Marcos fled.
A legal snag developed in a plan for Marcos to leave a
U.S. Air Force base and move into a Honolulu home. The home owner says a lease with Marcos would be illegal because someone else has an option to buy the house.


(UPI) -- President Reagan continues to try to sell his $100 million aid package for Nicaraguan rebels to Congress and the U.S. public. The hard \,ell may be changing to a W ft sell.
Reagan indicated yesterday
he is open to compromise on his aid request, but only after a pivotal March 19 vote in the House. Reagan will


(UPI) -- Eight Massachusetts families are taking on two corporate giants.
Attorneys for the families say the trial' in U.S. District Court in Boston
could result in landmark damage awards. The trial is scheduled to begin today in a civil suit filed by 28


deliver a nationally
broadcast pitch for the aid three days before the vote. The hint to compromise
comes after weeks of tough anit-comnunists talk by the
administration. The aid package includes $70 million in military assistance through covert channels, such as the CIA, to rebels fighting Nicaragua's leftist


residents of suburban Woburn for themselves and five children who have died from Leukemia.
The lawsuit charges W.R. Grace and Beatrice Foods with dumping chemicals that poisoned drinking wells and caused deaths and illness. The suit charges W.R. Grace


government.
Columbian President Belisario Betancur says the
aid is "wrong" and "will not produce good results." Columbia is a member of a group of Latin American nations seeking a negotiated peace in Central America. As Betancur puts it, "All of Latin America does not
like the Reagan proposal."


with dumping toxic solvents behind its Cryovac plant in East Woburn. The site is near two wells which were shut down in 1979 after they were found to contain toxic wastes known to cause cancer in
laboratory animals.


News of the bay


Power Outages -- Wednesday, March 12, 7:30 - 11:30 a.m. and 1:30 - 4 p.m., Industrial Area from Oil Point to Admin Hill, and Tryzna Village Thursday, March 13, 7:30 - 11:30 a.m. Radio Point SIMA Bldgs. 798 and 835 Paola Point Pier Victor Admin Hill Floating Dry Dock
Oil Point Industrial Area Fleet Laundry NEX Main Store DOD Warehouse Commissary NEX Warehouse Treasure and Trivia Milk Plant Rodgers Road
Public Works Utilities will be shifting power in
order to maintain power to as many buildings possible. Only brief outages are expected for major buildings. If your building has power, failure to minimize use may result in total power loss.

New Arrival -- To announce in the paper the newest addition to your family, please submit to the Daily Gazette editor the parents' full names, the baby's name, the date of birth, and weight of the baby.
Parents: James and Tranie Staley
Baby: Tene Nicole
Born: January 14
Weight: 7 pounds and 12 1/4 ounces

Change of Office Hours -- Due to personnel shortages, Motor Vehicle Registration office will be open Monday, Wednesday and Fridays, 8 - 11 a.m. and 1
3 p.m. The hours become effective March 17.

Family Service Center -- The Family Service Center has received a call from the Central Fidelity Bank to call to our attention the fact that they cannot cash joint income tax refund checks with an IRA power of attorney. In the GTMOGRAM publication the FSC published tax tips from Norfolk indicating that some financial institutions can cash these. Please check at the Central Fidelity, to see the procedures necessary to cash the refund check if both parties are not present.



Animal Control -- The Security Department will be conducting wild animal control between the hours of 1
and 3 a.m. on the following dates and locations this week: Monday: COMO Club, CPO Club and BOQ area; Tuesday: Cable Beach and Phillips Park; Wednesday: East, West, and Center Bargos; Thursday: Tierra Kay and Kittery Beach housing areas; and Friday: Corinaso Point and Ocean View housing areas.


Around the globe


Gray Goes To Trial (UPI) -- Accused stocking strangler Carlton Gray goes on trial today in Columbus,
Ga., in the slaying of seven elderly women. Gary, 35, is charged with the robbery, rape and murder of three widows who lived alone, but police believe he also strangled the other four in a seven-month killing spree.

Archbishop Denounces Reagan's Proposal (UPI) -In El Salvador, the country's Roman Catholic Church leader is denouncing Reagan's proposal to send aid to rebels fighting to overthrow Nicaragua's leftist
government. Archbishop Arturo Rivera Y Damas says foreign forces should not support fighting within a country. He says it only prolongs the conflict.

Columbians Go To The Poll (UPI) - Early official results indicate Columbia's liberal party has the lead over the conservative party of President Belisario Betancur. Columbians went to the polls yesterday to choose almost-10,000 municipal, provincial and federal representatives. Reports of violence by leftist rebels
marred polling.

Inside


Page Page Page page Page


February's Top Readers nidshipman Build Sub Hulls Reduce Caffine Intake A Local Golfing Mecca? Basketball Championships Underway


I U... 1


Reagan continues to push rebel aid package


Families sue for poison deaths of children


4/0 Ive-YINY /c/












tKe


Smokers Anonymous -- Smokers Anonymous Group meets
tonight, 8 p.m., in the education and training
classroom, Naval Hospital. If you have quit smoking,
are trying to quit, or want to quit, cane and join
others with the same goals. It is free and open to the
public. For more information, call Lt. Chris Laurent,
3166 DWH, or 2283 AWH.

First Class Petty Officer Exam -- The petty
officer first class exam is tomorrow, March 11, 7:15 a.m., at the Windjammer Club. The candidates should
muster with I.D. card and be in the uniform of the day.

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 who
needs additional information, please call Linda Sayko,
2650.

Leeward Point Civic Council -- There will be a Leeward Point Civic Council meeting Wednesday, March
12, 7 - 9 p.m., at the Leeward Point Community Center.
Al Leeward Point residents are urged to attend.

PWD Nursery -- The PWD Nursery will re-open
Thursday, March 12, for the issue of plants and shrubs.
Your patience has been appreciated.

Teen Club Rollerskate Party -- There is a Teen
Club roller skating party in the pit of the high
school, Saturday, March 15, 7 - 9:30 p.m. There will be music and munchies. The cost for members is $1.50, and
$2 for non-members. For more information, call Mary Kay
Elsener, 3195.

Caribbean Naval Lodge The Caribbean Naval Lodge AF
and AM will conduct work and instruction in the First Degree Wednesday, March 12, 7:30 p.m., Bldg. AV54. All Masons are cordially and fraternally invited to attend.

PED Nursery -- The PWD Nursery will be re-opening
Thursday, March 13, for the issue of plants and shrubs.
Your patience has been appreciated.

Mardi Gras Dinner Dance -- The Knights of Columbus
are sponsoring a Mardi Gras Dinner Dance Saturday,
March 15, at the Barrel Club. On the menu is "Steamship
Round," with all the trinnings. Tickets are $7.50 per
person, with 80 percent of all proceeds donated to
charities. See any Knight for tickets.

Pre-Teen Club -- The Pre-Teen Club is having Bingo
Tuesday, March 18, 6:30 - 9:30 p.m., in the W.T.
Sampson Elementary School multi-purpose room. The cost for members is $2, and $2.50 for non-members. For more
information, call Margie Bolin, 3195.

Navy League -- There will be a business and social
meeting of the Naval League, Tuesday, March 18, 7 p.m., at the Barrel Club. All members and prospective members are urged to attend. Items to be presented will be the
election of new officers and the treasurer's report.

Navy Exchange -- The NEX's inflation fighter for
this week is two chili dogs, for only $1, available at
the Stop Light Inn and Kountry Kitchen.

Navy Exchange -- Try the NEX's daily special
"Steak-um Sandwich," with sauteed onions, French-fried
potatoes, Kool-Aid, or assorted soda, $1.10, available
at the Stop Light Inn, Kountry Kitchen, and Gold Hill
Snack Bar.







Ssfl! 0szette

-- U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -Capt. John Cordon, USN.................rmander, U.S. Naval Base.
Lt. Qdr. Rick Fischer, USN..............Public Affairs Officer
JO1 StaceyByington............Assistant Public Affairs Officer
J02 Neil GilleauUSN.......................Managing Editor
J03 Teri Thomas, USN.............................. AssistanL Editor
SA Kim Fields ..................................... Staff Assistant
Mrs. Diane Amerman ..................................... Secretary
Mrs. An-Elizabeth Efimoff.................Production Assistant
Mrs. Tony Hall.................................Feature Writer
Nathan Du!rbin.........................Student Staff Assistant
Barbara Martinez .......................... Student Staff Assistant
Lt. QT]r. Gary Morey........................... Reservist Support
The Daily Gazette is published according to the rules and egulations for shipad station newsppers, under the direction of the public affairs officer. The Daily Gazette is printed five times a Wk at government expense on governent equainnt, at the Navy .blications and Printing Service Branch Office. Ie opinions and statements that aear herein are not to be construed as official, or as the official viem of the Navy Department or Ccmnnder, U.S. Naval Base.


COM Club

Monday, March 10: The Seaside Room will be closed tonight. The Main Lounge opens at 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, March 11:
Luncheon special is "Swiss Steak," with mushroom gravy. Wednesday, March 12:
Luncheon menu is "Hawaiian Baked Chicken," with
scolloped potatoes, and French green beans. Dinner menu is Open Menu. Thursday, March 13:
Luncheon menu is "Grilled Porkchops," rice pilaf and vegetable. Dinner menu is "Cornish Hens," with orange glaze, wild rice, soup and salad.
Our weekend special will be "Beef Kabobs," on a bed of brown rice, soup and salad. Friday, March 14:
Luncheon menu is "Steamship Round," natural gravy, mashed
potatoes and vegetable. Come out and join your friends in the Main Lounge or Rathskeller, 4:30 - 7 p.m., for social hour. Relax and enjoy our hors d'oeuvres. Sunday, March 16:
Champagne Brunch will be served in the Seaside Room, 10:30 a.m. - noon. You will be able to select from a wide variety of meats, salads, vegetables and breakfast items. Adults, $4.20 ($4.45 with champagne), children, $2.25. Enjoy the musical entertainment of George Rackl at the piano.
Sunday Night, March ,16:
inner is "Open Menu."



Women managers

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

By Bettye Martin

Despite the existence of
equal employment
opportunity statutes, executive orders, and programs such as the Federal Women's Program, federal women remain drastically underrepresented in managerial and supervisory positions.
Statistics reflect the fact that women are still a minority in the key decision-making positions.
The traditional sterotypes about women managers still work to their detriment. The concept has been that women cannot handle the responsibility of being a manager.
However, statistics have shown that if given the opportunity, women excel because they already posses the skills necessary for managment.
There are many barriers or obstacles facing women who are striving for recognition and the full utilization of their skills. These barriers are personal, social and
organizational. They take the form of supervisors, peers, subordinates, general attitudes,
sex-role sterotyping, subtle exclusions, and the lack of information.
A major problem for women managers is isolation and this may be .overcome by building a
support system with men and women allies.


Wardroom

Monday, March 10:
Wardroom luncheon is "Bar-B-Que Beef Strips," peas and carrots. Dinner menu is "Old Fashioned Pot Roast," with carrots and potatoes.
Tuesday, March II: Early Bird is "Broiled Trout," with lemon butter sauce and lyonnaise potatoes. Wednesday, March 12:
Early Bird is "Meatloaf," with mashed potatoes, steamed
cauliflower with butter sauce.
Thursday, March 13: Early Bird is "Turkey-A-La-King," with buttered noodles and vegetable.
Saturday, March 14: The Wardroom will serve a
Breakfast/Brunch from 7 a.m.
- noon.


Top readers for February


The top readers per grade for the month of February for the W. T. Elementary School are:
Kindergarten Ms. Whitmore
Jennifer Saxton
Mandy McKay Mrs. Picou
Joshua McMillen First Grade Ms. Castro
Norman Bemis Billy Reidy
Amanda Nordman Second Grade Mrs. Culbreth
Keith Sinnott
Joseph Karle
Heather McMillen
Third Grade Mrs. Greer
Kristen Barkley
Ms. Hepperle
Alim Shabazz Mrs. Murphy
Jamie Masone
Fourth Grade
Mrs. Dyer


Christy Bennett Ms. Tschida
George Rodriguiz Jennifer Schero
Mrs. White
Daniel Wilson Jennifer Ehlers Mr. Trycinski
Phil Ashidina Sixth Grade
Mrs. McDowell
Teri Lawrence
Lisa Marcus Mrs Wall
Christy Heugly
Congratulations to all the winners and to all those
parents who took the time out of their busy schedules to help their children excel.
The students who
participated in last month's program read a combined time of 1,575 hours, and 156 awards were presented.
The forms for March will be collected Thursday, March 27, in order to distri-bute new forms for the Easterbreak.


2 Daily Gazette Monday, March 10, 1986


Correction to Entertainer


Wrong address causes delayS

The Post Office has received mail that was delayed because "Gantanamo" was used as part of fhe addresS. Consequently, the mail was sent to Guantanamo City,. Cuba, which resulted in delays of three months to two year s.
The following are correct mailing addresses:

Name/Rate/Social Security Number Box Nunber and Work Center if applicable FPO New York 09593

Name/Rate/Social Security Number Box Number and Work Center if applicable FBPO Norfolk, Va. 23593

Geographical locations are not to be included as part of FPO addresses.


This Base is CLEANER Because


WE CARE


Windjammer

Movies are shown nightly on the patio starting at 7 p.m. In case of rain the movie will shown inside the club. Social Hour is held every Friday night, 6 - 7 p.m. Hors d'oeuvres will be served during this time. Friday, March 14: Albert Sewell will be spinning your favorite dance music, 8 p.m.
- midnight.
Saturday, March 15: Co over to the Windjanmer Cl1W as Albert Sewell will be
spinning disco music.

Sunday, March 16: We have Bingo in the Ballroom. The
door opens at 1 p.m. and the Early Bird game starts at
2:45 p.m.


































AUTOS
'73 Matador wagon, needs minor work. Runs great, looks good, two new tires, new starter, first $600 has it. Call Bill at 3522.

'72 Vega station wagon kamback minus engine. Call Carl at 2906 AWH.

'71 GMC flatbed pickup, 8-cyl., good condition. Available April 15 or sooner. Call 3630 AWN.
---------------------t124 station wagon, $850. '2396 AWH. Can be seen at Nob Hill 70B.

TWO WHEELERS
'79 CM185 Honda Twin Star motorcycle, good condition, asking $550. Available April 14 or sooner. Call 3630 AWH.

'78 Puch moped, excellent running condition, inspection good until November, $100 firm. Call Tony at 3752.

BOAT
One 21' Grady White, Deep "V" center console, fresh overhaul and new lower unit on 140hp 6-cyl Mercury outboard, automatic and manual bilge, CB radio, AM/FM cassette, depth finder, two new Marine batteries, bemini top, 60-gallon fuel cell, ready to fish, pki or whatever, comes with trailer, $8000 or best offer. Call Carl at 2906 AWH.

AIR CONDITIONERS
One 18,000 BTU, 24,000 BTU.
Both need freon charge only, $70 each. Call Bill at 3522.

One 24,000 BTU, 11,000 BTU a 8,000 BTU. The 24,000 and W00 and two years old and
excellent condition. The 11,000 in good to excellent condition. Asking $700 for all three or best offer. Will
sell separately. Call 3482 after 2 p.m.

One 12,000 BTU, $225; 8,000 BTU, $85; one 8,000 BTU, $125. Call 2396 AWH. Can be seen at Nob Hill 70B.

FURNITURE
One rattan love seat, $75; four-drawer dresser, great for kids room, $25 prices neg. Call Mack at 3852 before 2:30 p.m.

, zy Boy recliner, $175; (hing couch and love seat,
-rnt orange in color, excellent condition, couch $225 and love seat $200. Call 3183 AT.

Wicker rocker, $35. Call 3929 AWH.

Dining room set. Table with one leaf and six chairs, excellent condition, $100. Call Mike at 6330 DWH or 4431 AWH.


MISCELLANEOUS
Desk with chair, great for kids room, good condition,
$30; movie camera and projector, $7500 or best offer. Call 3437 AT.
---------------------Wards portable dishwasher, 2 1/2 years old, excellent
condition, $150; three carpets, 12x12 rust, $50;
9x12 taupe, $35; 9x6 rust, $25. Call 2809 AT.

Brown metal bookcase, four shelves, $5; blue metal c5hest
of drawers, four drawers, $10; two surfboards, one for
$10 and the other $25. Call 3233 AT.

Pioneer SX-303 receiver, like
new, $100; Zenith 19" color TV, $175; Zenith 25" color console TV, does not work,
make offer. Prices neg. Call Mack at 3852 before 2:30 p.m.
APPLIANCE
Chest freezer, Sears 12
cu.ft. chest freezer, good condition, $200. Call 3929
AWH.
BOAT ACCESSORIES
Depth- finder by Uniden, model #MC360 with Transom mount transducer. Two ranges 0 to 60 and 0 to 360. Has audible alarm to let you know if you've heading for shallow water or school ot tish. Brand new, still in box, $160. Call 2593 AWH.
Bumy ITEMS
Baby craddle, $20; baby stroller, $30; both items are
in excellent condition. Call 3437 AT.
ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT
"EKO" 12-string guitar with hard case. Call 3630 AWH.
LOST
Lost keys on between Windjammer Club and the Ferry Landing. Keys are on a brass belt clip with a rawhide
strap. If found, please call John at 6332 DWH.

WANTED
Seeking dependent wife of junior/senior student to
babysit in my home during summer months. Hours are from 7 a.m. until 5 p.m. Two children, one 18-months-old
and one newborn. Red Cross training desireable. Experience required. Prefer Tierra K or Kittery Beach
area. Pay $240 a month. Call 3140 AWH. Serious inquiries only.

SERVICES
We clean your house for final inspection. We standby for inspection, guaranteed to pass. Call Bill or Rosa at 3522 and save $$$.


Car waxing. Too busy to keep that expensive car from oxidizing and looking sharp? Then call for an estimate
Monday through Friday from 7 a.m. until 6 p.m. at 2981.
Very reasonable, consider the value of your car.


Academy midshipman designs submarine hulls


By Martha Thorn
Annapolis, Md. (NES) -Advanced sonar equipment and stealth beneath the sea have given U.S. Navy submarines an important edge over potential
adversaries. To help ensure that we keep that edge, U.S. Naval Academy MIDN John DeNuto is designing a submarine hull that will house the latest in sound detection systems ,while maintaining the submarine's high speed performance.

"All my life, I've dreamed of designing ships," DeNuto said. "Now, I'm doing that and more."
DeNuto is one of seven
midshipmen selected to conduct independent research during their senior year at the academy. Called a Trident Scholar, DeNuto was selected on the basis of his proposal and his overall record.
Professor Roger Compton, DeNuto's faculty adviser from the naval systems engineering department, said, "We're looking at innovative shapes for submarine hulls and we're doing it experimentally. Submarines need to be shaped to accommodate more
sophisticated sonar systems


which require more area.
We're conducting feasibility studies on five bow shapes to see how those shapes affect a submarine's performance."

DeNuto's other faculty adviser, Professor Howard Chatterton, director of research in the Naval Academy's hydromechanics laboratory, said, "This is one of our most ambitious projects. We've tested
underwater shapes before, but we've never done these kinds of measurements. It's a new venture which required a new towing rig."
The first part of DeNuto's project involved developing the capability to test submarine models in the academy's 380-foot towing tank, an indoor basin used for testing ship models. DeNuto explained that submarine models need additional support because they are tested while
submerged. While ship models float placidly on the water's. surface, the submarine models are plunged beneath the waves to a depth of eight-feet,
halfway to the bottom of the tank.
Preparing for the tests
takes time. "The first model


Old Guantanamo Bay -- As we continue with our old photographs of Guantanamo Bay, we look at McCalla Field, Naval Air Station in August 1951. This photo was submitted by


took six or seven weeks to build," DeNuto said, "and another four weeks to
properly fit into the towing tank."
DeNuto's project also
requires coordination, "It's not a one-man operation," DeNuto said. "I've been working with my two faculty advisers, the model shop, hydromechanics laboratory and
the supply department.
"The actual test takes five or six people to watch the tank and the model and to monitor the data we're getting," he said.
After the initial test, DeNuto anticipates the rest
of the project will run fairly smoothly. "We're doing the most difficult test
first," he said. "This model is the least stable becaqse
it's smaller and faster than the rest."
DeNuto's interest in submarines is not purely
academic. As an officer, he expects to be assigned submarine duty.
"The Trident Scholar project has been a feather in
my cap," DeNuto said. "Not only has it been personally
fulfilling, but it may be of lasting benefit to the Navy and my future shipmates."


Mrs. Betty Cote, where she obtained it from Mr. George Balamaci, AFRTS Sports of Los, Angeles.


Modify use of caffeine-containing products


By Susan Greenburg

Concerns about the possible health effects of caffeine have prompted numbers of
people to cut back on the consumption of coffee, tea, chocolate and some soft drinks.
Caffeine has been linked to such health problems as heart disease, cancer, fibrocystic breast disease, epithelial ovarian cancer and birth
defects.
Coffee is the greatest


source of caffeine, followed by soft drinks, tea, and
chocolate. It must be noted that caffeine is also present
in some cold medicines, allergy pills, diet pills, headache remedies, non-prescription diuretics and stimulants.
Caffeine is a stimulant to the central nervous system
that results in the common "pick-me-up" effect in people, increased alertness and decreased drowsiness and fatigue. Caffeine may cause


other reactions, depending on how much is consumed and on individual variations. It can increase heart beat, open up some blood vessels while constricting others, increase urine production and stimulate gastric acid secretion.- However, decaffeinated coffee may also stimulate acid secretion.
Today, there are many caffeine-free carbonated
beverages on the market, as well as, decaffeinated coffee and tea.


Put a lid on grease fires


By Everett Jones

Washington (NES) - "Never pour water on a grease fire!" Has anyone ever said this to you? A housing occupant who was confronted with a grease fire would have fared better had he heard and heeded this advice. He was heating cooking oil on the kitchen stove when the oil ignited. He poured water onto -the flames, causing an explosion, which led to an even larger explosion. The force of that explosion moved him six feet and destroyed two kitchen walls.
Here is what probably


caused the explosions. When water converts from liquid to steam its volume increases 1,700 times.
When the water hit the flames, the rapid expansion caused an
explosion. This explosion vaporized the remaining cooking oil, producing a flash fire with a large pressure buildup. Thus the major explosion.
While the chain of
events described above are rare, kitchen fires are not. More than half of all house fires originate in the kitchen. Cooking equipment is involved in 47 percent of all house
fires, with unattended


cooking a major factor.
From 1980 through 1984,
682 cooking fires were reported in Navy and
Marine Corps family housing, resulting in one death, 90 injuries, government loss of
$870,000 non-government loss of $180,000.
Remember, if you are confronted with a grease fire, turn off the heat and cover the pan. Do not move the burning container. If other combustibles ignite, close the kitchen door (if possible) and get everyone out of the house. Then
call the fire department.


3Daily Gazette Monday, March 10, 1986











Kentucky grabs number-one seed in Southeast


A local golfing mecca?


By Bob Maguire

Guantanamo Bay's well renounced Yatera Seca Golf Course undoubtedly ranks among the world's highest rated golf courses in terms of uniqueness.
I grew up around strip
mines, but until GTMO,'I had never seen one converted to a golf course. Personally, I think it is a great idea. You do not have the overhead
costs to plant trees or shrubs, or even grass for that matter. Costs associated with contouring are non-existent.
There is no need for sand and water hazards either, you simply use natural
surroundings as the hazards (rocks and broken down carts are constantly re-positioned to keep one guessing). Fertilizing costs are low too,
there is simply no need to fertilize rocks, although, the horse trail along hole number eight seems to be doing quite well.
Playing golf at the course does provide me with hours of entertainment. As a matter of fact, riding down the
fairways often reminds me of my two most favorite rides at an amusement park, the bumper
cars and the roller-coaster. Putting them both together in one four-hour ride is like a dream come true. Like any other ride though, certain precautions should be taken to protect one's self from the elements.
For instance, people with
respiratory ailments should pack a dust mask of some sort. Denture wearers are
advised to "gum-it" (you will only need them if you decide


*to stop at one of the
-conveniently located ice buckets to chew on some
seasoned ice). People with weak kidneys are especially warned of watching out for cactus, banana rats, and
peeping toms since there is only one multi-hole outhouse
facility on the course. Last but not least, you are
advised to have at least one strong individual in your group.
Now the reason for this is simple. Golf carts issued at the golf course are restricted to climbing hills of 20 degrees or less, and in order for you to get total enjoyment for your money, you need someone to push the cart
to the top of a tee box or green, in order for you to ,get that total "rush" when you descend down the goat, I mean cart path.
As if all this is not enough to offer you, the golf
course also has one other minor item that makes it stand out from other golf facilities, the cost. You can
stroll the picturesque and plushly dusted mountain side of the golf course for just
about what it would cost you on a regular green golf course with sand and water.
If you elect a more' economical method of paying for cart leasing and green fees, like I did, it will only cost you a little more than $1500 in a year's time.
So come on out and enjoy the game of golf like you never have. I know I am
hooked, and will continue to play the game as long as I am
here. After all, if you love the game, what other choice do you have?


Lakers dominate division


(AP) --For the fifth year in a row, the Los Angeles Lakers own the NBA Pacific Division. Last night's 108-106 win over the Seattle Supersonics
clinched the division crown for the defending world champion.
Brad Davis scored a season-high 23 points to lead the Dallas Mavericks past the Sacramento Kings 117-102.
Alex English scored 36 points which made the
difference for the Denver Nuggets in a 123-121 win over the Los Angeles Clippers.
Moses Malone collected 17 rebounds and scored 34 points to lead the Philadelphia 76ers past the Indiana


Pacers.
The New Jersey Nets defeated the Phoenix Suns 115-111 behind Albert King's 28 points and Otis Birdsong's 27.
Chicago guard George Gervin passed John Havlicek for seventh place basketball's
all-time scoring list in the Bulls 114-101 win over the
New York Knicks. Gervin had 27 points to give him 26,397 in a career that includes four years in the old American Basketball Association.
According to Utah Jazz coach Frank Layden, he has had it with forward Adrian Dantley, who left the game.


(AP) -- "March Madness" has officially begun, with 64
schools earning the right to play for the National Collegiate Basketball Championship.
Southeastern Conference champion Kentucky, making a record 31 NCAA playoff appearances, grabbed the number-one seed in the Southeast. The top Midwest seed went to the Big-Eight titlist Kansas, while Big-East king St. John's goes west as that region's number-one seed.
Duke, with 16 straight
victories, completed the regular season yesterday by shading sixth-ranked Georgia Tech 68-67 in the Atlantic Coast Conference Tournament
final. Johnny Dawkins canned a pair of late free throws to clinch it for the Blue
Devils, who now look toward Thursday, when they open
their NCAA bid in the East against Mississippi Valley
State in friendly Greensboro.
Other ranked teams ini Duke's bracket include Oklahoma, Indiana and Syracuse.
Kentucky's path in the southeast region has several ranked obstacles. Illinois,
Memphis State and Georgia Tech all start off there. The
Wildcats open with Davidson on Friday at Charlotte.
The tournament selectors are looking for a Kansas-Michigan clash to
decide the Midwest regional. The Jayhawks start off by playing North Carolina A and T in Dayton Thursday, but might also run into the likes of Michigan State,


Georgetown, Notre Dame or North Carolina State.
For St. John's, the road to the final-four starts 3,000
miles from home. Long Beach, Calif., is home for the Redmen beginning Friday, when
they face thqttournament's only team- w tna losing record, Montana State. The Bobcats of the Big-Sky Conference enter the NCAA's at 14-16. Western trouble for St. John's could come from Louisville, Bradley, Nevada-Vegas or North Carolina. By the way, the Tar Heels are about to enter the 47-year-old tournament for the twentieth time, and
twelfth in a row.
The conference scorecard finds the Atlantic Coast and Big-Ten each sending six teams in search of the NCAA championship. Next comes the Big-Eight, with five schools, followed by the Big-East, Sun Belt and Southeastern Conferences with four each.
For Ivy League champion Brown, it has been a long time between NCAA appearances. Before this year, Bruins last trip to the NCAA's game in 1939, the very first year of the tournament.
The women have joined the NCAA's post-season basketball parade with an expanded 40-school field that includes top-ranked and unbeaten Texas, but does not include last year's national champion Old Dominion. The action begins Wednesday at campus sites across America, and will wind up on Sunday, March 30, with the championship game in Lexington, Ky. A group of 32 teams,


including defending champ UCLA, not going to the , .NCAA will compete in this year's National Invitational
Basketball Tournament. As in the past several years, schools will use sites around the country for the first three rounds, before four survivors travel to New York City for the semifinals on March 24.
Besides number-one Duke defeating sixth-ranked Georgia Tech 68-67 in the&
final, two other confere' wound up tournament play yesterday. Inthe Big-Eight, second-ranked Kansas used 23 points from Danny Manning to squeeze past Iowa State 73-71. The Metro Tourney title went to eleventh-rated Louisville, which knocked off number-ten Memphis State 88-79. Milt Wagner helped the Cardinals with 31 points.
St. John's star Walter Berry has pulled down the John R. Wooden Award as the nation's top college basketball player. Berry, averaging nearly 23 points a game, finished ahead of Duke's Johnny Dawkins and Maryland's Len Bias in vo1if by a nationwide media pan The Los Angeles athletic Club gives the Annual Wooden Award
named for the former UCLA coach.


Fan fact

Can you name the only two players elected to Baseball's Hall Of Fame before the five-year waiting period?


Area athletics.


Diving -- PADI Open Water Dive Course is holding IF registration and pool tryouts on Thursday, March 13, 4-5 p.m. at the Leeward Pool. For more information, call J.L. Gibson at 6169 AT. A

Project Player" Classes -- The following sports classes under "Project Player" is a new Recreation Services program for all unaccompanied personnel. You can sign up for the classes on the quarterdeck of Gold Hill Barracks Tuesday I through Friday, 4:30 to 6:30 pm. Here are the classes:

Sailing - Learn the art of sailing, Saturday, March 15, and Sunday, March 16, 7-10 a.m. at the Deer Point Marina. The class is free.
Sorseriding -- Paula Maloney will be offering a horseriding clinic two Thursdays in a row, March 20 and 27, 5-6 p.m. at the corral. This clinic is free. ..,


4 Daily Gazette Monday, March 10, 1986




Full Text

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A/O T7579Y/ in / i Au GcZett Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Vol. 42 -No. 46 -U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -Monday, March 10, 1986 1. I1 .UPI) -The space agency opes to recover the bodies of at least some of the seven astronauts who died in the Challenger disaster in the next several days. NASA announced yesterday that the wreckage of most of Challenger's crew cabin was found in 100 feet of water on the floor of the Atlantic. The remains of the crew members were in the cabin. NASA spokesman say they do not know how many bodies, or whose bodies, are in the cabin. NASA says the wreckage was found Friday, and that officials notified the families of the astronauts. For some of the families, the first word came in news reports, and they are angry. So far, about one-tenth of the devastated shuttle has been recovered from the ocean. Key pieces of wreckage still being sought are fran the right-hand solid-fuel rocket booster, which is suspected of triggering the, explosion of the ship's external fuel tank. Those pieces could provide clues to what caused the disaster. A dispute is growing over whether safety, or the NASA schedule, came first. The manager of the shuttle program at the Johnson Space Center in Houston, Arnold Aldrich, says flight safety was put first. Aldrich was responding to chief astronaut John Young, who says the pressure of the launch schedule compromised safety. On Standby -Keeping this massive diesel two megawatts, the nine diesels on base are ready to run is Art Moons, diesel generator used for peak load and emergency use. (Photo operator Art Moons. Rated at between one and by Lt. Dick Tremain) Philippine communists send U.S. warning (UPI) -The Comunist Party of the Philippines sent a warning to Presidents Aquino Snd Reagan today. The Philippine communists warn against U.S. intervention in the new Philippine government. They say they will use all their forces to continue fighting what they call "imperialist domination." The warning was in a statement mailed to UPI and issued by the party's (UPI) -President Reagan continues to try to sell his $100 million aid package for Nicaraguan rebels to Congress and the U.S. public. The hard ell may be changing to a ft sell. Reagan indicated yesterday he is open to compromise on his aid request, but only after a pivotal March 19 vote in the House. Reagan will (UPI) -Eight Massachusetts families are taking on two corporate giants. Attorneys for the families say the trial' in U.S. District Court in Boston could result in landmark damage awards. The trial is scheduled to begin today in a civil suit filed by 28 political arm. The National Democratic Front, which claims a following of about two million Filipinos. The statement urged Filipinos to "step up vigilance against U.S. meddling." The communists say President Reagan's and Defense Secretary Weinberger's claims that Washington helped in ousting the Marcos regime are a "distortion of facts." Aquino moved her offices to deliver a nationally broadcast pitch for the aid three days before the vote. The hint to compromise comes after weeks of tough anit-communists talk by the administration. The aid package includes $70 million in military assistance through covert channels, such as the CIA, to rebels fighting Nicaragua's leftist residents of suburban Woburn for themselves and five children who have died from Leukemia. The lawsuit charges W.R. Grace and Beatrice Foods with dumping chemicals that poisoned drinking wells ard caused deaths and illness. The suit charges W.R. Grace the presidential palace complex today. She is working in a guest house because mobs damaged the palace after Marcos fled. A legal snag developed in a plan for Marcos to leave a U.S. Air Force base and move into a Honolulu home. The home owner says a lease with Marcos would be illegal because someone else has an option to buy the house. government. Columbian President Belisario Betancur says the aid is "wrong" and "will not produce good results." Columbia is a member of a group of Latin American nations seeking a negotiated peace in Central America. As Betancur puts it, "All of Latin America does not like the Reagan proposal." with dumping toxic solvents behind its Cryovac plant in East Wburn. The site is near two wells which were shut down in 1979 after they were found to contain toxic wastes known to cause cancer in laboratory animals. Searchers find Challenger's crew cabin rN W 4E News of the bay Power Outages -Wednesday, March 12, 7:30 -11:30 a.m. and 1:30 -4 p.m., Industrial Area from Oil Point to Admin Hill, and Tryzna Village Thursday, March 13, 7:30 -11:30 a.m. Radio Point SIMA Bldgs. 798 and 835 Paola Point Pier Victor Admin Hill Floating Dry Dock Oil Point Industrial Area Fleet Laundry NEX Main Store DOD Warehouse Conmissary NEX Warehouse Treasure and Trivia Milk Plant Rodgers Road Public Works Utilities will be shifting power in order to maintain power to as many buildings possible. Only brief outages are expected for major buildings. If your building has power, failure to minimize use may result in total power loss. New Arrival -To announce in the paper the newest addition to your family, please submit to the Daily Gazette editor the parents' full names, the baby's name, the date of birth, and weight of the baby. Parents: James and Tranie Staley Baby: Tene Nicole Born: January 14 Weight: 7 pounds and 12 1/4 ounces Change of Office Hours -Due to personnel shortages, Motor Vehicle Registration office will be open Monday, Wednesday and Fridays, 8 -11 a.m. and 1 3 p.m. The hours became effective March 17. Family Service Center -The Family Service Center has received a call fran the Central Fidelity Bank to call to our attention the fact that they cannot cash joint income tax refund checks with an IRA power of attorney. In the GTMOGRAM publication the FSC published tax tips from Norfolk indicating that some financial institutions can cash these. Please check at the Central Fidelity, to see the procedures necessary to cash the refund check if both parties are not present. Animal Control -The Security Department will be conducting wild animal control between the hours of 1 and 3 a.m. on the following dates and locations this week: Monday: COMO Club, CPO Club and BOQ area; Tuesday: Cable. Beach and Phillips Park; Wednesday: East, West, and Center Bargos; Thursday: Tierra Kay and Kittery Beach housing areas; and Friday: Corinaso Point and Ocean View housing areas. Around the globe Gray Goes To Trial (UPI) -Accused stocking strangler Carlton Gray goes on trial today in Columbus, Ga., in the slaying of seven elderly women. Gary, 35, is charged with the robbery, rape and murder of three widows who lived alone, but police believe he also strangled the other four in a seven-month killing spree. Archbishop Denounces Reagan' s Proposal (UPI) -In El Salvador, the country's Raman Catholic Church leader is denouncing Reagan's proposal to send aid to rebels fighting to overthrow Nicaragua's leftist government. Archbishop Arturo Rivera Y Damas says foreign forces should not support fighting within a country. He says it only prolongs the conflict. Columbians Go To The Poll (UPI) -Early official results indicate Columbia's liberal party has the lead over the conservative party of President Belisario Betancur. Columbians went to the polls yesterday to choose almost 10,000 municipal, provincial and federal representatives. Reports of violence by leftist rebels marred polling. Inside Page 2 -February's Top Readers Page 2 -Midshipman Build Sub Hulls Page 3 -Reduce Caffine Intake Page 4 -A Local Golfing Mecca? Page 4 -Basketball Championships Underway WWWW Reagan continues to push rebel aid package Families sue for poison deaths of children

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te ICO p Smokers Anonymous -Smokers Anonymous Group meets tonight, 8 p.m., in the education and training classroom, Naval Hospital. If you have quit smoking, are trying to quit, or want to quit, come and join others with the same goals. It is free and open to the public. For more information, call Lt. Chris Laurent, 3166 DWH, or 2283 AWH. First Class Petty Officer Exam -The petty officer first class exam is tomorrow, March 11, 7:15 a.m., at the Windjammer Club. The candidates should muster with I.D. card and be in the uniform of the day. 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 who needs additional information, please call Linda Sayko, 2650. Leeward Point Civic Council -There will be a Leeward Point Civic Council meeting Wednesday, March 12, 7 -9 p.m., at the Leeward Point Community Center. A11 Leeward Point residents are urged to attend. PWD Nursery -The IWD Nursery will re-open Thursday, March 12, for the issue of plants and shrubs. Your patience has been appreciated. Teen Club Rollerskate Party -There is a Teen Club roller skating party in the pit of the high school, Saturday, March 15, 7 -9:30 p.m. There will be music and munchies. The cost for members is $1.50, and $2 for non-members. For more information, call Mary Kay Elsener, 3195. Caribbean Naval Lodge The Caribbean Naval Lodge AF and AM will conduct work and instruction in the First Degree Wednesday, March 12, 7:30 p.m., Bldg. AV54. All Masons are cordially and fraternally invited to attend. PWD Nursery -The PWD Nursery will be re-opening Thursday, March 13, for the issue of plants and shrubs. Your patience has been appreciated. Mardi Gras Dinner Dance -The Knights of Columbus are sponsoring a Mardi Gras Dinner Dance Saturday, March 15, at the Barrel Club. On the menu is "Steamship Round," with all the trimmings. Tickets are $7.50 per person, with 80 percent of all proceeds donated to charities. See any Knight for tickets. Pre-Teen Club -The Pre-Teen Club is having Bingo Tuesday, March 18, 6:30 -9:30 p.m., in the W.T. Sampson Elementary School multi-purpose room. The cost for mbers is $2, and $2.50 for non-members. For more information, call Margie Bolin, 3195. Navy League -There will be a business and social meeting of the Naval League, Tuesday, March 18, 7 p.m., at the Barrel Club. All members and prospective members are urged to attend. Items to be presented will be the election of new officers and the treasurer's report. Navy Exchange -The NEX's inflation fighter for this week is two chili dogs, for only $1, available at the Stop Light Inn and Kountry Kitchen. Navy Exchange -Try the NEX's daily special "Steak-um Sandwich," with sauteed onions, French-fried potatoes, Kool-Aid, or assorted soda, $1.10, available at the Stop Light Inn, Kountry Kitchen, and Gold Hill Snack Bar. D"X11, *aetttte -U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper Copt. John Condon, USM .Curnarer, U.S. Naval Base t. (Jmr. ick Ficher, US .Pblic Affairs Officer J01 Stacey Byington.Assistant Pblic Affairs Officer J02 Neil Gildcmu, USN .Manaing Eitr J03 Teri Thmas, USN.AssisttHitor SA Kim Fields .Staff Assistant Mrs. Diane Ammrman .Secretary Mrs. Ann-Elizabeth Efimoff .Production Assistant Mrs. luny Hall .Feature Writer Nathan Drbin .Student Staff Assistant Barbara Martinez. .Student Staff Assistant Lt. Chdr. Gary Morey.eservist Support The Daily Gazette is published according to the rules and regulations for ship and station mwspapers, under the direction of the public affairs officer. The Daily Gazette is printed five times a week at government expense on government equipment, at the Navy Publications and Printing Service Branch Office. The opinions and statements that appear herein are mot to be construed as official, or as the official views of the Navy Department or Ccmander, U.S. Naval Base. COM Club Monday, March 10: The Seaside Room will be closed tonight. The Main Lounge opens at 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, March 11: Luncheon special is "Swiss Steak," with mushroom gravy. Wednesday, March 12: Luncheon menu is "Hawaiian Baked Chicken," with scolloped potatoes, and French green beans. Dinner menu is Open Menu. Thursday, March 13: Luncheon menu is "Grilled Porkchops," rice pilaf and vegetable. Dinner menu is "Cornish Hens," with orange glaze, wild rice, soup and salad. Our weekend special will be "Beef Kabobs," on a bed of brown rice, soup and salad. Friday, March 14: Luncheon menu is "Steamship Round," natural gravy, mashed potatoes and vegetable. Come out and join your friends in the Main Lounge or Rathskeller, 4:30 -7 p.m., for social hour. Relax and enjoy our hors d'oeuvres. Sunday, March 16: Champagne Brunch will be served in the Seaside Room, 10:30 a.m. -noon. You will be able to select from a wide variety of meats, salads, vegetables and breakfast items. Adults, $4.20 ($4.45 with champagne), children, $2.25. Enjoy the musical entertainment of George Rackl at the piano. Sunday Night, March.16: pinner is "Open Menu." Women managers "Cookie Crumblesis an 'opinion' by the author and does not necessarily represent the position of the command or the U.S. Navy By Bettye Martin Despite the existence of equal employment opportunity statutes, executive orders, and programs such as the Federal Women's Program, federal women remain drastically underrepresented in managerial and supervisory positions. Statistics reflect the fact that women are still a minority in the key decision-making positions. The traditional sterotypes about women managers still work to their detriment. The concept has been that women cannot handle the responsibility of being a manager. However, statistics have shown that if given the opportunity, women excel because they already posses the skills necessary for management. There are many barriers or obstacles facing waen who are striving for recognition and the full utilization of their skills. These barriers are personal, social and organizational. They take the form of supervisors, peers, subordinates, general attitudes, sex-role sterotyping, subtle exclusions, and the lack of information. A major problem for women managers is isolation and this may be overcome by building a support system with men and women allies. Wardroom Monday, March 10: Wardroom luncheon is "Bar-B-Que Beef Strips," peas and carrots. Dinner menu is "Old Fashioned Pot Roast," with carrots and potatoes. Tuesday, March 11: Early Bird is "Broiled Trout," with lemon butter sauce and lyonnaise potatoes. Wednesday, March 12: Early Bird is "Meatloaf," with mashed potatoes, steamed cauliflower with butter sauce. Thursday, March 13: Early Bird is "Turkey-A-La-King," with buttered noodles and vegetable. Saturday, March 14: The Wardroom will serve a Breakfast/Brunch from 7 a.m. -noon. Windjammer Movies are shown nightly on the patio starting at 7 p.m. In case of rain the movie will shown inside the club. Social Hour is held every Friday night, 6 -7 p.m. Hors d'oeuvres will be served during this time. Friday, March 14: Albert Sewell will be spinning your favorite dance music, 8 p.m. -midnight. Saturday, March 15: Co over to the Windjamer Cl as Albert Sewell will be spinning disco music. Sunday, March 16: We have Bingo in the Ballroom. The door opens at 1 p.m. and the Early Bird game starts at 2:45 p.m. Top readers for February The top readers per grade for the month of February for the W. T. Elementary School are: Kindergarten Ms. Whitmore Jennifer Saxton Mandy McKay Mrs. Picon Joshua McMillen First Grade Ms. Castro Norman Bemis Billy Reidy Amanda Nordman Second Grade Mrs. Culbreth Keith Sinnott Joseph Karle Heather cMillen Third Grade Mrs. Greer Kristen Barkley Ms. Hepperle Aiim Shabazz Mrs. Murphy Jamie Masone Fourth Grade Mrs. Dyer Christy Bennett Ms. Tschida George Rodriguiz Jennifer Schero Mrs. White Daniel Wilson Jennifer Ehlers 4 Mr. Trycinski Phil Ashidina Sixth Grade Mrs. McDowell Teri Lawrence Lisa Marcus Mrs Wall Christy Heugly Congratulations to all the winners and to all those parents who took the time out of their busy schedules to help their children excel. The students who participated in last month's program read a combined time of 1,575 hours, and 156 awards were presented. The forms for March will be collected Thursday, March 27, in order to distribute new forms for the Easterbreak. Wrong address causes delays The Post Office has.received mail that was delayed because "Guantanamo" was used as part of the address. Consequently, the mail was sent to Guantanamo City, Cuba, which resulted in delays of three months to two years. The following are correct mailing addresses: Name/Rate/Social Security Nunber Box Number and Work Center if applicable FPO New York 09593 Name/Rate/Social Security Number Box Number and Work Center if applicable FBPO Norfolk, Va. 23593 Geographical locations are not to be included as part of FPO addresses. This Base is CLEANER Because WE CARE S &I 2 Daily Gazette Monday, March 10, 1986 Correction to Entertainer

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tF 'e AUTOS '73 Matador wagon, needs minor work. Runs great, looks good, two new tires, new starter, first $600 has it. Call Bill at 3522. '72 Vega station wagon kamback minus engine. Call Carl at 2906 AWH. '71 GMC flatbed pickup, 8-cyl., good condition. Available April 15 or sooner. Call 3630 AWH. St124 station wagon, $850. 1 2396 AWH. Can be seen at Nob Hill 70B. TWO WHEELERS '79 CM185 Honda Twin Star motorcycle, good condition, asking $550. Available April 14 or sooner. Call 3630 AWH. '78 Puch moped, excellent running condition, inspection good until November, $100 firm. Call Tony at 3752. BOAT One 21' Grady White, Deep "V" center console, fresh overhaul and new lower unit on 14Ohp 6-cyl Mercury outboard, automatic and manual bilge, CB radio, AM/FM cassette, depth finder, two new Marine batteries, bemini top, 60-gallon fuel cell, ready to fish, ski or whatever, comes with trailer, $8000 or best offer. Call Carl at 2906 AWH. AIR CONDITIONERS One 18,000 BTU, 24,000 BTU. Both need freon charge only, $70 each. Call Bill at 3522. One 24,000 BTU, 11,000 BTU 8,000 BTU. The 24,000 and 00 and two years old and excellent condition. The 11,000 in good to excellent condition. Asking $700 for all three or best offer. Will sell separately. Call 3482 after 2 p.m. One 12,000 BTU, $225; 8,000 BTU, $85; one 8,000 BTU, $125. Call 2396 AWH. Can be seen at Nob Hill 70B. FURNITURE One rattan love seat, $75; four-drawer dresser, great for kids room, $25 prices neg. Call Mack at 3852 before 2:30 p.m. #y Boy recliner, $175; hing couch and love seat, rnt orange in color, excellent condition, couch $225 and love seat $200. Call 3183 AT. Wicker rocker, $35. Call 3929 AWH. Dining room set. Table with one leaf and six chairs, excellent condition, $100. Call Mike at 6330 DWH or 4431 AWH. MISCELLANEOUS Desk with chair, great for kids room, good condition, $30; movie camera and projector, $7500 or best offer. Call 3437 AT. Wards portable dishwasher, 2 1/2 years old, excellent condition, $150; three carpets, 12x12 rust, $50; 9x12 taupe, $35; 9x6 rust, $25. Call 2809 AT. Brown metal bookcase, four shelves, $5; blue metal chest of drawers, four drawers, $10; two surfboards, one for $10 and the other $25. Call 3233 AT. Pioneer SX-303 receiver, like new, $100; Zenith 19" color TV, $175; Zenith 25" color console TV, does not work, make offer. Prices neg. Call Mack at 3852 before 2:30 p.m. APPLIANCE Chest freezer, Sears 12 cu.ft. chest freezer, good condition, $200. Call 3929 AWH. BOAT ACCESSORIES Depth finder by Uniden, model #MC360 with Transom mount transducer. Two ranges 0 to 60 and 0 to 360. Has audible alarm to let you know if you've heading for shallow water or school of fish. Brand new, still in box, $160. Call 2593 AWH. BABY ITEMS Baby craddle, $20; baby stroller, $30; both items are in excellent condition. Call 3437 AT. ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT "EKO" 12-string guitar with hard case. Call 3630 AWH. LOST Lost keys on between Windjammer Club and the Ferry Landing. Keys are on a brass belt clip with a rawhide strap. If found, please call John at 6332 DWH. WANTED Seeking dependent wife of junior/senior student to babysit in my home during summer months. Hours are from 7 a.m. until 5 p.m. Two children, one 18-months-old and one newborn. Red Cross training desireable. Experience required. Prefer Tierra K or Kittery Beach area. Pay $240 a month. Call 3140 AWH. Serious inquiries only. SERVICES We clean your house for final inspection. We standby for inspection, guaranteed to pass. Call Bill or Rosa at 3522 and save $$$. Car waxing. Too busy to keep that expensive car from oxidizing and looking sharp? Then call for an estimate Monday through Friday from 7 a.m. until 6 p.m. at 2981. Very reasonable, consider the value of your car. Academy midshipman designs submarine hulls By Martha Thorn Annapolis, Md. (NES) -Advanced sonar equipment and stealth beneath the sea have given U.S. Navy submarines an important edge over potential adversaries. To help ensure that we keep that edge, U.S. Naval Academy MIDN John DeNuto is designing a submarine hull that will house the latest in sound detection systems while maintaining the submarine's high speed performance. "All my life, I've dreamed of designing ships," DeNuto said. "Now, I'm doing that and more." DeNuto is one of seven midshipmen selected to conduct independent research during their senior year at the academy. Called a Trident Scholar, DeNuto was selected on the basis of his proposal and his overall record. Professor Roger Compton, DeNuto's faculty adviser from the naval systems engineering department, said, "We're looking at innovative shapes for suhnarine hulls and we're doing it experimentally. Submarines need to be shaped to accommodate more sophisticated sonar systems which require more area. We're conducting feasibility studies on five bow shapes to see how those shapes affect a submarine's performance." DeNuto's other faculty adviser, Professor Howard Chatterton, director of research in the Naval Academy's hydromechanics laboratory, said, "This is one of our most ambitious projects. We've tested underwater shapes before, but we've never done these kinds of measurements. It's a new venture which required a new towing rig." The first part of DeNuto's project involved developing the capability to test submarine models in the academy's 380-foot towing tank, an indoor basin used for testing ship models. DeNuto explained that submarine models need additional support because they are tested while submerged. While ship models float placidly on the water's surface, the submarine models are plunged beneath the waves to a depth of eight-feet, halfway to the bottom of the tank. Preparing for the tests takes time. "The first model Old Guantanamo Bay -As we continue with our old photographs of Guantanamo Bay, we look at McCalla Field, Naval Air Station in August 1951. This photo was submitted by took six or seven weeks to build," DeNuto said, "and another four weeks to properly fit into the towing tank." DeNuto's project also requires coordination, "It's not a one-man operation," DeNuto said. "I've been working with my two faculty advisers, the model shop, hydromechanics laboratory and the supply department. "The actual test takes five or six people to watch the tank and the model and to monitor the data we' re getting," he said. After the initial test, DeNuto anticipates the rest of the project will run fairly smoothly. "We're doing the most difficult test first," he said. "This model is the least stable becaqse it's smaller and faster than the rest." DeNuto's interest in submarines is not purely academic. As an officer, he expects to be assigned submarine duty. "The Trident Scholar project has been a feather in my cap," DeNuto said. "Not only has it been personally fulfilling, but it may be of lasting benefit to the Navy and my future shipmates." Mrs. Betty Cote, where she obtained it from Mr. George Balamaci, AFRTS Sports of Los Angeles. Modify use of caffeine-containing products By Susan Greenburg Concerns about the possible health effects of caffeine have prompted numbers of people to cut back on the consumption of coffee, tea, chocolate and some soft drinks. Caffeine has been linked to such health problems as heart disease, cancer, fibrocystic breast disease, epithelial ovarian cancer and birth defects. Coffee is the greatest Put a Ii By Everett Jones Washington (NES) -"Never pour water on a grease fire!" Has anyone ever said this to you? A housing occupant who was confronted with a grease fire would have fared better had he heard and heeded this advice. He was heating cooking oil on the kitchen stove when the oil ignited. He poured water onto the flames, causing an explosion, which led to an even larger explosion. The force of that explosion moved him six feet and destroyed two kitchen walls. Here is what probably source of caffeine, followed by soft drinks, tea, and chocolate. It must be noted that caffeine is also present in some cold medicines, allergy pills, diet pills, headache remedies, non-prescription diuretics and stimulants. Caffeine is a stimulant to the central nervous system that results in the common "pick-me-up" effect in people, increased alertness and decreased drowsiness and fatigue. Caffeine may cause cd on grease caused the explosions. When water converts from liquid to steam its volume increases 1,700 times. When the water hit the flames, the rapid expansion caused an explosion. This explosion vaporized the remaining cooking oil, producing a flash fire with a large pressure buildup. Thus the major explosion. While the chain of events described above are rare, kitchen fires are not. More than half of all house fires originate in the kitchen. Cooking equipment is involved in 47 percent of all house fires, with unattended other reactions, depending on how much is consumed and on individual variations. It can increase heart beat, open up some blood vessels while constricting others, increase urine production and stimulate gastric acid secretion. However, decaffeinated coffee may also stimulate acid secretion. Today, there are many caffeine-free carbonated beverages on the market, as well as, decaffeinated coffee and tea. fires cooking a major factor. From 1980 through 1984, 682 cooking fires were reported in Navy and Marine Corps family housing, resulting in one death, 90 injuries, government loss of $870,000 non-government loss of $180,000. Remember, if you are confronted with a grease fire, turn off the heat and cover the pan. Do not move the burning container. If other combustibles ignite, close the kitchen door (if possible) and get everyone out of the house. Then call the fire department. 3 Daily Gazette Monday, March 10, 1986 I tier

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A local golfing mecca? By Bob Maguire to stop at one of the conveniently located ice Guantanamo Bay's well renounced Yatera Seca Golf Course undoubtedly ranks among the world's highest rated golf courses in terms of uniqueness. I grew up around strip mines, but until GIMO, I had never seen one converted to a golf course. Personally, I think it is a great idea. You do not have the overhead costs to plant trees or shrubs, or even grass for that matter. Costs associated with contouring are non-existent. There is no need for sand and water hazards either, you simply use natural surroundings as the hazards (rocks and broken down carts are constantly re-positioned to keep one guessing) .Fertilizing costs are low too, there is simply no need to fertilize rocks, although, the horse trail along hole number eight seems to be doing quite well. Playing golf at the course does provide me with hours of entertainment. As a matter of fact, riding down the fairways often reminds me of my two most favorite rides at an amusement park, the bumper cars and the roller-coaster. Putting tham both together in one four-hour ride is like a dream come true. Like any other ride though, certain precautions should be taken to protect one's self from the elements. For instance, people with respiratory ailments should pack a dust mask of some sort. Denture wearers are advised to "gum-it" (you will only need than if you decide buckets to chew on some seasoned ice). People with weak kidneys are especially warned of watching out for cactus, banana rats, and peeping toms since there is only one multi-hole outhouse facility on the course. Last but not least, you are advised to have at least one strong individual in your group. Now the reason for this is simple. Golf carts issued at the golf course are restricted to climbing hills of 20 degrees or less, and in order for you to get total enjoyment for your money, you need someone to push the cart to the top of a tee box or green, in order for you to ,get that total "rush" when you descend down the goat, I mean cart path. As if all this is not enough to offer you, the golf course also has one other minor item that makes it stand out from other golf facilities, the cost. You can stroll the picturesque and plushly dusted mountain side of the golf course for just about what it would cost you on a regular green golf course with sand and water. If you elect a more economical method of paying for cart leasing and green fees, like I did, it will only cost you a little more than $1500 in a year's time. So come on out and enjoy the game of golf like you never have. I know I am hooked, and will continue to play the game as long as I am here. After all, if you love the game, what other choice do you have? Kentucky grabs number-one seed in Southeast (AP) -"March Madness" has officially begun, with 64 schools earning the right to play for the National Collegiate Basketball Championship. SoutheAstern Conference champion Kentucky, making a record 31 NCAA playoff appearances, .grabbed the number-one seed in the Southeast. The top Midwest seed went to the Big-Eight titlist Kansas, while Big-East king St. John's goes west as that region's number-one seed. Duke, with 16 straight victories, completed the regular season yesterday by shading sixth-ranked Georgia Tech 68-67 in the Atlantic Coast Conference Tournament final. Johnny Dawkins canned a pair of late free throws to clinch it for the Blue Devils, who now look toward Thursday, when they open their NCAA bid in the East against Mississippi Valley State in friendly Greensboro. Other ranked teams in, Duke's bracket include Oklahoma, Indiana and Syracuse. Kentucky's path in the southeast region has several ranked obstacles. Illinois, Memphis State and Georgia Tech all start off there. The Wildcats open with Davidson on Friday at Charlotte. The tournament selectors are looking for a Kansas-Michigan clash to decide the Midwest regional. The Jayhawks start off by playing North Carolina A and T in Dayton Thursday, but might also run into the likes of Michigan State, Lakers dominate division (AP) -For the fifth year in a row, the Los Angeles Lakers own the NBA Pacific Division. Last night's 108-106 win over the Seattle Supersonics clinched the division crown for the defending world champion. Brad Davis scored a season-high 23 points to lead the Dallas Mavericks past the Sacramento Kings 117-102. Alex English scored 36 points which made the difference for the Denver Nuggets in a 123-121 win over the Los Angeles Clippers. Moses Malone collected 17 rebounds and scored 34 points to lead the Philadelphia 76ers past the Indiana Pacers. The New Jersey Nets defeated the Phoenix Suns 115-111 behind Albert King's 28 points and Otis Birdsong's 27. Chicago guard George Gervin passed John Havlicek for seventh place basketball's all-time scoring list in the Bulls 114-101 win over the New York Knicks. Gervin had 27 points to give him 26,397 in a career that includes four years in the old American Basketball Association. According to Utah Jazz coach Frank Layden, he has had it with forward Adrian Dantley, who left the game. \ /7 Area athletics Diving -PADI Open Water Dive Course is holding registration and pool tryouts on Thursday, March 13, 4-5 p.m. at the Leeward Pool. For more information, call J.L. Gibson at 6169 AT. 'Project Player' Classes -The following sports classes under "Project Player" is a new Recreation Services program for all unaccompanied personnel. You can sign up for the classes on the quarterdeck of Gold Hill Barracks Tuesday through Friday, 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Here are the classes: Sailing -Learn the art of sailing, Saturday, March 15, and Sunday, March 16, 7-10 a.m. at the Deer Point Marina. The class is free. Horseriding -Paula Maloney will be offering a horseriding clinic two Thursdays in a row, March 20 and 27, 5-6 p.m. at the corral. This clinic is free. Georgetown, Notre Dame or North Carolina State. For St. John's, the road to the final-four starts 3,000 miles from home. Long Beach, Calif., is home for the Redmen beginning Friday, when they face the tournament's only team.". with a losing record, Montana State* The Bobcats of the Big-Sky Conference enter the NCAA's at 14-16. Western trouble for St. John's could come from Louisville, Bradley, Nevada-Vegas or North Carolina. By the way, the Tar Heels are about to enter the 47-year-old tournament for the twentieth time, and twelfth in a row. The conference scorecard finds the Atlantic Coast and Big-Ten each sending six teams in search of the NCAA championship. Next comes the Big-Eight, with five schools, followed by the Big-East, Sun Belt and Southeastern Conferences with four each. For Ivy League champion Brown, it has been a long time between NCAA appearances. Before this year, Bruins last trip to the NCAA's game in 1939, the very first year of the tournament. The women have joined the NCAA' s post-season basketball parade with an expanded 40-school field that includes top-ranked and unbeaten Texas, but does not include last year's national champion Old Dominion. The action begins Wednesday at campus sites across America, and will wind up on Sunday, March 30, with the championship game in Lexington, Ky. A group of 32 teams, including defending champ UCLA, not going to the NCAA will compete in this year's National Invitational Basketball Tournament. As in the past several years, schools will use sites around the country for the first three rounds, before four survivors travel to New York City for the semifinals on March 24. Besides number-one Duke defeating sixth-ranked Georgia Tech 68-67 in the final, two other conferees wound up tournament play yesterday. In the Big-Eight, second-ranked Kansas used 23 points from Danny Manning to squeeze past Iowa State 73-71. The Metro Tourney title went to eleventh-rated Louisville, which knocked off number-ten Memphis State 88-79. Milt Wagner helped the Cardinals with 31 points. St. John's star Walter Berry has pulled down the John R. Wooden Award as the nation's top college basketball player. Berry, averaging nearly 23 points a game, finished ahead of Duke's Johnny Dawkins and Maryland's Len Bias in votf by a nationwide media pan The Los Angeles athletic Club gives the Annual Wooden Award named for the former UCLA coach. Fan fact Can you name the only two players elected to Baseball's Hall Of Fame before the five-year waiting period? Sidelined. Hall Of Fame (UPI) -Baseball's Committee on Veterans announces its Hall of Fame selections today. Heading the list of players under consideration are catcher Ernie Lombardi, who won two National League batting titles, and Bobby Doerr, a second basaen who drove more than 100 runs a season six times. The committee on veterans is allowed to elect no more than two new members. The baseball writers elected first baseman Will McCovey to the Hall of Fame in 7 January. NFL Owners Meeting (UPI) -NFL owners open their annual meeting today in Palm Springs, Calif. Key issues on the agenda include anti-trust measures, the league's collective bargaining agreement and television coverage. The USFL has filed an anti-trust suit against the league claiming it could not find stadium space or negotiate television contracts because of an existing NFL monopoly. The St. Louis Cardinals also filed an anti-trust suit against the league on a by-law governing franchise movement. Inaugural Los Angeles Marathon (UPI) -Ric Sayre of Ashland, Ore., captured the Inagural Los Angeles Marathon. He was timed in two hours, 12 minutes and 59 seconds. Finishing a 28 seconds ahead of Gidamis Shahanga of Tanzania. Nancy Ditz won the women's division in a two hours,36 minutes and 27 seconds. Men' s World Cup Giant Slalom Race (UPI) -A boycott forced a cancellation of the Men' s World Cup Giant Slalom Race in Aspen, Colo. Complaining the course was too dangerous, more than 30 skiers formed a human blockade near the starting gate after the first two racers fell. -{C,'tj' N f u 1 e 41 4 Daily Gazette Monday, March 10, 1986


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