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

Subjects

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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Full Text






3


Guantana mo Bay, uba


newspaper --


Thursday, March 27, l198


* Burgers On The Way - A Kelly ,nstruction worke 'pts the finishing touches on the,.Iden Arches marking the
imminent completion of the-e wted Guantanamo Bay MtDonald' s (Photo by JOC Gary Mid i.h)


Around the globe


Libya muzzles military


(UPI)-- For more than two
days, Libya has kept its military muzzled as U.S. ships and planes hold exercises in Mediterranean territory Libya claims.
Libyan leader Moammar
Khadafy still promises retaliation, but has not
done anything yet. His chief of protocol says
Libya is waiting for the proper time to strike.
Sources say U.S. ships sailed farther into the Gulf of Sidra than ever before but stayed outside the internationally
recognized 12 mile limit off the Libyan coast.
Navy jets flew over the gulf at the same time.


Pentagon sources say they expect flight operations to end as early as tomorrow.
The Soviet Union urged the United Nations Security Council to condemn the U.S. for "state terrorism" against Libya. The U.S., in turn, asked the council to condemn Libya for trying to deny freedom of navigation in the Gulf of.
Sidra. Libya is to speak at the U.N. debate today. The coordinating bureau of the 101 new-aligned nations demanded an end to military operation that it says threaten security of the region.


'Make my day..."


Eastwood runs, for, mayor


(UPI) -- Moviegoers will see less of actor Clint Eastwood if he wins an
election.
Eastwood says he will cut back on his
movie-making if he wins the election for mayor in
Carmel, Calif. Eastwood says he has curtailed his movie activities in the
past year and will cut backon his work-load even more if he is
elected. He says he will not retire. Eastwood says he does not have any political ambitions
beyond being mayor of Carmel.
He says he wants to help residents frustrated


by the presently unresponsive administration in the upscale oceanside town.
He has lived in Carmel for 20 years.
Eastwood is challenging Mayor Charlotte Townsend and two other candidates in the April 8 election
for the $200-a-month job. Carmel has 4,800 residents.
The key issue in the campaign is developement.
The incumbent favors the current tight restrictions. The actor, who owns a restaurant in the community, urges a more liberal policy.


N


W&E News of the bay


S
Suer Working Aid Eployment -- Starting Tuesday, April 15, the Naval Base Civilian Personnel Office will begin to accept applications for summer working aid employment, in the event the current hiring freeze is lifted.
This program is open to all U.S., non-U.S. and
contractor dependent youths, who are at least 14 years old. U.S. citizen youth must also have a social security nunber. All youths, aged 14 and 15 years old must have written parental consent.
Two types of positions are available, clerical and laborer. Students may file for either or both kinds of jobs.
A separate application (SF-171) is needed for each
position and must clearly state which type (clerical or laborer) is desired. Applicants will be hired on a first-come, first-served basis. Applications may be picked up at the NBCPO, Bldg.
804, Mnday through Friday, 12:30 - 4 p.m., and must be returned by June 1. Employment will begin June 16.

1 Inside

Page 2 a and R Seats Available
Page 3 - lhe Saler
Pag 3 - Job Market
Page.4 - Bullets Clinched Playoff Berth
Page 4 - Ohio State Wins Title

un.












The


Dominican Republic Band -- The Dominican Republic Navy Band is appearing tonight 8 - 11p.m., at the Windjammer Club, for their last appearance.

Alcoholics Anonymous -- There is a Big Book discussion group at Alcoholics Anonymous tonight, 8 9, at the Leeward Point Chapel.

Naval Base Civilian Employees -- The Civilian Welfare and Recreation Fund is sponsoring a free Easter Sunday Dinner for all civilian employees of the Naval Base. The dinner will he held Sunday, March 30, noon
4 p.m., Tryzna Village Restaurant. The menu includes "Curried Goat," "Fried Chicken, "Ovened Roast Fresh Ham," white rice, rice and peas, boiled yams, boiled coco, lettuce and tomato salad, buns and cheese and non-alcoholic beverage.

Easter Sunrise Service -- Easter Sunrise Service is being observed on McCalla Hill, Sunday, March 30, 6 a.m. Breakfast will follow the service at the Deer Point Officers Club. Tickets for the breakfast are $2 for adults, and $1 for children under 12, in advance; $2.50 and $1.25 respectively at the door. Tickets are
available at the Chaplain's Office now and going fast. Everyone is invited. Please buy your tickets in advance, so the food preparers may plan.

CON Club -- Sunday is a special day at the COM Club. There will be a Sunday brunch for the children, 11 a.m.
- 12:30 p.m. They can build their own ice cream sundae. A special friend will be visiting and distributing gifts. There will also be an Easter egg hunt.

Expanded Action Chapel Group -- The Expanded Action Chapel Group is here, but they need you too. Come by the NEX Laundramat for a car wash Saturday, March 29. Donations will be accepted.

Blue Caribe -- Tomorrow's luncheon special is "Seafood Extravaganza," fish in batter, breaded shrimp, au gratin potatoes or french fries, tarter sauce, lemon slices, hot rolls and butter, $3.50.

Fumigation Chamber -- The Fumigation Chamber is open tomorrow, March 28, 7:30 a.m. - 3 p.m. The pick-up day is Monday, March 31.

Officers Hail and Farewell -- Join the "Caribbean Cruise" at the Deer Point Officer's Club, Saturday, April 5, 6:30 p.m. Dance to a live Jamaican band, drink a rum punch and bid farewell to departing friends and say hello to new friends. There will be lots of free surprises. Tickets are available through command reps and at the club. Call Kathi, 3812, for a table reservation.

American College Test -- The American College Test (ACT) will be given Saturday, April 12, at the high school. If you are interested, contact the W.T. Sampson High School Guidance Office, 3100 or 2204. Cost of the test is $15.

Stay In Shape Exercise Class -- The Stay In Shape Exercise Class will not meet during the spring break. The next schedule class date is Monday, April 7. For more information, call Sylvia, 3742.

F.A.I.T.H. And Run/Walk Programs -- The F.A.I.T.H and Run/Walk Programs will continu through the spring break. For more information, call Sylvia, 3742.


V~ail azette
-- U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -Capt. John 9ordon, USN................ mande!, U.S. Naval Base
Lt. dr. Rick Fischer, USN..............Public Affairs Officer
J01 Se nton............Assistant Public Affairs Officer
02 Neil Gilleeau,USN ........................MaaingEditor
J03 Teri Thomas, USN............. Ed...........Assistt Editor
Sk Kim Fields ......... ......................Staff Assistant
Mrs. Diane lmman tarv Wrs. Am-Elizabeth Efimff ............. Production s
Mrs. Tony Hall........ ....................... Feature Writer
Nathan Dbin ................Student Staff Assistant
Barbara Martinez .......................... Student Staff Assistant
Lt. Qrdr. J. Ed Waller, III.................. Reservist Suprt
J0C Gary Mnich.....................I.......Reservist Suort
The paily Gazette is published accordinq to the rules and regulations forishipfand station rqevpers, urer the direction Of
the pblic affairs officer. 'T Daily (bzet is printed five times a week at government expense on government eqaiinent, t .the Navy Pubicatiois and Printing Service Branch Office. Tne opinions and statements that appear [herein are not to be construed as official, or as the official views of the Navy Department or Cmmanier, U.S. Naval Base.


Local sailor chosen Norfolk Shore Sailor of the Year


By YNCS Ji--y Lovett
JOC Gary Ninch

A Guantanamo Bay petty officer first class has been chosen as Norfolk Shore
Sailor of the Year by the Naval Surface Atlantic Readiness Support Group. SKl Gary Michael Howland was also a runner-up for Tidewater Area Sailor of the Year,
selected by the Commander, Amphibious Group Two.
Howland is the leading petty officer in the supply
department of the Shore Intermediate Maintenance Activity (SIMA) here, filling a senior chief storekeeper's billot.
Makes improvements

Additionally, he serves as assistant supply officer, resulting in a letter of commendation from his commanding officer, Lt. Cmdr.
Robert Ploeger, for "distinct improvements in all phases of the Supply Department" since reporting on board in July 1985.
Enroute to the Norfolk-area competition, Howland was
named the command's Sailor of the Quarter for JulySeptember 1985; Naval Base Sailor of the Quarter for the
same period, and SIMA Sailor of the Year for 1985.
On the job, Howland supervises four military and nine civilian employees and is responsible for financial reports for COMSURFLANT Fleet, accounting and budget execution, purchasing,
material expediting, receipt control and warehousing.
Varied service
Howland is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Howland of Williamsport, Pa., and a
graduate of Towanda Area High School, Towanna, Pa.
He enlisted in the Navy in April 1975, and has served at the U.S. Naval Station, Adak, Alaska; aboard the dock
landing ship USS Pensacola; at the Naval Damage Control Training Center, Philadelphia, and at the Navy Brig, Philadelphia, Pa.


SK1 Gary Howland


Off-duty, Howland is a 185-average bowler, active in
two leagues. He is also a gardener, and in Guantanamo Bay, that is a challenging hobby.
Howland grows cucumbers, beans, radishes, tomatoes, and other vegetables in a small prepared plot at his Granadillo Point home. He has
to special order much of the seed and garden supplies he
needs. Even with supplies on hand, the hard, dry soil and climate of the Guantanamo Bay area presents problems.
Roughly speaking, Howland had to "invent" his own soil,
mixing potting soil normally used for house plants, with a fibrous packing material to create a loose, loamy environment for his plants.
To prepare the small bed,


he reduced a 12X12 plot to 1OXlO, using the two feet of "extra" dirt on each side to build up the plot. This he filled with the potting soil/packing mixture, which basically creates pockets to retain moisture.
"It's a real challenge down
here," Howland said, "and probably as expensive as buying the same vegetables at the Commissary. But, when the crops are harvested, they taste twice as good."
Howland is married to the former Tracy Ellen Rudes of Maumee, Ohio, and is the father of two sons, Michael,
4 and Adam, 2. He also was an organizer and officer in the Youth American Bowling League for Guantanamo Bay youngsters.


R and R seats on flights are-readily available


By Lt. Cmdr. Ed Waller


Rest and Relaxation (R and R) flight schedules were posted last %eek in the Daily
Gazette. Listed were such vacation meccas as Santa Domingo, Kingston, Grand Cayman, Puerta Plata and Montego Bay.
Stateside, travel agents are regularly filling flights to these destinations.
However, here, chances are that up to 30 percent of the scheduled flights may never
get off the ground due to empty seats.
There is no limit to the
number of R and R trips that one can take. Nor is there any charge for the flights.
Rank has nothing to do with priority for reservations,
nor is there a difference between military and civilian status. Dependents can even .go without their sponsors.
Why, then, do so many of the seats go unclaimed?
Usually, according to
YNC(SS) Jeffrey Park, Base Passenger Transportation officer, at least four of the
six passenger seats must be filled for the trip to leave.
The attraction of the one-day shopper trips or
three-day stays is there for many. The change in pace and surroundings from Guantanamo Bay can be overweighed by


other factors, however.
The major recurring problem
is a lack of funds. Passengers have to be
prepared to incur all expenses once they reach their destination.
Contact Tours and Travel, at 3845, for assistance after you are on the flight manifest.
In any case, R and R


flights are probably much more available than generally considered to the case.
For instance, in the quarterly schedule just announced, 52 flights are planned. Consult the R and R Coordinator in your command or call the BPTO Office, at 4901, for further information.


Good Conduct Award -- HTl(SW) Thomas Gilfert is presented his second Good Conduct Award by Lt. John Woolard, acting commanding officer of Shore Intermediate Maintenance Activity. Gilfert has been stationed at SIMA since May 1985, and has orders to USS Arthur W. Radford (DD 968). Gilfert's last duty station was NETC Newport, R.I.


Daily Gazette Thursday, March 27, 1986


















SJOB








Navy Exchange

he Navy Exchange has the following job openings. W Please contact the Personnel Office at Bldg.
AV-34, McCalla Hill or phone 4348/4508.


#131-85
Food Service Wrker F/T
N1-i/$3.57 or EIC-I/$2.30
#154-85
Head Sales Clerk F/T
PS-5/$4.84 or iSS-4/$4.08
#1-86
Sales Clerk P/T
PS-I/$3.66 leading to PS-2/$3.99
LGS-2/$2.75 leading to US-3/$3.42
#2-86
Food Service WArker (Bakery) INT.
l a-3/$4.42
#19-86
Bakery Worker F/T
LWG-5/$3.60
#20-86
Food Service Worker P/T
M-2/$4.03 or ELt,-2/$2.63
#26-86
Security Guard P/T
US-PS-2/$3.99 or Non-US-PS-2/$2.75
#28-86
Personalized Services Clerk P/'
PS-3/$4.27 or LGS-3/$3.42
#29-86
Invoice Audit Clerk F/T
AS-4/$4.68 or LGS-4/$4.08
#30-86
Accounting Clerk (Typing) P/T
AS-4/$4.68 or LGS-4/$4.08


Open Stop
Light
Inn
open Retail
Store

open r etail
Store


open Pizza
Pub

Open Blue Caribe


Open Dali


Open Sound Scene
Retail Store
Mini Mart Open Personalized
Services

Open Accounting


Open Accounting


Marine Barracks Enlisted Club

Waitress, bA-3, LWG-3. Will work Bingo nights, Mondays and Thursays from 6 until 10p.m.
Cook, tA-5, LWG-5, full time cook. Hours are from 11a.m.
until 1 p.m. and from 5 until 11 pm. Experience required. Contact 2645 for more information on these jcb vacancies.


Civilian Personnel

Applications must be submitted to the Naval Base Civilian Personnel Office by the close of business April 1. Additional information concerning these vacancies may be obtained at the Naval Base Civilian Personnel Office or by reviewing Vacancy Announcements posted on official bulletin boards.


ANN. ND. POSITION AND TITLE

W kF-V6-86-B Custodial Worker (Mid),
F/T, NA-3566-02
WF-90-86 Custodial Worker,
M%-3566-01


Applications must be submitted to Civilian Personnel Office by
business on April 3.

ANN. ND. POSITION AND TITLE

91-86 Housing Managenent Assistant
GS-1173-05/07
NAF-61-86-B recreation Aid,
PS/LGS-0189-03, P/'

92-86 Motor Vehicle Operator,
Lkr.-5703-08


LOCATION

NAS BEQ

Becreation
Services
VterInay

the Naval Base the close of


LECATION


Housing
Recreation
Services Lewar3d Supply


LAR KET








Open Register

The positions listed below are the 1986 Permanent Register which may be obtained at the Naval Base
Civilian Personnel Office.


Position and Grade
*Clerk Typist, GS/LGS-322-O3 (Permanentl/Tarporary/FT/ETI
*Clerk Typist, GS/LGS-322-04, (Peran-Vr/erporary/ET/PT
*Secretary (Typing), GS/LGS-318-04 (Permanent and Temporary)
*Secretary (Typing), GS/.GS-318-O4 leading to GS-05, or GS/WS-318-05 (Peranent and Tafiporary) Personal Clerk (Typing), GS/LGS203-03;Staffing Clerk (Typing), GS/n(M-203-04; Staffing Clerk (Typing), GSA/I-2D3-05
*Accounting Tbchnician, GS/LGS525-04 (Penanent and Temporary)
*Accounting Technician, GS/LGS-52504 leading to GS-05, or GS/WS-52505 (Permanent and Temporary) Sales Store Checker, GS/LGS-209102 leading to GS/T.(-O3, or GS/LGS-2091-03 (INI') Production Control Clerk, GSAI=-303-04
Data Transcriber, Keypunch/CRT Ehtry GS/LS-356-02 leading to GS/LGS-03, or GS/LGS-356-O3 (Permanent and Temporary) Telephone Operator, CS/LGS382-02/03 (Temp. Not to exceed one year)
Educational Aid, GS/LGS-1702-03 (Part Time) (Ta-p. Not to exceed the end of the school year, but ircubents may be noncraoetitively ,extended.)
Cashier-Ciecker, PS-2091-02 or Sales Store Checker, LGS-209102 (INT, Fr/Pr) Recreation Aid, {SAGS-0189-03 (INI, FT/Pr)
Childcare Giver, PS-0189-02 or Recreation Aid, E-0189-02 (INT, Fr/Pr)
Custodial Worker, v/L-3566-01 and NA/IVr3566-02 (INI, FT/PT) Food Service Worker, WLN-740802 (IN, FT/PT) Waiter/waitress, /LWG-7420-02 (INI, FT/F)
Bartender, P/tWG-7405-03 (IN', FT/Pr)
Cook, b/VL-7404-05 (INTI, F/PT)
Child Care Giver/Recreation Aid, PS/LS-0189-03, (INr,FT/PT) Recreation Aid (Youth Activities) b PS/GS-ol89-,3 (INr, Fr/PT Club Operations Assistant, PS-lIOI-O4 or Recreation Assistant, LGS-0189-04 (INI, T/PT)


Ann. No. Location 01-86 All Cammands 02-86 All Cmmands 03-86 All Cmuads 04-86 All Camands


05-86 BCPO


06-86 07-86


All Camiands All Caumands


08-86 Ccmissary 09-86 PWD 10-86 Supply 11-86 PD 12-86 WIS Schools




NAF-13-86 Clubs


NAF-14-86 MF-15-86


Recreation Services Recreation Services


NAF-16-86 All Comiands


NMF-17-86 NAF-18-86


Clubs Clubs


NAF-19-86 Clubs

NAF-20-86 Clubs

NAF-21-86 Recreation
Services
NAF-22-86 Recreation
Services
NAF-23-86 Clubs


*Applications are requested to submit two (2)
SI-lil's for this register in order to receive concurrent consideration.


AUTOS
'80 Chevy Chevette, automatic transmission, two-door
hatchback, engine very good condition, runs excellent. Must sell. Low mileage, new seat covers, spare tire in
good condition, asking $1200 neg. Call ET2 Schenck at 4435 or 2184 AT.

'78 Ford pickup with camper top, a/t, p/s, p/b, a/c, trailer hitch, tow package, 76,500 miles. Good condition, $3200. Call 3745 AWH.

TWO WHEELERS
'84 Honda Aero 80 scooter, sturdy metal baskets front and rear, new lock system,
excellent running condition. Will sell for $700 or
consider trade for car or station wagon in good running. condition. Call 2593 AWH.
--------------------'83 Honda Night Hawk 450, low mileage, excellent condition,
windshield and luggage rack, $1500 firm. Call 4702 DWH or 2937 AWH.

Suzuki; TC 185, very
reliable, runs great, fifth street gear and five dirt gears, just inspected, $350. Call Don at 4721 DWH or 3891
AWH.
----------------------'83 Honda Goldwing Aspencade, fullydressed, Price neg. Call 3299 AWH.

Free motorcycle helmet if you buy '84 Honda Areo 125, $850. Runs great. Call Steve at 4241 DWH or 3952 AWH.

'81 Yamaha 850 Special, $1200. Call 2982 AWH.
AUTO ACCESSORIES
Two new 165R15 Firestone
radial tire and rim, $40 each; two used 165R15 Sears radial tire and rim, $15 each; one FR78-15 Uniroyal
steel-belted radial tire and rim, $20. Call 4930 DWH or 3261 AWH.

Transmission, standard '73 VW squareback, $75. Call 4930 DWH or 3261 AWH.
BOATS
One 16' Deep V alum. boat, 15hp Johnson engine, less than 20 hours on new engine, not a GTMO engine. Trailer, all safety equipment, new battery, bilge pump, fold
down canope top, $2200. Call 4702 DWH or 2937 AWH.
FURNITURE
Pair of matching arm chairs, blue, $90; Italian style arm chair, wooden with blue upholstery $40. Call 3284.


Adequate calcium helps guard against osteoporosis


By Susan Greenberg

Calcium is a mineral that the body needs for different reasons throughout the life cycle. Ninety-nine percent of all calcium is used to give hardness to bones and teeth, while blood and body fluids use the remaining one percent.
'Children under age 10 need calcium to grow and for healthy teeth, and adults need calcium to keep their bones strong and dense.


Osteoporosis develops when the dietary intake of calcium is low over an extended period of time or when dietary needs are abnormally high because of poor absorption. The amount of bone in the body decreases
without any changes in the bones chemical composition. Because of this bone loss, fractures occur with just minimal stress and skeletal
strength diminishes. Osteoporosis is a disease that is painful and


crippling.
It is eight times more prevalent in women than in men; generally, the disease strikes after about age 50.
After menopause, women lose
more calcium as the hormone estrogen decreases in their
bodies. Other factors that decrease bone density and lead to increased risks of
developing osteoporosis are smoking, stress, antacids and
laxatives, which all interfere with your body's ability to absorb calcium.


If you do not eat enough calcium rich foods daily, your body takes the calcium
it needs from your bones and puts it into your bloodl so you can continue to function. Depleting the bones of calcium leads to
osteoporosis.
Your body cannot manufacture calcium. Foods must supply it. The recommended daily allowance (RDA) is as follows:
children, 800 milligrams; teenagers, 1200 milligrams;


adults, 800 milligrams;
pregnant and nursing women, 1200 milligrams; pregnant and nursing teenagers, 1600
milligrams.
Each of the four major food groups, milk, meats, vegetables, fruits,, breads and cereals, contains some calcium. The milk group is the primary source of calcium in the American diet. Milk, cheese, yogurt are excellent sources of calcium.


Thursday, March 27, 1986


Daily Gazette












Bullets clinch NBA playoff berth


Ohio State wins title game


(AP) -- The Ohio State
Buckeyes had a 500-record and a lame-duck coach who had been fired when they entered the National Invitation Tournament.
Last night they won the NIT
Title game, beating Wyoming 73-63. Coach Eldon Miller had been fired last month, effective at the end of the
season, and the Buckeyes were 14-and-14 going into the tournament. Guard Dennis
Hopson helped them cap their season by scoring 26 points. Louisiana Tech beat Florida 67-62 in the NIT' s third-place game. Senior
guard Willie Bland scored 23 points for Tech.
A couple of colleges named
new head basketball coaches yesterday. The University of Pittsburgh has selected Paul Evans of the Naval Academy.


Navy has averaged 26 victories a season in the last three years under Evans.
Jim O'Brien has returned to Boston College. O'Brien was captain of the Eagles' basketball team 15 years ago, and yesterday he was named their head coach. O'Brien compiled a 67-51 record in four seasons as head coach of St. Bonaventure in the
Atlantic Ten Conference. He succeeds Gary Williams, who is moving to Ohio State.
Iowa head coach George Raveling has asked to be
removed from consideration for the head basketball
coaching post at the University of Houston. Raveling has talked with
officials at the University of Southern California, and says he is considering an offer to coach there.


Area athletics


Barracks Fishing Trip -- The Golden Anchor will set out for the high seas on Saturday, April 19, 8 a.m. for all three barracks residents. A fish fry will follow at Windmill Beach. The cost for this day of excitment is $10. Sign up at
the Project Player Booth at Gold Hill Barracks with Susan Yaeger.

GBYAA& -- The GBYAA will hold a monthly meeting Tuesday, April 1, 7 p.m., in Bldg. 203, Naval Station Ordnance. Topics of discussion are the current baseball season, sumnuer
events and election of officers for the coming year. If you want a say in how youth sports programs are run, now is your chance. All coaches of this baseball season should make
every effort to attend. For more information, call Jim O'Neal, 4679 DWH or 2392 AWH.

Diving -- Swing into Spring PADI Open Water dive special Tuesday, April 1 and Tuesday, April 15. The Open Water dive Classes is offered at Leeward Point. Registration will be at the Leeward Point pool, Tuesdays, April 1 and 15, 4 - 5 p.m. For more information, contact J.L. Gibson, 6386 or 6169.

Diving -- PADI Advance Scuba Course is being offered starting Tuesday, April 15. The cost is $75. For more information, call Bill Diesselhorst at 4353 AT.

Football -- Adult Pass Punt and Kick Contest is being held May 17, at the Leeward Point soccer field. Sign up at 9:30 a.m. The contest begins 10 a.m. For more information, contact Rhonda Ryan, 6526.

Diving -- There will be a PADI Open Water course starting on Monday, April 24. Cost of the course is $115. For further
information, call PADI instructor Bill Diesselhorst, 4353 AT.


(AP) -- Last night the
Washingtor Bullets did something only the Los
Angeles Lakers can match. They clinched a NBA playoff berth for the sixteenth time in the last 18 seasons. The
Bullets ran past the Dallas Mavericks 120-112.
An Edgar Jones tip-in with four seconds left gave the Cleveland Cavaliers a 110-108 victory over New Jersey, the fourth straight loss for the Nets.
Houston moved two and one-half games ahead of Denver in the fight for first


place in the Midwest Division. The Rockets were llOl101 winners over.the
Indiana Pacers, 27 points and 21 rebounds for Akeem Olajuwon.
The Nuggets fell tb Utah 116-101. Adrian Dantley had 37 points for the Jazz.
The big men led
Philadelphia past Atlanta 112-103. Moses Malone had 32 points and 11 rebounds, while Charles Barkley added 23
points and 19 rebounds. Dominique Wilkins tossed in 31 points for the Hawks.
Before that game, the


Glimpse


Grand Prix (UPI) -- Good news for the top seeds at the $313,000 Chicago Grand Prix Tennis Tournament. In first-round matches, number-one Ivan Lendl ousted Tim Wilkinson, 6-4, 6-3 and second seed Jimmy Connors eliminated Steve Denton, 6-4,6-2. In second-round play, number-three seed and reigning Wimbledon champion Boris Becker stopped John Sadri, 6-4, 7-6.

PG& (AP) -- PGA players are at the tour's home course in Ponte Vedra, Fla., this weekend. There is $900,000 in prize money on the line as the tournament pla- ,r's championship begins today. Calvin Peete's the defending hampion.

Sumer Olympics (AP) -- The contract signing for American television rights to the 1988 Summer Olympics in South Korea
has taken place. NBC will telecast the games. The contract is a $300 million package, $9 million less than ABC paid for the rights to the 1988 winter games in Calgary, Alberta.


Four teams enter "final four"


(UPI) -- This is the seventh trip'to the "final four" for both Louisville and Kansas.
But the Jayhawks have a
better track record than the Cardinals. Kansas has won four of its six previous trips to the National
semifinals. Louisville has advanced to the championship game just once in its six chances.
Duke has advanced to the championship game twice in
its four "final four" trips, but has never won the National title. Louisiana State has been to the final four on two previous occasions, but has yet to reach the finals.
The final four includes the teamed ranked first, second and seventh in the UPI
ratings at the end of the regular season. Duke and


Kansas ranked one-two, while Louisville was seventh. Louisiana State was unranked.
In the pre-season ratings, all of the final four teams were in the Top 10, Kansas was fourth, Duke, fifth,
Louisiana State, ninth, and Louisville, tenth.
Louisville, however, fell out of the Top 10 after the first week and did not return to the Top 10 until the final regular-season ratings. LSU was not in the Top 20 after
the tenth week of the season.
Duke never ranked lower than fifth during the season and took over the number one spot from North Carolina
after the thirteenth week. Kansas fell as low as ninth, but claimed the number-two position in the thirteenth week of the season.


Sixers reactivated guard Andrew Toney, who has been
sidelined with painful 'stress fractures in his feet.
Doctors say Toney can play, Toney says he is still in pain, the team threatens to suspend him if he does not
play, and Toney's thinking about suing if he is suspended. He was in uniform last night, but did not play.
B6b y Jones, who has a groin injury was put on
team's disabled list.
Boston's winning streak reached nine games. The
Celtics outscored the Milwaukee Bucks 121-115.
Boston's 25-game home winning streak is two games shy of the NBA record.
Phoenix got a career-hiqh 27 points from Ed Pinckney and the Suns beat the Seattle Supersonics 120-107.
San Antonio Spurs won for the third time in 19 games, a 105-97 victory over the Los Angeles Clippers.
Phoenix Suns officials say forward Charles Jones will probably miss the rest of the NBA season. Jones has an apparent stress fracture his right leg.


Dynamite exhibition

(UPI) -- Not every exhibition
baseball games merits a headline. But when a team wins 27-10, it deserves a mention. That is what the
Boston Red Sox did to the Chicago White Sox yesterday in Sarasota, Fla.
The Red Sox pounded out 22 hits and the bottom four men in the batting order drove in a total of 16 runs, including five by the number-none hitter, Glenn Hoffman. That is some exhibition.
The Chicago White Sox manager Tony Larussa named Tom Seaver as his starting
pitcher in the season opener against the Milwaukee Brewers. When Seaver takes the mound on April 7, he will
extend his own Major League record of opening starts to 16.
The Chicago Cubs have asked waivers on pitcher Lary Sorensen. The veteran
right-hander is one of several players cited for disciplinary action f
alleged drug involement.


The Sportsman

By Charles Morey


McDonald's: o,


having to use some more
expensive products. However, all the menu items that are available in the U.S. will be offered for sale here.
One interesting special product that will be utilized here is Ulta High Temperature (UHT) milk. Used for years in
Europe and now in use at all the Norfolk-area McDonald's, the product has the same
taste as regular milk butdoes not need to be
refrigerated until just prior to its use.
t at will be the effect of McDonald's on competing
establishments on base, such as the Bowling Alley snack
bar and Stoplight Inn? According to Lt. Cmdr. Barrera, experience at other Naval installations after the opening of an on-base
McDonald's shows an initial 30 percent drop in business


on't from page 1


at competing establishments. However, that eventually
tapers of f to a ten percent drop. Since the Navy shares in the profits on these on-base McDonald's this does not seem to be a major
concern.


According to Lt. Cmdr. Barrera and Mr. Van
Valkenburg, it may not be too long before Big Macs hit the high seas! Discussions are underway stateside to determine if McDonald's aboard our largest carriers may be feasible. What to do during general quarters and other emergency conditions is one concern that will have to be .worked out.
For now, the excitement is shore-based as up to 300 McDonald's may eventually dot Navy facilities worldwide.


(AP) -- It has been more than three decades since the Cleveland Indians took a war party to the World Series. It may be three more before they
do again.
That is the pessimistic view, which hits you between the eyes after you have looked at the inept tribe
pitching staff.
There is an optimistic view, of course. The dream of
some young strongarms coming out of nowhere to become big winners and turn the Indians into contenders. The manager of Cleveland,
former catcher Pat Corrales, does not want to sound like a prophet of doom. He is a realist and what he said was, "It's tough when everytime you look at the scoreboard, you have eight runs and the other team has nine."
Indian pitching was so bad last season that somebody should have found a new word to describe it. The staff had


a team earned-run average of 4.91, the highest in the major leagues in 23 years.
Fifteen pitchers started games for Cleveland, but
nobody was able to post more than nine victories. Eight members of the Indian mound platoon had earned-run
averages of more than six runs a game.
Corrales has four pitchers he is listing as probable starters, and he expects a fifth to come from the rest of the staff.
The four are Neal Heaton, Ken Schrom, Tom Candiotti, and Jose Roman. None is close to the proven winner category.
Heaton was 11-7 as a rookie in 1983, but has not had a winning season in the last two years, nor an ERA under
4.90.
Schrom was acquired from Minnesota in an off-season trade. He was 14-26 for the last two seasons, and


obviously the Twins quit on him after an 18-game season in 1983.
Candiotti was released by the Brewers, who are not exactly suffering from a surplus of mound talent. Cleveland is gambling that his newly acquired knuckleball will turn him into a steady winner. It wil not be easy.
Roman reportedly has enouok stuff on the ball for any two pitchers, but there is a small problem. He has not
learned how to win. Jose is 0-6 so far in the big leagues and has an ERA of 9.67.
Candidates for the fifth starting job are Tom Waddell, Brian Oelkers and Ron
Musselman.
Showing admirable restraint, Corrales said recently, "We're going to get sawe people out this year." What he did not say was how many and how often.


-4 Daily Gazette Thursday, March 27, 1986


"C) -




Full Text

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a Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Vol. 42 -No. 57 -U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -Thursday, March 27, 1986 Senate votes on Contra ai Q PI) -The Senate convenes this morning to take a final vote on President Reagan's request for $100 million in aid for the Nicaraguan Contra rebels. It looks like passage of the measure will not come easy despite some unexpected help from Daniel Ortega, Nicaragua's Sandinista president. Earlier this week, Ortega's troops allegedly crossed into Honduras to attack Honduran based Contra forces. The raid prompted President Reagan to dispatch $20 million in emergency military aid to Honduras. The Senate vote on the Contra aid is hung up by a dispute between Democratic leaders and the administration. The bill contains the basic compromises Reagan offered last week to the House, which defeated the measure. It puts a hold on three-fourths of the money for up to 90 days pending efforts fora regional peace settlement. But then Tennessee Democrat Jim Sasser added an amendment the White House does not like. It would require direct talks between Washington and Managua and a second congressional vote before d proposal releasing the remaining aid. Senate Foreign Relations Committee Chairman Richard Lugar says the key dispute is over Denocratic leader Robert Byrd's danard that the second vote not be subject to a presidential veto. That demand led to the collapse of negotiations aimed at a compromise on the Contra aid package. Before the stumbling block arose, Senate Republican leader Robert Dole had predicted the measure would pass the Senate by 70 or 80 votes. Now Dole says there is "still a glimmer of hope." *cDonald's scheduled to open soon Fast food palace expected to gross $1.2 million annually By Lt. Cadr. Ed Waller In just a few weeks, one of the famous aspects of stateside life will open on the Navy's oldest U.S. overseas base. On or about Thursday, April 24, 11 a.m., McDonald's Guantanamo Bay will activate its grills and commence dispensing those famous Big Macs and other -assorted McGoodies. It is anticipated that this newest Navy McDonald's will gross more than $1.2 million per year. That computes to nearly $4 per week being spent by every man, woman and child, "under the golden arches." According to Lt. Cmdr. Sid Barrera, OIC, Navy Resale Activity, the Navy will share in the profits by way of a two-tiered system of gross sales and a percentage of net profits. different arrangment alike the Air Force and Army agreements with Burger King, all McDonald's on Navy installations will be run just as the civilian McDonald's franchises ard not by military management teams. McDonald's managers are all graduates of "Hamburger University." The 12 to 18 month training program is conducted at the corporate headquarters in Oakbrook, Ill. 80-100 employees In Guantanamo Bay, the McDonald's team is headed by Mr. Max Van Valkenburg, resident, Van Management, ., Arlington, Va. Mr. Van .kenburg, who served in the Navy for 25 years as a supply officer, has four other McDonald' s franchises in the Washington, D.C. area. He has been on site during the construction phase. After the initial start up he will visit the site monthly. The new on-site manager is Eddie Wheeler, who most recently, has been the manager of the McDonald's in Fairfax Circle, Va. He arrived on base March 25 and will be here at least one year. Mr. Wheeler will have four assistants. They will be housed in three mobile homes provided by McDonald's There will be 80 -100 full and part-time employees at the new McDonald's. Interviews were held March 24 -27 at the site. Base salaries will start at $3.75 per hour and can be higher, depending on shift, hours and experience. A seven to ten-day training period will be held. McDonald's will hire and fire all employees. According to Mr. Van Valkenburg, prices at the Guantanamo Bay golden arches will be slightly higher than stateside due to (See McDonald's: Page4) Burgers On The Way -A Kelly Construction worker puts the finishing touches on the Golden Arches marking the imminent completion of the eagerly awaited Guantanamo Bay McDonald's (Photo by JO Gary Minich) Around the globe Libya muzzles military (UPI)-For more than two days, Libya has kept its military muzzled as U.S. ships and planes hold exercises in Mediterranean territory Libya claims. Libyan leader Moammar Khadafy still promises retaliation, but has not done anything yet. His chief of protocol says Libya is waiting for the proper time to strike. Sources say U.S. ships sailed farther into the Gulf of Sidra than ever before but stayed outside the internationally recognized 12 mile limit off the Libyan coast. Navy jets flew over the gulf at the same time. Pentagon sources say they expect flight operations to end as early as tomorrow. The Soviet Union urged the United Nations Security Council to condemn the U.S. for "state terrorism" against Libya. The U.S., in turn, asked the council to condemn Libya for trying to deny freedom of navigation in the Gulf of. Sidra. Libya is to speak at the U.N. debate today. The coordinating bureau of the 101 new-aligned nations demanded an end to military operation that it says threaten security of the region. "Make my day.'' Eastwood runs for mayor (UPI) -Moviegoers will see less of actor Clint Eastwood if he wins an election. Eastwood says he will cut back on his movie-making if he wins the election for mayor in Carmel, Calif. Eastwood says he has curtailed his movie activities in the past year and will cut back on his work-load even more if he is elected. He says he will not retire. Eastwood says he does not have any political ambitions beyond being mayor of Carmel. He says he wants to help residents frustrated by the presently unr espons ive administration in the upscale oceanside town. He has lived in Carmel for 20 years. Eastwood is challenging Mayor Charlotte Townsend and two other candidates in the April 8 election for the $200-a-month job. Carmel has 4,800 residents. The key issue in the campaign is development. The incumbent favors the current tight restrictions. The actor, who owns a restaurant in the community, urges a more liberal policy. .N W4E News of the bay Sumer Working Aid Employment -Starting Tuesday, April 15, the Naval Base Civilian Personnel Office will begin to accept applications for summer working aid deployment, in the event the current hiring freeze is lifted. This program is open to all U.S., non-U.S. and contractor dependent youths, who are at least 14 years old. U.S. citizen youth must also have a social security number. All youths, aged 14 and 15 years old must have written parental consent. Two types of positions are available, clerical and laborer. Students may file for either or both kinds of jobs. A separate application (SF-171) is needed for each position and must clearly state which type (clerical or laborer) is desired. Applicants will be hired on a first-come, first-served basis. Applications may be picked up at the NBCPO, Bldg. 804, Monday through Friday, 12:30 -4 p.m., ard must be returned by June 1. aployment will begin June 16. Inside Page 2 -R and R Seats Available Page 3 -The Saler Page 3 -Job Market Page 4 -Bullets Clinched Playoff Berth Page 4 -Ohio State Wins Title U.g y ,alily 6taz r .F.

PAGE 2

Dominican Republic Band -The Dominican Republic Navy Band is appearing tonight 8 -11 p.m., at the Windjammer Club, for their last appearance. Alcoholics Anonymous -There is a Big Book discussion group at Alcoholics Anonymous tonight, 8 9, at the Leeward Point Chapel. Naval Base Civilian Employees -The Civilian Welfare and Recreation Fund is sponsoring a free Easter Sunday Dinner for all civilian employees of the Naval Base. The dinner will be held Sunday, March 30, noon 4 p.m., Tryzna Village Restaurant. The menu includes "Curried Goat," "Fried Chicken, "Ovened Roast Fresh Ham," white rice, rice and peas, boiled yams, boiled coco, lettuce and tomato salad, buns and cheese and non-alcoholic beverage. Easter Sunrise Service -Easter Sunrise Service is being observed on McCalla Hill, Sunday, March 30, 6 a.m. Breakfast will follow the service at the Deer Point Officers Club. Tickets for the breakfast are $2 for adults, and $1 for children under 12, in advance; $2.50 and $1.25 respectively at the door. Tickets are available at the Chaplain's Office now and going fast. Everyone is invited. Please buy your tickets in advance, so the food preparers may plan. COI Club -Sunday is a special day at the CCM Club. There will be a Sunday brunch for the children, 11 a.m. -12:30 p.m. They can build their own ice cream sundae. A special friend will be visiting and distributing gifts. There will also be an Easter egg hunt. Expanded Action Chapel Group -The Expanded Action Chapel Group is here, but they need you too. Come by the NEX Laundramat for a car wash Saturday, March 29. Donations will be accepted. Blue Caribe -Tomorrow's luncheon special is "Seafood Extravaganza," fish in batter, breaded shrimp, au gratin potatoes or french fries, tartar sauce, lemon slices, hot rolls and butter, $3.50. Fumigation Chamber -The Fumigation Chamber is open tomorrow, March 28, 7:30 a.m. -3 p.m. The pick-up day is Monday, March 31. Officers Hail and Farewell -Join the "Caribbean Cruise" at the Deer Point Officer's Club, Saturday, April 5, 6:30 p.m. Dance to a live Jamaican band, drink a run punch and bid farewell to departing friends and say hello to new friends. There will be lots of free surprises. Tickets are available through command reps and at the club. Call Kathi, 3812, for a table reservation. American College Test -The American College Test (ACT) will be given Saturday, April 12, at the high school. If you are interested, contact the W.T. Sampson High School Guidance Office, 3100 or 2204. Cost of the test is $15. Stay In Shape Exercise Class -The Stay In Shape Exercise Class will not meet during the spring break. The next schedule class date is Monday, April 7. For more information, call Sylvia, 3742. F.A.I.T.H. And Run/Walk Programs -The F.A.I.T.H and Run/Walk Programs will continue through the spring break. For more information, call Sylvia, 3742. ally gazettee -U.S. Navy's only shore-based daily newspaper -Capt. John Cordon, USN .Cmnarder, U.S. aval Base Lt. Qnir. Rick Fischer, USN .Public Affairs Officer JO1 StaceyByington .Assistant Public Affairs Officer J02 Mail Gileeau, USN.Managing Editor J03 Teri Thomas, USN.Assistant Editor SA Kim Fields.Staff Assistant Mrs. Diane kunerman .Secretary 'Mrs. Ann-Elizabeth Efinff.Production Assistant Mrs. lbny Hall.Feature Writer Nathan Durbin .Student Staff Assistant Barbara Martinez.Studat Staff Assistant Lt. Qndr. J. E Waller, III.aservist Suprt JOC Gory Minich.Reservist Surt The .paily Gazette is published accordi to the rules and ,regulations for ship and station rewspae rs, under the direction of the public affairs officer. TheL Daily Gazette is printed five tines a week at goverrxnat expense on government equipment, at the Navy Publications and Printing Service Branch Office. The opinions arr statements that apear herein are rot to be construed as official, or as the official views of the Navy Dapartment or Camnarder, U.S. Naval Base. Local sailor chosen Norfolk Shore Sailor of the Year By YWCS Jimmy Lovett JOC Gary Minch A Guantanamo Bay petty officer first class has been chosen as Norfolk Shore Sailor of the Year by the Naval Surface Atlantic Readiness Support Group. SK1 Gary Michael Howland was also a runner-up for Tidewater Area Sailor of the Year, selected by the Commander, Amphibious Group Two. Howland is the leading petty officer in the supply department of the Shore Intermediate Maintenance Activity (SIMA) here, filling a senior chief storekeeper's billot. Makes improvements Additionally, he serves as assistant supply officer, resulting in a letter of commendation from his commanding officer, Lt. Ondr. Robert Ploeger, for "distinct improvements in all phases of the Supply Department" since reporting on board in July 1985. Enroute to the Norfolk-area competition, Howland was named the command's Sailor of the Quarter for JulySeptember 1985; Naval Base Sailor of the Quarter for the same period, and SIMA Sailor of the Year for 1985. On the job, Howland supervises four military and nine civilian employees and is responsible for financial reports for COMSURFLANT Fleet, accounting and budget execution, purchasing, material expediting, receipt control and warehousing. Varied service Howland is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Howland of Williamsport, Pa., and a graduate of Towanda Area High School, Towanna, Pa. He enlisted in the Navy in April 1975, and has served at the U.S. Naval Station, Adak, Alaska; aboard the dock landing ship USS Pensacola; at the Naval Damage Control Training Center, Philadelphia, and at the Navy Brig, Philadelphia, Pa. SK 1 Gary Howland Off-duty, Howland is a 185-average bowler, active in two leagues. He is also a gardener, and in Guantanamo Bay, that is a challenging hobby. Howland grows cucumbers, beans, radishes, tomatoes, and other vegetables in a small prepared plot at his Granadillo Point home. He has to special order much of the seed and garden supplies he needs. Even with supplies on hand, the hard, dry soil and climate of the Guantanamo Bay area presents problems. Roughly speaking, Howland had to "invent" his own soil, mixing potting soil normally used for house plants, with a fibrous packing material to create a loose, loamy environment for his plants. To prepare the small bed, he reduced a 12X12 plot to 1OX10, using the two feet of "extra" dirt on each side to build up the plot. This he filled with the potting soil/packing mixture, which basically creates pockets to retain moisture. "It's a real challenge down here," Howland said, "and probably as expensive as buying the same vegetables at the Commissary. But, when the crops are harvested, they taste twice as good." Howland is married to the former Tracy Ellen Rudes of Maumee, Ohio, and is the father of two sons, Michael, 4 and Adam, 2. He also was an organizer and officer in the Youth American Bowling League for Guantanamo Bay youngsters. R and R seats on flights are readily available By Lt. Cadr. Ed Waller Rest and Relaxation (R and R) flight schedules were posted last week in the Dily Gazette. Listed were such vacation meccas as Santa Domingo, Kingston, Grand Cayman, Puerta Plata and Montego Bay. Stateside, travel agents are regularly filling flights to these destinations. However, here, chances are that up to 30 percent of the scheduled flights may never get off the ground due to empty seats. There is no limit to the number of R and R trips that one can take. Nor is there any charge for the flights. Rank has nothing to do with priority for reservations, nor is there a difference between military and civilian status. Dependents can even go without their sponsors. Why, then, do so many of the seats go unclaimed? Usually, according to YNC(SS) Jeffrey Park, Base Passenger Transportation officer, at least four of the six passenger seats must be filled for the trip to leave. The attraction of the one-day shopper trips or three-day stays is there for many. The change in pace and surroundings from Guantanamo Bay can be overweighed by other factors, however. The major recurring problem is a lack of funds. Passengers have to be prepared to incur all expenses once they reach their destination. Contact Tours and Travel, at 3845, for assistance after you are on the flight manifest. In any case, R and R flights are probably much more available than generally considered to the case. For instance, in the quarterly schedule just announced, 52 flights are planned. Consult the R and R Coordinator in your command or call the BPTO Office, at 4901, for further information. Good Conduct Award -HTI(SW) Thomas Gilfert is presented his second Good Conduct Award by Lt. John Woolard, acting commanding officer of Shore Intermediate Maintenance Activity. Gilfert has been stationed at SIMA since May 1985, and has orders to USS Arthur W. Radford (DD 968). Gilfert's last duty station was NEIC Newport, R.I. 2 Daily Gazette Thursday, March 27, 1986

PAGE 3

JOB Navy Exchange The NavyExchange has the following job openings. Please contact the Personnel Office at Bldg. AV-34, McCalla Hill or phone 4348/4508. #131-85 Food Service Nrker F/T M-1/$3.57 or L 2G-l/$2.30 #154-85 Head Sales Clerk F/T PS-5/$4.84 or LTS-4/$4.08 #1-86 Sales Clerk P/] PS-1/$3.66 leading to PS-2/$3.99 LGS-2/$2.75 leading to LOS-3/$3.42 #2-86 Food Service torker (Bakery) INT. NA-3/$4.42 #19-86 Bakery Nrker F/T UC3-5/$3. 60 #20-86 Food Service Worker P/T Im-2/$4.03 or IW0-2/$2.63 #26-86 Security Guard P/T US-PS-2/$3.99 or Non-US-PS-2/$2.75 #28-86 Personalized Services Clerk P/T PS-3/$4.27 or TOS-3/$3.42 #29-86 Invoice Aulit Clerk F/T AS-4/$4.68 or LLS-4/$4.08 #30-86 Accounting Clerk (Typing) P/P AS-4/$4.68 or LGS-4/$4.08 Open Stop Light Inn Open Retail Store Open Retail Store Open Pizza Pub Open Blue Caribe Open Celi Open Sound Scene Retail Store Mini art Open Personalized Services Open Accounting Open Accounting Marine Barracks Enlisted Club Waitress, NA-3, LWG-3. Will work Bingo nights, nbodays ard Thursdays from 6 until 10 p.m. Cook, NA-5, LWG-5, full time cook. Hours are from 11 a.m. until 1 p.m. ard from 5 until 11 p.m. Experience required. Contact 2645 for more information on these jub vacancies. Civilian Personnel Applications must be submitted to the Naval Base Civilian Personnel Office by the close of business April 1. Additional information concerning these vacancies may be obtained at the Naval Base Civilian Personnel Office or by reviewing Vacancy Announcements posted on official bulletin boards. ANN. NO. POSITION AND TITLE NAF-76-86-B Custodial W rker (Maid), F/T, NA-3566-02 NAF-90-86 Custodial Nrker, NA-3566-01 Applications must be submitted to Civilian Personnel Office by business on April 3. ANN .POSITION AND TITLE 91-86 Housing Management Assistant GS-1173-05/07 NAF-61-86-B Recreation Aid, PS/LGS-0189-03, P/T 92-86 Motor Vehicle Operator, LWG-5703-08 LOCATION NAS BEQ Rereation Services Veterinary the Naval Base the close of LOCATION FWD Housing Recreation Services Leeward Supply MARKETT Open Register The positions listed below are the 1986 Permanent Register which may be obtained at the Naval Base Civilian Personnel Office. Position ard Grade *Clerk Typist, GS/LGS-322-03 (Permnanent/Tanporary/FT/PT *Clerk Typist, GS/LGS-322-04, (Permanent/Tenperary/FT/PT *Secretary (Typing), GS/LfS-318-04 (Permanent ad Temporary) *Secretary (Typing), GS/GS-318-04 Leading to GS-05, or GS/LE-318-05 (Permanent ad lTmporary) Personnel Clerk (Typing), GS/LGS203-03;Staffing Clerk (Typing), GS/LGS-203-04; Staffing Clerk (Typing), GS/fOS-203-05 *Accounting ITchnician, GS/LGS525-04 (Permanent ard Temnporary) *Accounting Itechnician, GS/LGS-52504 leading to GS-05, or GS/tGS-52505 (Permanent and Temporary) Sales Store Checker, GS/LGS-209102 leading to GS/tS-03, or GS/fOS-2091-03 (INT) Production Control Clerk, GS/,OS-303-04 Data Transcriber, Keypunct/CRT Entry GS/LfS-356-02 leading to GS/LGS-03, or GS/LGS-356-03 (Permanent ad Temporary) Telephone Operator, GS/LGS382-02/03 (Temp. Not to exceed one year) Educational Aid, GS/LGS-1702-03 (Part Time) (Taep. Not to exceed tim end of the school year, but ircumbents may be nonrmapetitively extended.) Cashier-Checker, PS-2091-02 or Sales Store Checker, IOS-209102 (INT, F/PT) Recreation Aid, (S/LGS-0189-03 (INT, FT/PP) Childcare Giver, PS-0189-02 or Recreation Aid, 105-0189-02 (INT, FT/PT) Custodial Worker, NA/U'G-3566-0l ard NA/LW-3566-02 (INT, FT/PT) Food Service Worker, N/UW&-740802 (INT, FT/PT) Waiter/Waitress, N/LWG-7420-02 (INT, FT/PT) Bartender, NA/EG-7405-03 (INT, FT/PT) Cook, NA/L'G-7404-05 (INT, FT/PT) Child Care Giver/creation Aid, PS/LfS-0l89-03, (INT,FT/PT) Recreation Aid (Youth Activities) F PS/LfS-0l89-03 (INT, FT/PT Club Operations Assistant, PS-1101-04 or Recreation Assistant, 10-0189-04 (INT, FT/PT) Ann. No. 01-86 02-86 03-86 04-86 05-86 06-86 07-86 Location All Comards All Camatds All Comnands All Carmands NBEGO All Carmands All Carmands 08-86 Camissary 09-86 PWD 10-86 Supply 11-86 PWD 12-86 WTS Schools NAF-13-86 Clubs NAF-14-86 Recreation Services NAF-15-86 Iecreation Services NAF-16-86 All Cmnands NAF-17-86 Clubs NAF-18-86 Clubs NAF-19-86 Clubs NAF-20-86 Clubs NAF-21-86 NAF-22-86 NAF-23-86 Recreation Services RAcreation Services Clubs *Applications are requested to submit two (2) SF-171's for this register in order to receive concurrent consideration. AUTOS '80 Chevy Chevette, automatic transmission, two-door hatchback, engine very good condition, runs excellent. Must sell. Low mileage, new seat covers, spare tire in good condition, asking $1200 neg. Call ET2 Schenck at 4435 or 2184 AT. '78 Ford pickup with camper top, a/t, p/s, p/b, a/c, trailer hitch, tow package, 76,500 miles. Good condition, $3200. Call 3745 AWH. TWO WHEELERS '84 Honda Aero 80 scooter, sturdy metal baskets front and rear, new lock system, excellent running condition. Will sell for $700 or consider trade for car or station wagon in good running condition. Call 2593 AWH. '83 Honda Night Hawk 450, low mileage, excellent codition, windshield and luggage rack, $1500 firm. Call 4702 DWH or 2937 AWH. Suzuki; TC 185, very reliable, runs great, fifth street gear and five dirt gears, just inspected, $350. Call Don at 4721 DWH or 3891 AWH. '83 Honda Goldwing Aspencade, fully dressed, Price neg. Call 3299 AWH. Free motorcycle helmet if you buy '84 Honda Areo 125, $850. Runs great. Call Steve at 4241 DWH or 3952 AWH. '81 Yamaha 850 Special, $1200. Call 2982 AWH. AUTO ACCESSORIES Two new 165R15 Firestone radial tire and rim, $40 each; two used 165R15 Sears radial tire and rim, $15 each; one FR78-15 Uniroyal steel-belted radial tire and rim, $20. Call 4930 DWH or 3261 AWH. Transmission, standard '73 VW squareback, $75. Call 4930 DWH or 3261 AWH. BOATS One 16' Deep V alum. boat, 15hp Johnson engine, less than 20 hours on new engine, not a GTMO engine. Trailer, all safety equipment, new battery, bilge pump, fold down canope top, $2200. Call 4702 DWH or 2937 AWH. FURNITURE Pair of matching arm chairs, blue, $90; Italian style arm chair, wooden with blue upholstery $40. Call 3284. By Susan Greenberg Calcium is a mineral that the body needs for different reasons throughout the life cycle. Ninety-nine percent of all calcium is used to give hardness to bones and teeth, while blood and body fluids use the remaining one percent. Children under age 10 need calcium to grow and for healthy teeth, and adults need calcium to keep their bones strong and dense. Osteoporosis develops when the dietary intake of calcium is low over an extended period of time or when dietary needs are abnormally high because of poor absorption. The amount of bone in the body decreases without any changes in the bones chemical composition. Because of this bone loss, fractures occur with just minimal stress and skeletal strength diminishes. Osteoporosis is a disease that is painful and elps guard a crippling. It is eight times more prevalent in women than in men; generally, the disease strikes after about age 50. After menopause, women lose more calcium as the hormone estrogen decreases in their bodies. Other factors that decrease bone density and lead to increased risks of developing osteoporosis are smoking, stress, antacids ad laxatives, which all interfere with your body's ability to absorb calcian. against osteoporosis If you do not eat enough calcium rich foods daily, your body takes the calcium it needs from your bones and puts it into your blood so you can continue to function. Depleting the bones of calcium leads to osteoporosis. Your body cannot manufacture calcium. Foods must supply it. The recommended daily allowance (RDA) is as follows: children, 800 milligrams; teenagers, 1200 milligrams; adults, 800 milligrams; pregnant and nursing women, 1200 milligrams; pregnant ard nursing teenagers, 1600 milligrams. Each of the four major food groups, milk, meats, vegetables, fruits, breads and cereals, contains some calcium. The milk group is the primary source of calcium in the American diet. Milk, cheese, yogurt are excellent sources of calcium. Daily Gazette Thursday, March 27, Adequate calcium 1986

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Bullets clinch NBA play (AP) -Last night the place in the Midwest Washington Bullets did Division. The Rockets were something only the Los 110-101 winners over the Angeles Lakers can match. Indiana Pacers, 27 points and clichd aNB olvof 21 rebounds for Akee (AP) -The Ohio State Buckeyes had a 500-record and a lame-duck coach who had been fired when they entered the National Invitation Tournament. Last night they won the NIT Title game, beating Wyoming 73-63. Coach Eldon Miller had been fired last month, effective at the end of the season, and the Buckeyes were 14-and-14 going into the tournament. Guard Dennis Hopson helped than cap their season by scoring 26 points. Louisiana Tech beat Florida 67-62 in the NIT's third-place game. Senior guard Willie Bland scored 23 points for Tech. A couple of colleges named new head basketball coaches yesterday. The University of Pittsburgh has selected Paul Evans of the Naval Academy. Navy has averaged 26 victories a season in the last three years under Evans. Jim O'Brien has returned to Boston College. O'Brien was captain of the Eagles' basketball team 15 years ago, and yesterday he was named their head coach. O'Brien compiled a 67-51 record in four seasons as head coach of St. Bonaventure in the Atlantic Ten Conference. He succeeds Gary Williams, who is moving to Ohio State. Iowa head coach George Raveling has asked to be removed from consideration for the head basketball coaching post at the University of Houston. Raveling has talked with officials at the University of Southern California, and says he is considering an offer to coach there. Area athletics Barracks Fishing Trip -The Golden Anchor will set out for the high seas on Saturday, April 19, 8 a.m. for all three barracks residents. A fish fry will follow at Windmill Beach. The cost for this day of excibent is $10. Sign up at the Project Player Booth at Gold Hill Barracks with Susan Yaeger. GBYAA -The GBYAA will hold a monthly meeting Tuesday, April 1, 7 p.m., in Bldg. 203, Naval Station Ordnance. Topics of discussion are the current baseball season, summer events and election of officers for the coming year. If you want a say in how youth sports programs are run, now is your chance. All coaches of this baseball season should make every effort to attend. For more information, call Jim O'Neal, 4679 IMH or 2392 AWH. Diving -Swing into Spring PADI Open Water dive special Tuesday, April 1 and Tuesday, April 15. The Open Water dive Classes is offered at Leeward Point. Registration will be at the Leeward Point pool, Tuesdays, April 1 and 15, 4 -5 p.m. For more information, contact J.L. Gibson, 6386 or 6169. Diving -PADI Advance Scuba Course is being offered starting Tuesday, April 15. The cost is $75. For more information, call Bill Diesselhorst at 4353 AT. Football -Adult Pass Punt and Kick Contest is being held May 17, at the Leeward Point soccer field. Sign up at 9:30 a.m. The contest begins 10 a.m. For more information, contact Rhonda Ryan, 6526. -ey c incnea aa piayor berth for the sixteenth time in the last 18 seasons. The Bullets ran past the Dallas Mavericks 120-112. An Edgar Jones tip-in with four seconds left gave the Cleveland Cavaliers a 110-108 victory over New Jersey, the fourth straight loss for the Nets. Houston moved two and one-half games ahead of Denver in the fight for first Olajuwon. The Nuggets fell to Utah 116-101. Adrian Dantley had 37 points for the Jazz. The big men led Philadelphia past Atlanta 112-103. Moses Malone had 32 points and 11 rebounds, while Charles Barkley added 23 points and 19 rebounds. Dominique Wilkins tossed in 31 points for the Hawks. Before that game, the Glimpse Grand Prix (UPI) -Good news for the top seeds at the $313,000 Chicago Grand Prix Tennis Tournament. In first-round matches, number-one Ivan Lendl ousted Tim Wilkinson, 6-4, 6-3 and second seed Jiuimy Connors eliminated Steve Denton, 6-4,6-2. In second-round play, number-three seed and reigning Wimbledon champion Boris Becker stopped John Sadri, 6-4, 7-6. PGA (AP) -PGA players are at the tour's home course in Ponte Vedra, Fla., this weekend. There is $900,000 in prize money on the line as the tournament pla, pr's championship begins today. Calvin Peete's the defending champion. Sumer Olympics (AP) -The contract signing for American television rights to the 1988 Sumner Olympics in South Korea has taken place. NBC will telecast the games. The contract is a $300 million package, $9 million less than ABC paid for the rights to the 1988 winter games in Calgary, Alberta. Four teams enter "final four" (UPI) -This is the seventh trip to the "final four" for both Louisville and Kansas. But the Jayhawks have a better track record than the Cardinals. Kansas has won four of its six previous trips to the National semifinals. Louisville has advanced to the championship game just once in its six chances. Duke has advanced to the championship game twice in its four "final four" trips, but has never won the National title. Louisiana State has been to the final four on two previous occasions, but has yet to reach the finals. The final four includes the teamed ranked first, second and seventh in the UPI ratings at the end of the regular season. Duke and Kansas ranked one-two, while Louisville was seventh. Louisiana State was unranked. In the pre-season ratings, all of the final four teams were in the Top 10, Kansas was fourth, Duke, fifth, Louisiana State, ninth, and Louisville, tenth. Louisville, however, fell out of the Top 10 after the first week and did not return to the Top 10 until the final regular-season ratings. LSU was not in the Top 20 after the tenth week of the season. Duke never ranked lower than fifth during the season and took over the number one spot from North Carolina after the thirteenth week. Kansas fell as low as ninth, but claimed the number-two position in the thirteenth week of the season. Ohio State wins title game Diving -There will be a PADI Open Water course starting on Monday, April 24. Cost of the course is $115. For further information, call PADI instructor Bill Diesselhorst, 4353 AT. The Sportsman By Charles Morey McDonald's: c having to use some more expensive products. However, all the menu items that are available in the U.S. will be offered for sale here. One interesting special product that will be utilized here is Ulta High Temperature (UHT) milk. Used for years in Europe and now in use at all the Norfolk-area McDonald's, the product has the same taste as regular milk but does not need to be refrigerated until just prior to its use. What will be the effect of McDonald's on competing establishments on base, such as the Bowling Alley snack bar and Stoplight Inn? According to Lt. Cmdr. Barrera, experience at other Naval installations after the opening of an on-base McDonald's shows an initial 30 percent drop in business on't from page 1 at competing establishments. However, that eventually tapers off to a ten percent drop. Since the Navy shares in the profits on these on-base McDonald's this does not seem to be a major concern. According to Lt. Cmdr. Barrera and Mr. Van Valkenburg, it may not be too long before Big Macs hit the high seas! Discussions are underway stateside to determine if McDonald's aboard our largest carriers may be feasible. What to do during general quarters and other emergency conditions is one concern that will have to be worked out. For now, the excitement is shore-based as up to 300 McDonald' s may eventually dot Navy facilities worldwide. (AP) -It has been more than three decades since the Cleveland Indians took a war party to the World Series. It may be three more before they do again. That is the pessimistic view, which hits you between the eyes after you have looked at the inept tribe pitching staff. There is an optimistic view, of course. The dream of some young strong arms coming out of nowhere to become big winners and turn the Indians into contenders. The manager of Cleveland, former catcher Pat Corrales, does not want to sound like a prophet of doom. He is a realist and what he said was, "It's tough when everytime you look at the scoreboard, you have eight runs and the other team has nine." Indian pitching was so bad last season that somebody should have found a new word to describe it. The staff had a team earned-run average of 4.91, the highest in the major leagues in 23 years. Fifteen pitchers started games for Cleveland, but nobody was able to post more than nine victories. Eight members of the Indian mound platoon had earned-run averages of more than six runs a game. Corrales has four pitchers he is listing as probable starters, and he expects a fifth to come from the rest of the staff. The four are Neal Heaton, Ken Schrom, Tom Candiotti, and Jose Roman. None is close to the proven winner category. Heaton was 11-7 as a rookie in 1983, but has not had a winning season in the last two years, nor an ERA under 4.90. Schrom was acquired from Minnesota in an off-season trade. He was 14-26 for the last two seasons, and obviously the Twins quit on him after an 18-game season in 1983. Candiotti was released by the Brewers, who are not exactly suffering from a surplus of mound talent. Cleveland is gambling that his newly acquired knuckleball will turn him into a steady winner. It wi not be easy. Roman reportedly has enough stuff on the ball for any two pitchers, but there is a small problem. He has not learned how to win. Jose is 0-6 so far in the big leagues and has an ERA of 9.67. Candidates for the fifth starting job are Tom Waddell, Brian Oelkers and Ron Musselman. Showing admirable restraint, Corrales said recently, "We're going to get same people out this year." What he did not say was how many and how often. 4 Daily Gazette Thursday, March 27, 1986 off berth Sixers reactivated guard Andrew Toney, who has been sidelined with painful stress fractures in his feet. Doctors say Toney can play, Toney says he is still in pain, the team threatens to suspend him if he does not play, and Toney's thinking about suing if he is suspended. He was in uniform last night, but did not play. Bobby Jones, who has a groin injury was put onp team's disabled list. Boston's winning streak reached nine games. The Celtics outscored the Milwaukee Bucks 121-115. -Boston's 25-game home winning streak is two games shy of the NBA record. Phoenix got a career-hiqh -27 points from Ed Pinckney and the Suns beat the Seattle Supersonics 120-107. San Antonio Spurs won for the third time in 19 games, a 105-97 victory over the Los Angeles Clippers. Phoenix Suns officials say forward Charles Jones will probably miss the rest of the NBA season. Jones has an apparent stress fracture his right leg. Dynamite exhibition (UPI) -Not every exhibition baseball games merits a headline. But when a team wins 27-10, it deserves a mention. That is what the Boston Red Sox did to the Chicago White Sox yesterday in Sarasota, Fla. The Red Sox pounded out 22 hits and the bottom four men in the batting order drove in a total of 16 runs, including five by the number-none hitter, Glenn Hoffman. That is some exhibition. The Chicago White Sox manager Tony Larussa named Tom Seaver as his starting pitcher in the season opener against the Milwaukee Brewers. When Seaver takes the mound on April 7, he will extend his own Major League record of opening starts to 16. The Chicago Cubs have asked waivers on pitcher Lary Sorensen. The veteran right-hander is one of several players cited for disciplinary action alleged drug involement.


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