Citation
The tropic times

Material Information

Title:
The tropic times
Creator:
United States -- Army. -- Southern Command
United States -- Army. -- Southern Command
Place of Publication:
Quarry Heights Republic of Panama
Quarry Heights, Republic of Panama
Publisher:
United States Southern Command
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
1988
Frequency:
Weekly
regular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 43 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Military bases, American -- Newspapers -- Panama -- Canal Zone ( lcsh )
Armed Forces -- Newspapers -- United States -- Panama ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Canal Zone ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
federal government publication ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Canal Zone

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 5, 1988)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Repeated number, vol. 2, no. 45, for Dec. 11 and Dec. 15, 1989.
Issuing Body:
"Published in conjunction with the Armed Forces Information Program of the Department of Defense, under the supervision of the Director of Public Affairs, U.S. Southern Command."
General Note:
"This authorized unofficial command information publication is for U.S. Armed Forces overseas."
General Note:
Title from caption.
General Note:
Latest issue consulted: Vol. 10, no. 41 (Oct. 24, 1997).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is a work of the U.S. federal government and not protected by copyright pursuant to 17 U.S.C. §105.
Resource Identifier:
21092434 ( OCLC )
005619648 ( ALEPH )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Southern Command news

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Full Text


Gift of the Panama Canal Museum


*the Tropic times


Vol. 1 No. 1 Quarry Heights, Republic of Panama February 5, 1988



Sexual harassment troubles military


WASHGINGTON (UPI)-Sexual
harassment remains a significant
problem in all the military services,
Pentagon Task Force has found and
Defense Secretary Frank Carlucci
has approved strong measures to
combat it.
Carlucci also approved a
recommendation that 4,000 additional
jobs be open to women, including
1,400 Marine guards in U.S.


Engineers

start work

in Costa Rica
WASHINGTON (UPI)-About
460 U.S. Army engineers and
support troops will train in Costa
Rica in February through mid-
May by building roads and
bridges there for the third year in a
row.
Two battalions of engineers
from Fort Knox, Ky., will
construct or improve about seven
miles of all-weather road in the
Caribbean province of Limon,
and build two bridges-one over
the Banito River, another overthe
LUatsi, a Pentagon statement said.
The work will be done jointly
with the Costa Rican Ministry of
Public Works, which will pay the
$572,000 estimated cost for
materials and the U.S. :training
costs are estimatedat $1.6 million.
The annual joint exercises are
conducted at the invitation of the
Costa Rican government, which
picks the projects..

U.S. to pay

defector

$800,000
WASHINGTON (AP)-A
former Nicaraguan official whose
defection was described by
President Daniel Ortega as "the
most important betrayal" of the
Sandinista regime will receive
$800.000 in compensation from
the United States, according to a
published report.
The payment to RogerMiranda
Bengoechea, 35, compares with
the $300,000 to $400.000 the CIA
generally. pays high-level
defectors, apparently reflecting
the administration's appreciation
of Mi~randa's defection and his
performance since then, the
Washington Post said. The
newspaper '"ited congressional
sources for the information.
Miranda ,had been atop aide to
Nicaraguaif Defense' ,Minister
Humberto Ortega. the president's
brother."
Since his~defection last Oct. 25,
.Mira nd4 h as d en.ounc e.d
NicaragWua,.leftist governmenfhin
dozens of interviews ad -news
conferencIs, :alleging" that the
Sandinistas" plan to :use the
CentralAmrerican peace plan as a
cover to'consolidate power and
defeat the Contra rebels.


embassies worldwide, said David
Armor, the Pentagon official who
headed the task force.
The other 2,600 jobs would be in
Air Force mobile engineering and
construction battalions,the principle
deputy assistant secretary of defense
for personnel told a Pentagon press
conference. These jobs will be in
addition to the 9,000 positions the


Navy last month opened to women
for the first time.
"The Task Force found that sexual
harassment remains a significant
problem in all services. Institutional
efforts to prevent sexual harassment
have been vigorous and sincere, but
not totally effective the group said in
its 23 page report.
Although incidents involving


higher level commanders appear to
be unusual, "there are still a wide
variety of less severe abuses
including sexually offensive remarks
and gestures," it said.
Carlucci approved recommenda-
tions that there be a "formal backup
procedure" available to women when
the local commander is not
responsive and that a 1988 survey be
conducted, and periodically
thereafter, to determine the extent of
sexual harassment and the
effectiveness of programs to combat
it.
It also recommended the service
adopt a standardized definition of
sexual harassment.
The report said one of the major
problems the task force encountered
was the limited amount of useful
information on the extent of sexual
harassment in each military service.
Last month, the Navy said more
than half the women sailors
interviewed in a worldwide study
said they had been victims of sexual
harassment, mainly verbal.
Carlucci also approved a
Pentagon directive recommended for
setting polices for base commanders
on "good taste" entertainment
allowed on base. Some of the
entertainment, mostly overseas, has
been "sexually suggestive (and)
denigrating to women," the report
said.


Reagan approves chemical bomb


WASHINGTON (UPI)-President
Reagan has certified production of
the Bigeye aircraft-dropped chemical
bomb as being in the national
interest, and the Pentagon has said
full-scale production should begin in
1990.
In the 1987 military spending bill,
Congress limited Bigeye spending to


$90 million and said production
could only begin after Reagan
certified the nerve gas weapon was in
the national interest, and met
environmental concerns.
The president made the
certification Jan. 19, a Pentagon
spokesman said. But because
Congress was in recess then, Defense


Galvin endorseslNFpact


WASHINGTON (UPI)--The
Nato commander and former
Commander-in-Chief of U.S.
Southern Command, Gen. John
Galvin, together with a key
ambassador and five former U.S.
defense secretaries, has endorsed the
IN treaty under review by the
Senate.
In the second week of hearings on
the Intermediate Nuclear Forces
accord, Galvin Ambassador to West
German Richard Burt and the ex-
Pentagon chiefs said they generally
support the pact eliminating super
power missiles with ranges of 300 to
3,400 mile.
However, they agreed past Soviet
cheating on treaties deserves Senate
attention and warrants a specific
U.S. response plan.
Burt explained that the treaty
reflects the faith of European allies,
despite strong peace movement
opposition, that the U.S. deployed its
Perishing 2 and cruise missiles in
Europe in 1983 as a way to get the
Soviets to the negotiating table.
The former defense secretaries -
Caspar Weinberger, Harold Brown,
James Schlesinger, Robert


McNamara and Elliott Richardson
--supported that argument by
emphasizing the Soviet fear of
Pershing 2 missiles. Kremlin leaders
"are inordinately afraid of the
Perishing 2," said Schlesinger,
adding that "caution is the
watchboard."


Secretary Frank Carlucci only sent
the certification to lawmakers this
week, the spokesman said.
A Pentagon statement said Bigeye
"is the only binary munition that
could be employed behind enemy
lines in response to a chemical attack
against U.S. or allied troops.
A binary union consists of
harmless chemicals that, when mixed
in flight, become lethal. The
Pentagon tried for years to gain
congressional approval for their
production to replace obsolete
chemical weapons that had begun to
leak.
In December, the Pentagon
announced production of a 155-
millimeter binary artillery shell after
Reagan gave a similar certification
Oct. 16.


Houses nixes Contra aid


WASHINGTON (AP)--
Following a 10-hour debate
characterized by dire threats,
sharp accusations and colorful
rhetoric, the House has rejected
219 to 211 President Reagan's
request for $36.2 million in aid for
the Nicaraguan contra rebels.
Speaker Jim Wright, of Texas,
summing up Democratic
opposition, told the packed
House floor: "Mr. Reagan did not
come to Washington to preside
over Central America in any
sense. He came to preside over the
United States." Rep. Claude
Pepper, D-Fla., wrapping up


final agruments for Contra aid
supporters, said aid was essential
for the peace process: "The peace
plan hasn't done all this by itself.
It's had the aid of the Contras,
who've been winning battles
lately." The crucial swing
voters, about three dozen
lawmakers, said they were torn
and even "haunted" by the
prospect that a wrong decision
could destroy the fledgling
Central American peace
process. More importantly, they
felt the pressure of a decision that
could determine whether the
Nicaraguan people have peace or
more war.


Maj. Gerald Wellman, a Boy Scout committee member, shows David
Rodrigues (center) and Randy Ellis of Troop 17 how to tie a bowline kno t
during a recent Scout Camporee at Fort Sherman. For the story and more
photos, see page 20. (photo by Maj. Charles Grebinger)


____j


0-2-6 - (c,)








2 Times
Feb. 5, 1988


LTC Allensworth establishes black colony


by Sgt. Maj. Rudi Williams, USA
WASHINGTON (AFIS)-While
scouring through the wind swept
alkali flats area of California's San
Joaquin Valley in 1973, movie
producer Danny McGuire stumbled
across the remains of the town of
Allensworth.
McGuire was intrigued during this
search for a location to shoot a
television commercial. It isn't often
one finds the remains of an all black
colony founded by a retired Army
chaplain and fou: other black men.
Lt. Col. Allen Allensworth, who
reached the highest rank conferred
on black men in his time, founded the
town that bears his name in 1908, two
years after retiring from the Army.
"He was the second black chaplain
in the military. Grover Cleveland
appointed him chaplain of the all-
black 24th Infantry Regiment at Fort
Bayard,N.M., in 1886," said
McGuire. "He served during the
Spanish-American War and the
Philippine Insurrection. As was the
case with all chaplains of that era, he
was responsible for the morale and
academic education of the troops.
"He is probably the one man most
singularly noted for establishing the
blueprint for the Army's educational
and vocational training program,"
aid McGuire. He set up a lot of post
schools as a chaplain, and many of
his concepts and teaching methods
were adopted by the Army.
Allensworth trained a small group
of enlisted men to serve as teachers.
He made education compulsory at
Fort Bayard and in 1889 wrote a
guide titled Outline of Course of
Study, and the Rules Governing Post
Schools at Fort. Bayard, N.M.
Allensworth introducedlthe use of the
stereoopticon, which is a special slide
or "movie projector. He also
advocated vocational programs,
including telegraphy, printing,
baking, grammar,, arithmetic,
history, clerkship and cooking.
Another of his many works was
Education in the Army and How to
Make It a Success. Also Allensworth
recommended that soldiers
discipline their bodies through
exercise and drill. While detailed to
the World Colombian Exposition in
Chicago in 1893, Allensworth
learned of a course called "Science of
Cooking." He later conducted


cooking classes on post and used the
knowledge to supplement the Army's
Manual of Cooking.
"He went on to found a colony in
California that was established
financed and governed entirely by
black Americans," said McGuire.
"There was no white influence
whatsoever. White philanthropists
helped establish other black colonies.
Allensworth was also the only black
town established west of the Rockies.
Allensworth wanted to create a
community where blacks could live
and work in dignity, free from the
racial prejudices they suffered
throughout America. "He envisioned
the town as a home for black
soldiers-men who had fought in the
Spanish-American War and the
Philippine Insurrection, who were
hailed as heroes going up San Juan
Hill (Cuba), yet when they came
home, they found themselves
ostracized. Segregation still existed,"
said McGuire.
Allensworth wanted to provide
them a home so they could farm,
start a business or do what ever they
wanted to do," he added.
The town of more than 80 acres
was at its peak from 1908 until the
end-of World War I. "Between 200
and 300 people lived in the valley
during those years," said McGuire.
With farming as an economic base,
Allensworth flourished with several
businesses, a barber shop, bakery,
livery stable, general store, drug
store. machine shop, and the
Allensworth Hotel. It also has a train
station, post office, library, justice of


Alien Allensworth was born
a slave in Kentucky in 1842. His
mother encouraged him to learn
to read and write while playing
with the master's children. The
young slave boy developed an
unquenched thirst for
knowledge, but a learned slave
represented a challenge to the
institution. As a result, his
appetite for learning caused him
to be sold "down the river" to
Mississippi at the age of 12.
After several attempts to escape
bondage were thwarted,
Allensworth finally succeeded


the peace, constable, girl's glee club,
orchestra, brass band and Women's
Improvement Club.
The year 1914 was bad for the
thriving town. A proposal to
establish a vocational school there
was defeated in the state capitol.
Even more traumatic: Alien
Allensworth was struck and killed by
a motorcycle while visiting Los
Angeles.
"The town started to die in the
early 20s because of a lack of jobs and
water, plus surrounding agricultural
developments took away badly
needed artesian-well water," said
McGuire. "New methods of farming
were tried and deeper wells dug, but
it was futile. The area eventually
became a valley of abandoned
buildings.
" I was amazed and somewhat
embarrassed that I had never heard
of Chaplain Allensworth in school.
His name was never mentioned in
American or California history,"
McGuire said.
The California Park Service is
restoring the desolate area, dotted
with a few run down shacks and
remnants of some hardscrabble
farms, into a historical park.
"They've already restored six of the
original dwellings and refurbished
the schoolhouse, general store and
library," said McGuire.
An intrigued McGuire wrote and
produced a documentary call "The
Spirit of Allensworth" in 1979. It
won a local Emmy and awards from
the World Institute of Black


when the Union Army moved into
Lousiville, Ky., early in the Civil
War. He was headed for freedom
in Canada, but instead worked as
a civilian nursing aide in the 44th
Illinois Volunteer Infantry. The
runaway slave joined the Navy
April 1863 and served as a first
class petty -officer before leaving
the Navy in April 1865.
Allensworth worked in the
commissary at the Navy Yard in
Mound City, Mo., for two years
and then, with the help of brother
William ran two successful


Communications. The documentary
was aired on public television and
was the first step in bringing the story
to viewers attention, said McGuire.
Armed with a grant from the
National Endowment for Humanitites
Media Program, McGuire is
working toward realizing his 15 year
old dream-a dramatic, feature
length, made for television movie.
His company, Spirit Productions, of
San Francisco, will produce the film
in joint venture with KNPB Public
Broadcasting in Reno, Nev. The
project is slated to be completed by
the fall of 1989.
"I've always felt the Allensworth's
story needed to be told in dramatic
terms," said McGuire.


restaurants in St. Louis.
Meanwhile he attended Eli
Normal School to get a formal
education. Ordained as a Baptist
minister in April 1871,
Allensworth sold the restaurants
and devoted his time to the
church.
He became interested in
becoming an Army chaplain after
a soldier told him that chaplains
of the four all-black Army
regiments were white. He
accepted an appointment as the
second black chaplain in the
Army in 1886.


Air Force plans Black History Month activities


by TSgt. DeBorah E. Hairston
Black Heritage Committee

HOWARD AFB (USAFSO
PAO) - The Howard/Albrook
Black Heritage Committee has
planned several activities to be held
during the month of February in
recognition of Blacks around the
world and their many contributions.
The 1988 program focuses on Afro-
American, African, and Caribbean
blacks.
This year's theme, "The
Constitutional Status of Afro-
Americans into the 21st Century" is


very appropriate as we enter another
period of opportunity. We have
come so far, accomplished so much,
and we still have so much more to
offer as we "continue the dream".
In 1948, President Truman issued
Executive Order 9981 directing
"equality of treatment and
,opportunity" in the Armed Forces.
Today, that one order has more
impact than any other on the
advancement of all people,
regardless of race or nationality in
the Armed Forces.
Many of the world's past conflicts
occurred because people were not


given this equality, fair treatment, or
opportunity to advance. We in the
military have accepted a big
responsibility and it is our "duty" to
continually struggle - not only for
the black race but for all races.
The Howard/Albrook Black
Heritage Committee extends a
personal invitation to all to join them
in a big celebration --a celebration
of centuries. Planned activities
include:
Feb. 7, Gospel Fest with the 79th
Army Band, Howard Chapel lawn, 3
p.m. For information contact MSgt.
Briggs, 284-4949;


Feb. 11, Black Heritage luncheon,
Howard NCO Club, 11:30 a.m.,
guest speakers: Col. Leroy P. Gross,
commander of the 1st Medical
Group, Langley AFB, Va. For
information contact TSgt. Hairston,
284-5865;.
Feb. 13, Culture Night, Albrook
AFS Hangar 5, 7 p.m. For
information contact Mrs. Smith
284-3245;
Feb. 20-21, Black Heritage
Basketball Tournament, Howard
Sports and Fitness Center. For
information contact SSgt. Clark,
284-3712, or the Howard Sports and
Fitness Center at 284-3451/3602.


Commander-in-Chief Gen. Fred F. Woerner Assistant NCOIC SSgt. Laurie Scott-Keller This authorized unofficial command information publication
Director, Public Affairs Col. Ronald T. Sconyers Editorial Staff Carolyn Coffey is for U.S. Armed Forces overseas. The Tropic Times is
Executive Editor/NCOIC MSgt. Harold J. Lee Kim Blackmon published in conjunction with the Armed Forces Information
Managing Editor Colin Hale Sgt. Michael Vest Program of the Department of Defense, under the supervision of
Composing Room Rosemary Chong the director of Public Affairs, U.S. Southern Command.
i e s Contents of the Tropic Times are not necessarily the official view
Sof the U.S. Government, the Department of Defense or the U.S.
h e I O Ic ISouthern Command. The address is APO Miami, 34002,
* Albrook Post Office. Telephone 285-6612.


Allensworth escapes from bondage









Times
Feb. 5, 1988


Garza, MP Cmd. adjutant


wins name newspaper contest


by SSgt. Laurie Scott-Keller


1st Lt. Miriam. M. Garza, a
USARSO law enforcement officer,
has affirmed that you don't have to
be a journalist to be a "winner" with
words. Combining practicality and
wit, Garza used a formula that won
her first place in the contest to
rename the "Southern Command
Newspaper." The formula was:
"Something short, something
catchy." Garza said,"I also wanted a
name that could be easily associated
with the environment."
Garza's formula turned out to be
the same one that the USSOUTH-
COM panel of judges used to select
the winning entry, "Tropic Times."
The lieutenant said, "When I was
notified by a member of the
newspaper staff, I thought he was
going to tell me that I was a finalist. I
really had forgotten about the
competition."
Garza has been in Panama since
July, 1985. She is presently adjutant
for the Military Police Command in
Panama. As adjutant, she handles all
personnel actions for three MP
companies.
The lieutenant has two favorite
hobbies - her husband Vidal, and
one-year-old son, Adrian Joel. She
said that her aviator husband -- who,
coincidentally, has a degree in
journalism-- did not intefere with her
decision to enter the contest And,
according to Garza, he didn't offer
any journalistic advice. "In fact, he
didn't take it too seriously. When I


won, he asked jokingly, 'How many
contestants were there - two?"
Actually, Garza's entry was
selected from among more than 500.
SMSgt. Jim Lee, Executive Editor
and Chief of the "Tropic Times"
said, "A panel of judges consisting of
representatives from all the Public
Affairs Offices and the Southern
Command Network narrowed the
entries down to the top five."
Although Garza took first place, an
honorable mention goes to MSgt.
Rogue N. Aguon, logistics inspector,
USARSO IG Office, for placing
second with his "Southern Beacon"

entry. Gen. Fred F. Woerner,
commander, USSOUTHCOM, was
final approving authority.
Changing the name of the
newspaper has been in the works for
some time, according to Lee. "There
were practical reasons for the
change. The newspaper was
inadvertently associated with the
Southern Command Network,
which is a separate organization."
Lee attributes the confusion to the
organizations' shared abbreviation,
"SCN." "It caused problems with
budgeting, contracting, and most
other administrative procedures,"'he
said. "Also," he added, "we wanted
the name to be in keeping with the
joint-service concept."
For her efforts, Garza earned a
$100 Savings Bond, donated
courtesy of the American Express
Community Bank, Corozal. The
bond, according to Garza, will be
made out to her son.


Howard, Albrook-no holiday break-ins


by A1C William R. Ford
The residents of Howard AFB and
Albrook AFS, are to be
congratulated for the first time ever,
there were no housebreakings on
either base during the holdiay
season.
Through their support and the
efforts of the 24th Security Police
Squadron, 1987 was one of the best
years on record. Housebreaking were
down 40 percent from the previous
year and overall, the crime rate was
down 10 percent.
From Thankgsgiving to the New
Year the 24th Security Police
Squadron, along with resident
assistance, was able to deter
housebreakings through the use of
innovative crime control strategies.
The Crime Suppression Team,
composed of off-duty Security Police


personnel, donated their time and
energies to help reduce crime on both
installations. Additionally the
Military Working Dog section
contributed numerous extra hours
and strategically employed canine
teams in high crime areas.
These factors, along with the
residents, continued efforts,
contributed to a safe and enoyable
holiday season for all.
However, remember historically
that more housebreakings occurred
during the first three months of the
year than any other quarter. Because
of this we all need to continue to
work together to reduce cirme in
1988.
For information on how you can
further reduce crime in your areas
contact the Base Crime Prevention
Monitor at 284-4755/5810.


L.


~~L i


1st Lt. Miriam M. Garza, winner of the "re-name the newspaper" contest,
relaxes with her son, Adrian. Garza is adjutant, Military Police Command,
Panama.



President Reagan hosts


National Prayer Breakfast


The President each year in
February hosts a National Prayer
Breakfast in Washington D.C. This
event brings together the president,
members of Congress and leaders
from the military services and
civilian community to seek divine
guidance and to affirm faith and
dependence on God.
President Reagan has said, "As we
gather for this observance, we are
maintaining continuity with our
heritage. Our founding fathers
recognized the importance of the


spiritual element in the affairs of our
nation."
The local Air Force observance of
the National Prayer Breakfast will be
at 6:30 a.m. on Tuesday, Feb.9, at the
Howard NCO Club.Tickets are
available through unit first sergeants
and the Howard Chapel.
The guest speaker for this event
will be Roy Gustafson, associate
evangelist with the Billy Graham
Association. Special music will be
provided by Ed Lyman, a noted
recording artist.


The Provost Marshal's Corner


A Ft. Clayton soldier was
charged with failure to obey an
order or written regulation. After
negotiating a left turn nith his
POV. one family member fell
from its mother's lap onto the
roadway. The accident was due to
failure to use a safety restraint
device. The family member was
transported to Gorgas Arm5
Hospital and was treated for
multiple trauma to the head and
admitted. Further investigation
revealed that the door was
damaged and was difficult to
secure. The soldier was processed
and released to his own custody at


Gorgas ArmN Hospital.
A Ft. Cla ton soldier was
detained by civil authorities while
in the performance of his duties.
The soldier was posted as a guard
at Ft. Amador and crossed the
street to purchase a soda and
returned to his guard post
awaiting relief, when he \was then
detained by civilian *authorities
and transported to building no. 4
in Ft. Amador where he was
questioned. While being detained
civilian authorities confiscated his
SF FM 94 and failed to return it.
The soldier was later released to


MP liason where he was released.
There were no charges filed by
civilian authorities.
A Ft. Kobbe soldier was
charged withwrongful possession
and use of a controlled substance.
During a consent search of his
room, he voluntarily gave up a
small bag containing suspected
cocaine. The substance was field
tested, proving positive for
cocaine with a weight of.3 grams.
The Ft. Kobbe soldier, after being
advised of his legal rights which he
waived, verbally admitted to using
cocaine. He was processed and
released to a unit representative.


A Ft. Clayton soldier was
charged with making and uttering
checks without sufficient funds
and larceny of government funds,
after he wrote 32 personal checks
at the Main PX totaling $4009.15,
which were returned stamped
"insufficient fund." Further
investigation revealed that he also
wrote two additional personal
checks and one counter check, at
the American Express Bank
totaling $1401.00. These checks
were also returned stamped
"insufficient funds." He was
apprehended, charged, processed
and released.


I


r-
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'I

;\I~OY








4 Times
Feb. 5, 1988
#- OMM4


Topletz, others receive awards


Captain Applejack, played by Bob Bullock, plunges a knife into the breast of
an evil pirate, Steve Arroyo, while other members of the mutinous crew look
on.
Of pirates, ships and beautiful women


by Maj. Charles Grebinger
Hidden treasure, a ship full of
pirates and beautiful women add up
to a hilarious evening of
entertainment for Atlantic residents
at the Loft Theater next week.
"Captain Applejack," a romantic
comedy set in England during the
roaring 20s, will be presented by the
Atlantic Music and Theater at Ft.
Espinar.
Andy Lim, theater director, has
assembled a cast of local residents
which includes gangsters, pirates,
heroes and beautiful women, who
find it easy to act their roles.
The play has been in rehearsal for
two months and will be the first to be
presented in the new location of the
Loft Theater, across from the
.swimming pool at Ft. Espinar.


Atlantic residents will be pleased to
find that the theater is air
conditioned and can seat more than
700 people for each showing.
Tickets can be purchased in
advance by calling the theater office
at 289-4302 or by paying at the box
office before the curtain comes up.
"Captain Applejack" will be
presented Feb. 11 to 14. The curtain
comes up at 8 p.m. Thursday through
Saturday and at 7 p.m. on Sunday.
Patrons should be seated in advance
so as not to miss any of the fun.
Now is your chance to findout if
good can triumph over evil, and ifthe
hero will win the damsel, and who
will find the treasure.
If you go to one play a year, don't
miss this one.


Thirty-eight Army civilian
employees received awards from the
Commander, U.S. Army South,
Maj. Gen. Bernard Loeffke, at a
ceremony last week.
The ceremony was highlighted by
the presence of the 79th Army Band
and the USARSO chorus who gave a
stirring rendition of the USARSO
song.
The man who provided the lyric
for the song, Bruce Topletz, of the
Staff Judge Advocate's Office,
received a batea and certificate of
appreciation at the ceremony.
The following awards were
presented: Commander's award for
Civilian Service, Wilbert Gregory;
Performance/Special Act Award,
Sandra Pinzon; Special Act Award,
Pajpal Dillon, Pat Benny, Patricia
Flynn, Patrick Batt, Bromley


Endara, Franklin Mitchell, Ivan
Klasovsky, Tamara Martinez,
Carlos Valenzani and Mayra Baez.
Performance Award: Delia
Stirling, Enrique Evans, Angelica
Samuels, Carmen Perez, Arthur
Mokray, Ruben Sanguillen, Boris
Stewart, Patricia Mead, Irving B.
Parnther, Anita Archer, Gilberto
Mall, Shirley M. Wilson, Severino
H. Calderon and Warren Fedee;
Quality Step Increase: George M.
Allen, Fernando Burrell, Marilyn
Flores; Robert Thrush, Berta Hun,
and Ana M. Chiquilani.
Length of Service Award: Afable
Quiros; letter of Appreciation:
Johnnie Sellers, Aquiles Bethancourt
and Donna Yvonne Lee; Batea and
Certificate of Appreciation: Bruce
Topletz; Certificate of Appreciation/
EOM, Smauel Chang.


AF special tour program extends


HOWARD AFB (USAFSO/ PA)
- Effective immediately, the Special
Extension of Tour Program for Air
Force personnel has been extended
by Headquarters Air Force Military
Personnel Center.
All Air Force personnel with a
date of return from overseas of
April 1, 1988, through Sept. 30, 1988,
have the option of requesting
cancellation of their continental


United States (CONUS) assignment
in exchange for a 12 month tour
extension or In-Place Consecutive
Overseas Tour.
All personnel who are eligible and
wish to take advantage of this
program may contact the Howard
AFB Consolidated Base Personnel
Office Outbound Assignment section
located on the second floor of
Building 706, Howard AFB, 284-
3057.


CPO job vacancies

Who Can Sumbit Applications:
Employees of U.S. Army South and Army-service related activities,
employees of other U.S. government agencies in the Panama Canal Area
and qualified reinstatements may apply for permanent vacancies.
Candidates with the appropriate examinations (when appicable) can apply
for temporary vancancies. Candidates with applications in the Civilian
Personnel Office applicant supply file will be considered for appropriate
vacancies. For securtiy temporary vancancies applications will only be
accepted from U.S. citizens and previous written test is not required.
How to Apply:
Qualified applicants must submit applications to the Civilian Personnel
Office, building 560, Room 306, Corozal, on a completed standard Form
171, personal qualifications statement; standard Form 50, notification of
action; USARSO Form 106, application for consideration; or, in lieu of
USARSO Form 106, you may attach your current supervisory appraisal of
demonstrated performance plus supplement which concisely addresses the
knowledge, skills and/or abilities (KSAs) described under job related
criteria (when applicable)
Method of Evaluation:
Ranking of eligibles candidates to determine the best qualified will be
accomplished by comparing each candidate's knowledge, skills and abilities
with the job related criteria listed below. Supervisory appraisals,
experience past performance, training and awards will be considered in
the rating and ranking process. Note: only information provided in SF
171, USARSO 106 or facsimile will be used.
Other Considerations:
Positions are subject to priority referrals and reemployment priority lists.
Consideration of candidates for repromotion will precede efforts to fill the
position by competitive procedure. All qualified applicants will receive
consideration without regard to race, religion, color, national origin,
martial status, non-disqualifying handicap, age, sex, political affiliations
or other non-merit factors. Only U.S. citizens will be considered for
security positions. Additional information on vacancies is available at the
Civilian Personnel Office on corresponding announcement.
NOTE: VB# 165-88 is hereby cancelled. Applications received under this
announcement will be considered only if applicants responds to KSA's in VB#
199-88.
PERMANENT POSITIONS VACANCY ANNOUNCEMENT EXP REQ TIME-IN-GRADE
AND LOCATION OPEN CLOSE DATE GEN SPEC 1 YR AT:


02-12-88
SECRGTARY (STElO), M1-318-06 195
SECURITY (120 wpm)
DEH, HOUSING DIVISION
FT. CLAYTON, PANAMA
JOB RELATED CRITERIA:
1. Knowledge of administrative procedures.
2. Ability to communicate orally.
3. Ability to organize priorities.
SECRETARY STENOO), MM-318-05 196
(80 wpm)
DEH, UTILITY DIVISION
COROZAL, PANAMA
JOB RELATED CRITERIA:
1. Ability to work independently.


02-23-88
-88


6-88


1 5 +
Quality of
Experience




1 4 +
Quality of
Experience


2. Knowledge of administrative. procedures and informal systems.
3. Ability to coordinate administrative matters among various elements.
4. Ability to utilize good customer service skills.
SUPERVISORY CONTRACT SPECIALIST 197-88 3 3 11
NM-11'0-12 (SECURITY)
DIRECTO'L'?E OF CONTRACTING
CONTRACT ADMIN DIVISION
COROZAL, PANAMA
JOB RELATED CRITERIA:
1. Ability to manage/direct contract and provide technical guidance.
2. Knowledge and skill in negotiation.
3. Knowledge of cost and pricing techniques.
4. Knowledge of business and industry practices to identify factors affecting
contractor cost.
LEAD PAYROLL CLEK, NW-544-06 198-88 1 5
DIRECTORATE OF RESOURCE MAGEMENT
FINANCE AND ACCOUNTING DIVISION
CIVILIAN PAY SECTION
FT. CLAYTON, PANAMA
JOB RELATED CRITERIA:
1. Knowledge of processing, controlling and reconciling of retirement,
separations, deductions.
2. Knowledge of personnel administration.
3. Ability to lead.
MANhGEMEINT ANALYST, 1M-343-7 199-88 3 1 5
(This position is development to NM-9)
USA MEDDAC PANAMA
GORGAS ARMY HOSPITAL
ANCON, PANAMA
JOB RELATED CRITERIA:
1. Knowledge of workload medical collection and cost assignment techniques
related to medical treatment facilities.
2. Ability to. communicate in writing.
3. Knowledge of medical Expense and Performance Reporting Systems (MEPRS)
directives.
4. Knowledge of Automated Data Processing (ADP) system.
TELECONO ICATIOUS ASSISTANT 200-88 3 2 6
1-392-7 - SECURITY
USAISC - SOUTH
QUARRY HTS, PANAMA
JOB RELATED CRITERIA:
1. Ability to analyze.
2. Knowledge of work measurement techniques.
3. Knowledge of communication operations and specialized terminology.
4. Ability to communicate in writing and prepare reports.
MEDICAL AID (DIETS) M-699-4 201-88 1 - N/A
USA MEDDAC - PANAMA
GORGAS ARMY HOSPITAL
ANCON, PANAMA
JOB RELATED CRITERIA:
1. Knowledge of types of food permitted on standard diets.
2. Knowledge of dietary terminology in order to enter specific information on
patient dietary card.
3. Ability to interpret diet orders.
4. Skill as a qualified typist.
PHOTOGRAPHER (LAB), M-1060-7 202-88 3 1 N/A
(TEMPORARY POSITION NTE 1 YEAR)
(SECURITY/TOP SECRET)
470TH MILGROUP, DET 1, PHOTO LAB.
COROZAL, PANAMA
Requires experience in aerial imagery, and in the use of specialized cameras.
VB# 203-88 was used for an individual announcement, which was advertised
separately.
SUPERVISORY PHYSICAL SCIENCE 204-88 - 3 12
ADII., 1M-1301-13 (SECURITY)
USA TTC
FT. CLAYTON, PANAMA
(TEMPORARY PROMOTION NTE: 6 MONTHS)
JOB RELATED CRITERIA:
1. Ability to Supervise.
2. Knowledge of testing and research methodology.
3. Ability to-communicate orally and write technical reports.


I









Times
Feb. 5, 1988 5



'Lots of moans, groans' in exercise


by Jamey Dooley
FT. CLAYTON (USARSO)--
"Okay guys, listen up," said SFC
George lams to the group of 79th
Army Band members assembled in
the bleachers at Jarman field. "The
ambulances are on the way.
"When they get here I want to hear
lots of moans and lots of groans!
Everyone of you wants to be the first
one helped, but when they get to you,
don't let them touch your injuries.
Got it?"
The band members should be up
for and Academy Award. When the
ambulances arrived to tackle the
semi-annual mass casualty exercise,
MASCAL, the band members really
put on a show.
They already looked the part
thanks to the Gorgas make-up men.
Some had head wounds, one had an
eye hanging down the side of her
face, and one even had a stick
"through" his foot. But then there
was their attitude.
The band members really played
the role up for the Gorgas team at
showtime. Their "wails of pain,"
especially by the "pregnant"
casualty, could be hear from one side
of Jarman to the other, even over the
sounds of ambulance sirens. Why all
the action?
"This is an emergency readiness
exercise," said Capt. Andre Fesl,
USAMEDDAC. "It is to enhance
readiness in case of emergency or
disaster where a large amount of
people are involved."
MASCAL exercises must be
conducted twice a year for Gorgas to
earn itsaccreditation and also as .a
mission. to the health services
command. According to Fesl, eachf
MASCAL has a special focus so that
a different area of the team can be
tested more thoroughly. At the last
MASCAL, for instance, the focus

PX prices up

DALLAS (ARNEWS)-Prices
for Japanese-made merchandise sold
in Army and Air Force Exchange
Service stores overseas will increase
by about 16 percent effective Jan. 31.
"We regret having to increase
prices,, but it became necessary
because of the rapid decline of the
dollar in relation to the Japanese
yen," said Frank C. Hardt,. who
directs purchasing for AAFES.


was on medical treatment. This time
the emphasis was on transportation,.
triage, and getting the patients
processed through Gorgas.
To test these systems, Gorgas had
to have support from the fire
department and also the 214th
Helicopter Section, for helicopter


transportation.
The action started at Jarman at
about- 1 p.m. last Friday. In the
scenario, the bleachers had collapsed
onto a crowd at the baseball field
leaving injured people spread over
the area. The ambulances arrived
with the emergency teams and the


Medics and helicopter crew members load "casualties"for evacuation to
the hospital. (Photo by SSgt. Jeff Sansbury, USSOUTHCOM PAO)


Exchange news


Vending Promotion More than
500 prizes to be given away
between Jan. 26 thru Mar. 25,
1988. Ifyou find an"Enjoy Coke"
sticker on any diet coke, cherry
coke or Regular coke can you are
a-winner!. Take the winning can to
any AAFES Cafeteria ' or the
Vending office at Bldg. 444
Albrook and claim your prize..
Flower Shop All locations Feb.
6 to 13 free.weekend in El Valle!!!
Your sales receipt is your entry
form for a drawing for Friday ad
Saturday night lodging at the
Campestre Hotel. Three winners
will be drawn.
Clayton Beauty Shop at
building 218 is featuring a
Valentines special. During Feb. 8
to 11 and Feb. 15 to. 18 customers
will receive a $6 discount on a
complete hair package (short hair)
a savings of 50 percent.
The Ft. Espinar Bait and Tackle


Shop is now taking telephone
reservations for bait 8 a.m. to 2
p.m. except Wednsdays, when the
shop is closed.
The Farmers market building
850 Albrook has extended the
hours of operation to Monday to
Saturday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
All AAFES Concessions will be
closed Feb. 17 for Carnival, a
Panamanian Holiday, except
Quarry Heights Barber Shop,
beauty shops, new car sales and
video rentals.
GUCCI purses are now
available at the leather shop,
building 801, Albrook Mall.
Draw up to 50 percent savings on
your purchases between Feb 8 to
13.
Valentines Day will be a regular
work , day for all AAFES
concession flower shops. Yes, they
will remain open for that last
minute emergency and to make
deliveries.-


casualties were quickly evaluated
and transported back to Gorgas.
"These exercises test everybody,"
said Fesl. "It's difficult to even get an
estimate of how many were involved
because everybody has ajob to do. It
was conducted in a very professional
manner. Of course, that's what they
have learned to do. They continue to
train just in case an accident does
happen. They just keep getting
ready."

14 airmen

honored

at Howard

HOWARD AFB (UASFSO/PA)
- Fourteen airmen were honored
last week at the 61st Military Airlift
Group's (61st MAG) quarterly ward
luncheon held at he Howard NCO
Club.
Maj. Gen. Donald A. Lofeais, 21st
Air Force commander, was the guest
speaker and presented the outstanding
officer, senior NCO, NCO and
airman awards for October through
December, 1987.
Winners were Capt. Cheryl A.
West of the 61st Consolidated;
Aircraft Maintenance Squadron (6th
APS), TSgt. Brian T.McMahon of
the 61st CAMS, and AIC Lary
Phelps of the 6th APS. Each will
receive a $50 U.S. Savings Bond, an
incentive flight, a three day pass and
free bowling pass. ,
Other awards announced included
Capt. Silvia S. Anderson of 6th APS
as the 21st Air Force Transportation
Officer for 1987, and Meritorious
Service Medals to Maj. Thomas N.
Boothe, Jr., of the 310th Military
Airlift Squadron (310th MAS),.and
TSgt. Micheal D. Welchof the 61st
CAMS.
Col. Bernard F. Malcuit, 61st
MAG commander, presented the
individual unit quarterly wards to:
AIC Maria T.T. Casals (61st MAG),
SSgt. Christohper Porter (6th APS),
SSgt. Micheal J. Daly (310th MAS),
SSgt. Brad R. Glade (Detachment
One, 1361st Combat Control Squadron),
SMSgt. William A. Lardner (310th
IAS), 2 Lt. Kellie Davila-Martinez
(6th APS), and Capt. Manuel
Guerrero Jr., (310th MAS). /:


Q. don't meanto be a 4nitch, :types of native" cntructio6 are while some are only a couple'r . f :,
but one oT--miy -neighbors,- hais to be located -at least 50 feet from months?. Wondering, Quarry.. - . I srelrn .thpaioSu
constructed soe .sort: of patio -any'dwelling unit. heights.. n"? �- d- ':"it'.
cover using "native" construction. So what should you do? You .A. Good Question. The short virta ery' ce
During the rainy season it did not need to try talking to your and obvio.us'answer is that it is a wasb under six months and most-
bother me, but now that dry neighbor first to get them to result of supply and demand.' were much'shorter.
season is here I am afraid that the comply with Housing police. If Currently,the longest waiting list With the evolution of the '93d.".
dried palm frond might catch fire they will not, then call the is for field grade three bedroom Infantry' Brigade intothe- muchi
and put this entire duplex in Community Commander's office units at about 18 months. Oh the larger U.S. Army,.South, cameihe
jeopardy. What i s our policy on. 287-5666, it you are in the Pacific other hand, there is currently no influx of many more soldiers.and
these things and how can I get my Community and notify your \}ailing list at all foi junior civilians, particularly those'in the.
neighbor to remove this fire trap? building'area coordinator if you enlisted three bedroom units, higher grades. As a result, there
Name withheld by request. - are in the Atlantic Community How did this disparity develop? are tremendously long'-waitiing
A. The policy is short and For those individuals with Let me explain. sts in some areas since there�ha-'
v..eet. If you want to construct properly constructed and safe In most instances, quarters are been ritually no new construction"
an thing, whether it be a fence for structures, fences, etc., and who built and assigned based on for Army family housing units in :
\our dog or a bohio. \ou need ha\e not gotten permission from anticipated personnel s~rengihs Panama since the 1960s.
permission trom the Housing the Housing Di\ision. please and statisr i s invol vng So what is DEH doing aou i,
Division. There are man\ submit a Disposition Form with a percentages of those married and this? There are several. initiatives
requirements which must be ;ketch to ,our Housing Office. a-serage bedroom requirements ranging from.leasing.more units;:,
complied with and the Housing For more information. call 287- based on the numbers and gender, on ;1L: economy , to rearranging'i-.
D'.ision can inform intereted h41b iPacilici or 28-3"'0 of children The target tgure is to the assignment oi housingareas to
occupants as to what these are Atlanicl. Let's make our house 9-0 percent oc the eligible better distribute the housing-;.
Your neighbor should ha\e communities a safer place to line families in all grades E-4 and inventory. DEH is working with
found out that their covered patio Q. I don't have complaint,just abod to include civilians GS-7 the USARSO staff: and . the...
is r..:t perm!s5lie because it is a a question. Why are some and above with transportation Panama Area.Engineer to resolve'.
fire hazard BLu!.h.. and other waiting lists eighteen months long agreements. A few \ears ago, this the problem. .









6 Times
Feb. 5, 1988


science watch















edited by Laurie Scott-Keller


Research dispells XYY chromosomes' bad rep


by Larry Doyle
UPI science writer


CHICAGO (UPI)--On July 14,
1966, Richard Speck slaughtered
eight student nurses in their
dormitory near the city's South
Community Hospital. No one but
Speck knows why.
But for a while, scientists had a
theory: The mass murderer was, as
his notorious tattoo declared,
literally "Born to Raise Hell."
Medical evidence suggested Speck
was an XYY male, born with an extra
dose of the masculine chromosome
and thus, scientists assumed, more
aggressive, more violent and more
criminally inclined.
It was a theory that was very much
in vogue at the time. Researchers had
discovered a number of XYYs in
prison, and in prestigious scientific
journals such as "Nature and
Science," had forwarded the notion
that the key to the dark side of man
was in that Y chromosome.
The theory was pervasive and
convincing enough to win a
convicted murderer in France a lesser
sentence because of his alleged


handicap.
Speck, who was sentenced to death
(commuted to 1,200 years in prison),
presumably received no such
consideration. But as it turn out,
sophisticated genetic test showed
him to be a normal XY male anyway.
More important to the
advancement of science, however, is
that recent research seems to indicate
the whole XYY hypothesis was faulty
in the first place.
It was a big selection bias
problem," says Dr. Raul Schiavi,
head of the Human Sexuality
Program at the Mount Saini School
of Medicine in New York.
"The researchers knew these men
were different before they asked the
questions, and the subjects knew they
were different," he said. "And
remember, these were studies of men
in prison. Of course they were violent
and antisocial."
For the first time, Schiavi and his
colleagues have studied XYY men in
the general population, and have
produced results radically different
from the previous research.
Rather than the vicious
sociopathic profile earlier ascribed to
XYYs, the researchers have found


the typical XYY tends toward non-
violent delinquency and is usually
tall, of lower than average
intelligence and unsure of his
sexuality.
Reporting in the American Medical
Association's archives of psychiatry,
the researchers based their results on
4,139 tall men (6'2" and above) born
between 1944 and 1947 in
Copenhagen, Denmark. Tall men
were chosen for study because people
with sex chromosome anomalies
tend to be more common in this
group. Their prevalence in the
general male population is only
about one in 1,000.
After locating a dozen XYY men,
'the researchers compared them to
normal XY men who were otherwise
similar in terms of family
background, height and age. They
found the XYYs were indeed
different, but not like the stereotype.
They were less intelligent, less
likely to be married and more likely
to be sexually dissatisfied. Also,
interesting enough, they were rated
by themselves and by their
interviewers as less masculine than
normal men.
"Instead of the original stereotypic
notion of 'hypermasculinity,' the


picture that emerges...is that they are
insecure in their masculine role, lack
sexual confidence, and have
difficulties developing stable and
satisfying relationships," the study
concluded.
As far as bieng hardened criminal
types, Schiavi says there is not quite a
kernel of truth in that.
"I'm not going to say they weren't
more prone to criminal behavior,
because technically they were," he
says. "Te XYY group did show more
evidence of deliquent behavior, but
much of that difference was
explained on the difference of lower
intellectual capacity.
"Also, the crimes they committed
weren't aggressive, violent crimes,
like rape or robbery," he;adds. "They
were stupid crimes, like speeding."
Schiavi points out the study also
looked at 14 men with Klinfelter's
syndrome, the XXY men. These
men, who become sterile and
somewhat physically feminized by an
extra X chromosome in their
makeup, are also more prone to
deliquent behavior.
"So you can't blame it on the Y
chromosome," Schiavi says. I think
Speck has given these men a bad
rep."


Litter problem not confined to Earth



Manmade space debris damages satellites


by Ivan Zveria


UNITED NATIONS (UPI)--It's
getting crowded up there, and tests
for the U.S. "Star Wars" program
may add even more to the belt of
space garbage created around earth
over the last three decades, a U.N.
report says.
It predicts that even with a
"normal" rocket launch frequency of
100 per year, over the next 100 years,

space debris will become "not only a
hazard to man's activities in space
but detrimental to astronomic
observations from the ground.
"Action on an international scale is


obviously needed to deal with the
global issue of space debris," the
report concludes.
The author of the report to the

U.S. General assembly is Siegfried J.
Bauer, chairman of a United Nations
panel on potentially environmentally
detrimental activities in space.

However, as a result of the first
U.S. anti-satellite weapon tests, part
of the Strategic Defense Initiative
Program, "There are already signs of
'willful' fragmentation and
production of space debris," he said.
In one test a Solwind satellite was
destroyed by collision, generating
257 'observable' fragments, with a
much larger number of 'non-
observable' fragments, with a much
larger number of 'non-observable'
pieces of debris," Bauer says.
"Future tests as part of the SDI
Program would, therefore, be
potential generators of a flood of
man-made space debris," his report
warns.
Bauer says that in the 30 years of
space age, since the first Soviet
Sputnik of Oct. 4 1957, about 18,000
man-made objects have been
projected into space.
About 7,000 of them, larger than
eight inches -- the visibility limit of
radar -- remain today in "near-earth


space." Of these, 23 percent are
satellite payloads, 10 percent are
burned-out rocket stages and 62
percent various fragments. Only 5
percent are "active" satellites.
Some 50 objects "appear to
contain radioactive material."
"Space debris consists not only
fragments of exploded rocket stages
or broken-up satellites, but also a
plethora of lens and instrument
covers, clamps, etc., which are
removed prior to the operation of
satellite payloads," says Bauer.
Besides the larger fragments there
are at least 2,000 object ranging in
size from 4 to 8 inches and about
50,000 in the range of one-half inch
to 4 inches.
Below that, there are "millions to
billions of metal and paint chips in
the millimeter and submillimeter
range" which pose greater danger
than would appear from their size.
Bauer claims that a half millimeter
metal chip moving at 18,500 miles
per hour "could easily penetrate a
space suit and even kill an
astronaut."
Most space junk is concentrated
between 220 to 800 miles above
earth, "exactly where most of the
satellites, the space shuttle and space
stations operate."


"Even in the geostationary orbit
(22,500-mile altitude) the
accumulation of objects is a serious
problem, since the orbit is used for
weather and telecommunications
satellites," Bauer says.
He says that at this point "the
possibility of a collision with space
debris is still very small, but it is not
completely negligible, particularly
compared to the hazard from
extraterrestrial material such as
micrometeorites."

Bauer lists several examples of
damage to satellites caused by man-
made space debris.
One is an electronic box of the
U.S. solar-max satellite recovered on
a shuttle flight, which showed 160
holes caused by paint chips.

The Challenger space shuttle,
subsequently lost in the Jan. 28, 1986
explosion, on an earlier mission had
one window damaged by a white paint
chip only 0.2 mm across --which
caused a 3-mm "crater."
Bauer also cites Soviet satellites
Cosmos 954 and Cosmos 1275,
which were damaged by space debris,
and damage to the solar cells of the
ESA-GEOS-2 satellite and to the
U.S. balloon-satellite pageos in
collisions with space debris.










Times
Feb. 5, 1988


leisure corner


Surround yourself with history;


visit the Lost City of the Incas


Ed Armbruster, from Army
Community Service, is conducting a
tour to the famous "Lost city if the
Incas." Also included will be a tour of
"Puno, the Oldest civilization in the
Americas," via the altiplano, or


across Lake Titi Kaka to La Paz.
This tour will depart Panama on
Saturday evening March, 26 and
return April 2. For more information
and reservations call 252-5132 or
286-4988. Space limited.


A train and bus take you on a winding journeyfrom Cuzco to the Lost City.


Due to irregular terrain, MachuPicchu is laced with a network of lncan built
stairways.


Builtfor agricultural purpose, terraces were also a means to erosion control
Housing was of stone construction with straw roofs on a framework of
wooden beams.


DODDS students take part in annual Close Up Program


The words "close up" that will be
cropping up regularly in the
community for the next several
months have nothing to do with
photography; they are the name of
the program that Balboa High
School teacher Rita Sosa describes
as "probably the best academic
program for students of government
that I have ever seen. It is
unsurpassed; it's an experience of a
lifetime."
The annual Close Up Program is
sponsored by the Close Up
Foundation, Arlington, Virginia,
and is open to students from
affiliated schools over the United
States.
Twelve DoDDS Panama students,
seven from Balboa High School and
five from Cristobal High School,
have been selected to participate in
the 1988 Close Up Program, the high
point of which is a weeks trip to
Washington D.C. in May.
.Two teacher sponsors, Mrs. Rita
Sosa, from Balboa, and Miss Regina
Mack, from Cristobal, will
accompany the students and
participate in programs especially
designed for teachers.
While in Washington, the students
will participate in a full program of
activities, including study visits to
such places as the Congress, the
Senate, and the Library of Congress;
daily seminar; briefings by the Close
Up staff; and opportunities to speak
with senators, representatives,
experts, and policymakers, as well as
lobbyists and reporters.,
In addition, Close Up participants
from all over the United States meet
together in 20-members workshop
sessions conducted by the Close Up
staff to discuss issues and daily


events.
It will not be all work an no play,
however. The participants will also
have time to socialize with other
students, eat info-rmally in

Washington area restaurants, attend
an evening theater performance, and
make a night bus tour of the area's
historical sites and monuments.
The program does not start in May
in Washington D.C; it has already
begun here, where it will be ongoing
until the departure date. Between
now and then. students will include


in their Close Up exposure talks and
briefings by local community leaders
and officials, as well as group
discussions on government issues
and the Close Up Program itself and
their participation in it.
The students are also.coordinating
another very important issue--
money, since only the two faculty
sponsors are funded by the school.
Students and sponsors are working
with parents on fund-raising projects
that run the gamut from bake sales,
selling sodas, and washing cars to
sponsoring dinners and a benefit


performance at the Ancon Theatre
Guild. The students also solicit
support in the form of donations
from local organization.
The students participating from
Cristobal are Stacey Herron, Leslie
Johnson, Kendra Rankin, Sandra
Renno and Mickey Valdes. The
balboa students are Eduardo Diaz,
Carlos Herrera, Marca Hilzinger,
Chris Morgan, Tamara Norton,
Jennifer Rawlins, and Shannon
Thomas. Two Pacific side
alternatives also active in the
program are Carl Dragseth and
Maria Len-Rios.


' ,'
. : 'i '*
-V ^ --


"David" (Tony Sonnier) and "Owen"
(Ray Lively) have a clandestine plot
to swindle a helpless old widow. This
S is the last weekend to attend "THE
'"J FOREIGNER" at the Theatre Guild
of Ancon. Call 252-6786 now to
make your reservations!


assa a


Lonaemned! This building just turned into a real bargain"








Times
Feb. 5, 1988


G - General Audiences. All ages admitted.
PG - Parental guidance suggested. Some material may not
be suitable for children.
PG-13 - Parents are strongly cautioned. Some material may
be Inappropriate for children under 13.
R - Restricted. Under 17 requires accompanying parent or
adult guardian.


Box office opens 20 minutes prior to each performance.
Panam a A rea Ex hanPrograms are subject to change without notice.
RT: Running time In minutes.
M o vie Sched ule SIT: Tituls en Espanol - Subtitles in Spanish.


Howard

284-3583


Clayton

287-3279


- II - I -- - I


Davis

289-5173


Quarry Hts

282-3635


Amador

282-4287


Sherman

289-6251


EVENING - 7:00 & 9:00 EVENING - 7:0 9:00 EVENING - 7:00 & 9:00 EVENING - 7:30 EVENING - 7:30 EVENING - 7:30
DEATH WISH IV BACK TO THE BEACH FLOWERS IN THE ATTIC MAdu Hrook'
Chari , Uronn Annette Funiello Victoria Tennant Rat 'I) RI: 96
Adu $20 rn Adul C drenS 0 Adutllss2.50 CChldildren-r Aduul5-2. ChildrS 25 Ad ll -S2. 5 Children-Ch1.25
Friday Rated(R) RT: Raad(P RT:92 Rated (PO-3) RT. 95
THE KILLING TIME ISHTAR NIGHTFLYERS
Carey Siemnasko Dustin Hoffman Calherine Mary Slewar Kevn Cos er
Adults2.00-Children 1.00 Adult 2.00 Children 1.00 Adultl- 200 Children-i .00l-2. Ch0ldRn-I.25 Ad-2 R Chldre 2
Raed (R) RT: 95 Rated (PG-13) RT: 107 Rated (R) RT:93 Rated(R) RT:17 ated (RR RT: 120
EVETI'NG -- 60 MATINEE-2 EVENING-6:30 MATINEE-2:00-EVENING 7 EVENING - 7:30 EVENING - 7:30 EVENING - 7
the Peak...fhetDream... A JoJhn Cuck
elUhrtnsT. Adults 2.200 Children $1. T G00d
CINDERELLA Rated (PG-13) RT:94 DIRTY DANCING
THE LIVING DAYLIGHTS Animaed $surethincomes Patrick Sqaypo
Tinothy Dalgona Adul -t2.50 Children-S1.25 oAdIults-s2 Chidre 1.25
n\.,--.,9...,., 'I " .I RSoled ( I) RT:7S 0 in o if etime.. Raled (PG) ST: 98
Matt r but the real thing.
Adult-$2.00 Children-SI.00o_
RatedR(PD) RT:I96 DIRTY 0'Imn EalWls

NEAR DARK ISHTAR Is il
Adrian Pasdar Dustin Hoffman DIRTYDANCINGi
S Adl l-S2.00 Childrcn-SI.00 Aduls-$2.00 Children-tSI. TI 1e aeral scene a
Rated (R) RT 93 Ratd (PG-13) RT: 107 Re r me Olth it
Jon Cryer . Patrick Sweyzc B ll
Adults S2.00 Chldren SIO. S ' Adullt-S2V50 Children-1.25 :3 E fIlmed
NO MAN'S LAND RUNNING MAN Rated(PG) RT:98 Louis Co Jr.
Charley Sheen Arnold SchCwarrendeggScr i -
Adults-S2.50 Chldren-S1.25 Adults .50 Children $1.25 Adul-250 Children-1.25
Rated (R) RT: 107 Rated (R) RT: 10 RATED (PC-1) RT :117
d - MATINEyE - 2:X00 TALTSHNEE- 2!
EVENING - 630 & 8:30 EVENING -6:308: EVENING - 7::00 9:00. . "VENING 7:0 EVENING - 7:30 EVENING - 7:30
� *-m |1N'S LADt~BEST SELLER JAM LTOUR
NO MAN'S LAND RLLIN. Sm Wood AMR
SCharley Sheen TH u Adull-S2.00 Chidren-S1.00
Sun y Adult 2.50 Children 1.25 Iad U Rotled (R) RT: 95 H
Adult S250 Childrn-$1.25
Rated (R) RT: 100'
Daniel O7She9
Ja n Adults $2.50 Children 1.25
THE SICILIANS THE BIG SHOTS BORN IN EAST L.A. Adrults-2.h0 Children-I.25 Raed (R) RT: 120
Christopher Lambrc Ricky Bushker Cheech Marin Rated (R) RT: 110
Adults S2.50 Children 1.25 Adults $2.0 Children S1.25 Aduls-S2.50 Children-I1.25
Rated(R) RT: 115 Rated (PG-13) RT: 9 Ratd (R) RT: 85 l
EVENING -7:00 & 9:00 EVENING - 7:00 & 9:00 EVENING THE SECOND STORY EVENING- 7:30E 7ENI
NO MAN'S LAND RUNNING MAN itietw0nireer.
Charley Sheen Arnold Sch.a.nser r , EDDIE MURPHY
Adults $2.50 Children 1.25 Aduls-S2.50 Children-i1.25 Arye Gross
Rated(R) RT:E107 Rated(R) RT: 100 Adults 52.00 Children $1.00
C, hDRateder(PC-I3) RT: 8
THE SICILIANS BIG SHOTS W-.
Christopher Lambert Darius McCrary Adl-S2.l Children-S. Sc Glenn
Adults 2.0 ildren 1.25 Adult-S2.50 Children $1.25 Red (R) RT:95 Auls-OO Chldmrn-SAduhS-S2.50 Children-S1.25
Rated (R) RT:115 Rated (PG-13) RT: 9a0 Rated (R) RT:94 ated (R) RT: 102
EVENING- 7:00 9:00 EVENING- 7:00 & 9:00 EVENING - 7:30 EVENING- 7:30 EVENING - 7!30
SLAM DANCE MADE IN HEAVEN
Tom HUl Timothy Hn r PERFORMANCE NOT PERF nCE NOT
Adults S2.00 Children 1.00 Adults-5200 Childre en-1.00 EPERF
Tuesday ated(R) RT:99 Rated(PG) RT:5102 -Somestiih-lsendl "SCHEDULED AT T If SCHEDULED AT T I
Tuesday carib-sh"ess-1ifficn. SCHEh DULEDinces Bri
THEATER. PLiAREASE THE LATER A
DIRTY DANCING SURRENDER whip Hubley SEE A SCHEDULE OF S AE E
Parick Say Sally ld Adl-2.00 Children-00 Dan Ayroyd SEE A SCHEDULE
AdOl-2.0 ChildrenS1.25 Adults 2.50 Chldren 1.25 Rted PG) T-ANEAR
iated d() T 98edPG) RT6 RT A NEARBY THEATER.
EVENING --'!:00 & 9:00 EVENING - q:00 & 9:00 EVENING - 7:30. EVENING - 7:30
HAMBURGER HILL ROLLING VENGEANCE
Daniel O9iShr r Don Michael Paul
W AdIs2.0 CldCn-.25 Adults-S2.00 Chidren$1.00
W ednes Rated(R) T:. 120 ed() sT9 TE SECOND STO PERFORMANCE NO PERFORMANCE NOT
S!tihm " SCHEDULED AT THIS SCHEDULED AT THIS
a TE BG EY H G OT Aryrold (THEATER. PLEASE THEATER. PLEASE
EE SCD E SEE A SCHEDULE OF
THE BIG EASY HIDING OUT Red-1) Childr$1T:.08 Z SEE A SCHEDULED OF
Dennis Quaid Jan Cryr A NEARBY THEATER. A NEARBY THEATER.
Adults $2.50 Children $1.25 Adults $2.00 Children SI.00
Rated (R) RT: 106 RATED (PG-13) RT:91
EVENING - 7100 & 9:00 Evening 7:00 & 9:00
THE PRINCESS BRIDE DEATH WISH IV MAIK ARMON
Cary .r. Chorl. raonsn PERFORMANCE NOT
rhursda lRated (PG) SRT: 98 d-0Rated (R RT:9 Psn o a t d ssHE LED,
ScechMrin THEATER. PLEASEI Se c L
THE BIG EASY HIDING OUT AdulT-2. Children-Sl.2 SEE A SCHEDULE RF
Dennis uaid Jn Cryer Annette Funillo Rated (R) RT; A A85
Adult S2.50 Children n 1,25 Adults 2.00 Children $1.00 Adults-S2.50 Chire-Sl.25 A NEARBY THEATER. Mark He,.rm
Adultsed () ChildrT 106 Rated (PG-13) RT 91 Rated (PG) RT: 92 Adult-S2.50 Children $1.25
Roled (PG-i) RT: 98



Hamburger Hill (R)
Hamburger Hill takes an intense, straight
forward look at Vietnam as it follows a squad of
----------------recruits through 10 days of hell as the men make
continues assault on a heavily fortified hill.
.. .........Slam Dance

A self centered relentlessly irresponsable Los
Angeles cartoonest finds himself the number one
.. suspect in a murder investigation.
owThe Princess Bride

The Princess Bride is a comical cornicopia of old
fashioned adventure, swashbuckling action and
fairytale romance as our hero bravely rescues his
lady fair from the clutches of an evil prince.
The Sure Thing

The sure thing is a delightfully frisky, screwball
a romance concerning an easy going I18 year old
An O N IO N PICTURES ReleasE youth whose attempts to seduce women
� �1987 Orion PicturesCorporation All Rights Reservec consistently fail. He meets a not that type girl and
the sparks fly as they discover they have nothing in
common except their hilarious trip across the
country.

The Living Daylights
No M an's Land The Living Daylights is a dazzling tale of counter
intelligence that pits Bond against some of his
Charlie Sheen plays a skillful car thief who steal Porshes. Once you get a taste of the good lfe most deadly opponents ever, all the A hie dodging
unknowingly hires an undercover cop to help him it's hard to let go. Even if your life depends on it. deadly terrorists at every turn.








Times
Feb. 5, 1988


Just for kids


Author to speak: 'Teaching Children to Enjoy Reading'


Best selling author Jim Trelease
will address parents, teachers and
other members of the Atlantic and
Pacific Side communities this
month. Trelease, the author of "The
Read-Aloud Handbook," will speak
on "Reading Aloud: Motivating
Children to Make Books into
Friends, not Enemies." Plan to
attend one of the following meetings:


-Tuesday, Feb. 23' Ft. Gulick
Elementary School Multi-Purpose
Room, 7 p.m.
--Wednesday, Feb. 24, Howard
Elementary School Multi-Purpose
Room, 7 p.m.
--Thursday, Feb. 25, Balboa High
School Auditorium, 7 p.m.
"The decline in American
literacy," Trelease says, "is due in


large part to the fact that children no
longer want to read.

"No player in the NBA was ever
born wanting to play basketball. So
too the desire to read must be
planted, and reading aloud to the
child is the oldest and most successful
method of instilling that desire,"
Trelease said.


Nationally recognized speaker,
Trelease has been a featured speaker
for most of the major reading and
library associations in America, as
well as more than a hundred parent
groups each year.
For more information, contact:
Ms. Patricia Matthews, Reading
Coordinator for DoDDs-Panama, at
286-3959.


When the circus is in town, kids do impossible things


Story and photos by
Maj. Charles Grebinger

Ferocious lions, death defying
balancing acts and strong men lifting
impossible weights can only mean a
circus and last week in Margarita
Pre-school the circus was in town.
More than 100 delighted
spectators watched as the different
pre-school classes paraded under the
direction of the ringmaster. Then
each class, led by their teacher,
performed various ringside acts.
There was a circus band, not
always in tune, lions that roared at
the crowd and tight rope walkers
who braved the heights to the
enjoyment of all.
Clowns cavorted as acrobats
attempted magnificent feats of
muscular coordination and strong
men displayed their brawn and lifted


Run from decay
The Army Dental Activity will
sponsor the 5th annual "Run from
Decay" Fun Run at 7:05 a.m. on Feb.
20 in front of Building 95, Ft.
Clayton. this annual event, held to
draw attention to the importance of
good dental health, is open to all
children, ages 6 to 12, possessing a
blue bilingual card.
Children will be grouped
according to age and sex for their
event. This provides maximum
opportunity for children to
participate for their fun and health.
Early registration will be held at
the Clayton Dental Clinic, Building
519, from Feb. 16 to 19 between 4-5
p.m. The first 125 registrants will
receive a free "Run from Decay" T-
shirt. Late registration may be done
on run day from 6:15-6:45 a.m. in
front of Building 95. for information
call 287-3904 or 287-4407.

Child care training
The next training cycle for
USARSO Pacific community family
child care providers will begin in
early February.
Classes will be held part-time over
a two-week period. Topics include:
child development, activity planning,
discipline, business issues, and
numerous units on health and safety-
-including nutrition, common
childhood diseases, home safety, fire
prevention. CPR and first aid are
also required, and classes will be
arranged.
Quarters based child care is
unauthorized unless you are certified
family child care provider. The
training leads to certification, so if
you are caring for children in your
home, or think you might want to do
so in the future, this is a good


stupendous weights. The crowd of
Atlantic residents roared their
approval throughout the events.
Special ringside acts included a
trained dog, the bubble man and a
bellydance.
After the main Show, the children
went outside to ride in the kiddie
train driven by a fireman from
Mount Hope and have their faces
painted by the clowns.
No circus would be complete
without hotdogs, popcorn, peanuts,
drinks and balloons and this one had
them all.
We had the idea to have a circus
for the children and everyone worked
hard to make it a success, said
Vielka La Vancha, pre-school
teacher. None of this would have
been possible without the efforts of
everyone involved, staff, parents and
students.iu
So watch your youngster closely.


opportunity to become certified and
make your business legal.
Call the USARSO FCC office for
more information at 287-3301 or
287-6810.

Valentine program
Children are invited to participate
in the Valentine poem contest to be'
held at Ocean Breeze Community
Center on Feb. 13. Call 289-6402.
Valentine is the theme for the
birthday party to be held at the
Espinar Youth Center on Feb. 6. Pre-
teens will celebrate at 4 p.m.; teens
follow at 7 p.m. There will be music,
refreshments and games.
Pre-teens will be able to enjoy a
Valentine disco dance Feb. 12. The
teen event follows on Saturday,
Feb. 13.

Youth nature trip
Clayton and Amador youth
centers will join on Feb. 13 to
sponsor a nature trip to summit.
Youths all ages are invited to attend.
Another trip in store is a shopping
morning for teens on Feb. 20 Call
282-4448 for reservations.
Valentine workshop
A Valentine card/friendship pin
workshop will be offered by the
Amador Youth Center. The two-
session class will take place on Feb. 9
and 10 at 3 p.m. A small fee will be
charged.

Teen Fridays
Attention teens! The Ft. Clayton
Center will have a special evening for
you on Fridays. Today there will be
music and snacks from 7 to lp.m.
One Feb. 12, there will be tacos for
sale. The centre will also have a teen
rap on Feb. 11 at 4:30 p.m. The Ft.


If he or she starts lifting impossible
weights or begins roaring like a lion,


it may just mean the circus is coming
to town.


Mesmerized by the circus activities, the children watch as the events take
place to their front.


Clayton Youth Center is also
sponsoring a tour to the playland
park on Feb.13. Permission slips are
required. Call 287-6451
Safe registration
Registration for the School Age
Fun and Enrichment program, for
the month of February is now
underway at building 39, Ft.
Clayton. For more information call
287-5507.
Valentine's Day Party
The Ft. Clayton Child
Development Center will be hosting
a Valentine's Day celebration of Feb.
12. The children will participate in a
valentine exchange and enjoy festive
treats. The party begins at 3 p.m. and
reservations must be made in
advance. For more information call
287-5657 or stop by building 39 Ft.
Clayton.
February CDS events
The Child Development Services
part-day program has a busy month
planned for February. weekly units
include, discovering the five senses,
American Presidents, and dental
health. There will be Valentine
parties and a special visit from the
Dentist. The part-day program offers
developmental activities for children
three and four years old.
Registration is on going. For more
information call 287-5104 or stop by
building 156, Ft. Clayton.

Saturday openings
, The Ft. Clayton Child
Development Center will be open
tomorrow and Feb. 20. The hours of
operation are from 10 a.m. to
midnight. Remember, too that the
center is open every Friday evening
until midnight. To make a


reservation, call 287-5657 or stop by


reservation, call 287-5657 or stop by
building 39 Ft. Clayton.

Plaque Buster Run
The Navy Dental Clinic will hold
its third annual Plaque Buster Run
on Feb. 6 at 8 a.m. at U.S. Naval
Station Panama Canal. Dependent
children ages 6 to 12 of the Navy,
Marine Corps, Army, Air Force,
Coast Guard, Embassy and
DODDS are invited to participate.
Those children having respiratory
problems such as asthma or
bronchitis will not be permitted to
participate. Visit the Naval Station
Dental Clinic or call 284-4400 to
register.

Foster care needed
Army Community Service is
looking for loving and dependable
families to offer their home for foster
care services.
Interested families should contact
the ACS social worker at 289-4187,
or visit ACS building 8348,
Margarita.

Family day care

The Family day care program will
begin April 1 at Howard AFB. The
program is established on Albrook
AFS. Family Day Care is child care
provided in a private home other
than the child's own. There will be a
community meeting for ths new
program Feb. 18, 7 p.m. at the
Howard Youth Center. Persons
interested in becoming a licensed
provider may pick up an application
at the Howard Child Development
Center. Applications must be
returned no later than Feb. 18. For
further information on Family Day
Care, please contact Mrs. Welch or
Mrs. Cassidy at 284-3348.










SO Times
S Feb. 5, 1988



things to do


events

Pizza shop
The Mountain Top Pizza Shop is
now open for business for Atlantic
community residents on Ft. Davis.
The shop is open Tuesday thru
Sunday from 5 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. The
shop sells such succulent pizza and
Mexican delights as sauce and chesse
pizza, sauce and cheese and
pepperoni pizza and Mexican pizza.
which has sauce, cheese, Mexican
flavored hamburger, tomatoes,
Jalpeno peppers and onions.
Also featured is a feast named the
garden shop pizza. It has
hamburger, cheese, onions, black
olives, bacon and peppers. There is
also a vegetarian delight pizza and a
mountain top kitchen sink pizza!
Call 289-3506 for delivery. You
must state your complete order to the
operator, give your complete address
and phone number. The operator
will repeat the information to you
and tell you the total sales price. The
management requests correct change
if possible. Personal checks are
accpeted for the amount of purchase
only. If your total sale is less than
$10....the delivery charge is 50 cents.


Family life seminar
Learn how to develop more
positive and rewarding family
relationships!
The Adolescent Substance Abuse
Counseling Service will offer a
seminar on family life enrichment,
beginning Feb. 8, from 7 p.m. to 8
p.m. building 115, 2nd floor,
Corozal.
Feb. 8 - Session I: The Family
System
Feb. 22 - Session II: The Marital
DYDA: The Cornerstone Of Family
Life.
Feb. 29 - Session III: Positive
Parenting
Mar. 7 - Session IV: Enriching
Family Coping Styles.
Persons interested in attending
should call ASACS at 285-
4701/5103.

QHOWC luncheon
The Quarry Heights Officers
Wives Club February Luncheon will
be Feb. 10 at QHOC. The theme will
be on Valentines. Social Hour is at 11
a.m., with lunch starting at 11:30.
Permanent reservations are in
effect and for reservations or
cancellations call Karen atr 287-
5927.

PMO on taxis, decals
The Atlantic Provost Marshals
Office will register limited taxis for
authorized entry to Ft. Davis. This
will be strictly enforced as of March"
1, so residents need to make sure that
they utilize taxis that have the 1988
registration decal if they intend to
enter Ft. Davis in a taxi.
PMO records show that more than
50 percent of the larcenies that occur
in the Atlantic community are the
result of unsecured property. Please
don't make crime easy for a thief,
secure your property.
Vehicle registration for 1988 will
begin Feb. 15 at building 6504-B (the
traffic office at Ft. Davis) from 8 a.m.
to noon and 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.
To register your vehicle you must
bring your military ID card,


Panamanian drivers license, proof of
insurance and Panamanian
registration. The vehicle must be
present and have the 1988 license
plates on it.

Membership Drive

The Howard/Albrook Federal
Women's Program is in current need
of members. Anyone who is
interested in joining may call 284-
5345/4516 for more information.

Star search
Don't miss the event of the year!
"Star Search" will be held at the
Naval Station Panama Canal,
Anchorage Club Feb. 6 from 7 p.m.
to 1 a.m. Tickets which include a
fabulous dinner, the best show in
Panama, and a great party are now
on sale at various locations. For
more inofrmation call 284-4416 or
284-6240.

Black heritage
The Howard/Albrook Black
Heritage Week Committee is
soliciting volunteers for a Black
History Cultural Night. The special
event is scheduled for Feb. 13, 7 p.m.,
at Hangar 5, Albrook AFS. Persons
interested in reciting Black poetry,
performing jazz dance routines,
preparing Black cultural dishes, and
who have artistic abilities are needed.
For more information, contact Mrs.
Smith at 284-3245 or TSgt. Hairston
at 284-5865 no later than Jan. 29.
Rotten sneaker contest
Signups are now under way for the
Rotten Sneaker Contest to held
tomorrow at Valent Center. Don't
delay....there will be awards for the
first second and third place winners.
Judging will be based on how worn
out the soles are. Call 287-4201.

Hospitality house
Come and enjoy a movie that
deals with relationships on
Friday, Feb. 12. Answer the
question, "What is Love?" Did
you know we have over 300
Christian messages on tape? Call
us at 252-2450 or pick up our
monthly schedule at Valent or
Zodiac Rec Centers.

Sondheim music
As part of the Parade of American
Music celebration, the Pacific
Theatre Arts Center will present
"Side by Side by Sondheim", a
musical revue on the music and lyrics
of Stephen Sondheim.
The production is a compilation of
songs from Gypsy to West Side
Story, and includes torch songs,
dramatic series, comedy numbers,
and ensemble singing.
Jo Anne Mitchell, George
Childers, Legena Malan, Fred Bales
and Jerry Brees will bring to life
moments from Sondheim's shows, in
a nightclub style entertainment. The
production will be presented on Feb.
12, 13 and 18 thru 20 at Building 2060
Curundu. Don't miss this truly
enjoyable evening; call 286-3814 for
table reservations.

Pentecostal services
The United Pentecostal Church
holds services in the Balboa Union
Church every Sunday at 1 p.m. and
every Thursday at 7 p.m. For more
information, call Pastor Dalton
Ferguson at 284-4734.


Atlantic Welcome
A Welcome to Panama
orientation will be held Feb. 12 at
8:30 a.m. at the Sundial Recreation
Center, Ft. Davis. Guest speakers
will include the Atlantic community
commander, and representatives
from the chaplain's office, the Navy
and preventive medicine. Tropical
fruits and vegetables will be on
display.
Those people desiring to attend
must contact ACS 289-4026 for
reservations if they have children.
ACS will pay the child care fee, but
the parents must make reservations
and pay the registration fee if their
child isn't registered with the Child
Care Center.

Lip syncing contest
Be a star! Join the Lip Syncing
Contest to be held on March 4. Now
is the time to sign up and start
rehearsing for the big day!
The Atlantic Music & Theatre
office invites single or group
numbers to enter the contest to be
held during the upcoming CFA fair
at the Ft. Davis ballfield. There will
be prizes for first, second and third
places.
Entries will be judged on
originality, costumes, performance.
Register at the Loft Theatre in Ft.
Espinar or Call Andy Lim at 289-
4377.
Flea market set
Reservations are now being
accepted for a flea market to be held
on March 5 at the Valent Center, Ft.
Clayton. A fee will be charged. Call
287-4201.
Swing your partner
The Star-In-A-Circle Square
Dance Club is offering square
dancing lessons each Sunday at the
Cardenas Community Center from 2
to 4 p.m. beginning Feb. 7. A charge
will be made for the complete series
of basic and mainstream lessons of
$20 per couple and $15 for singles.
(20 lessons) Find your partner, come
out and join the fun. For more
information call 252-2849 or
252-5985.
February coffee

The Howard/Albrook Officers'
Wives Club will hold its February
Hail and Farewell Coffee Feb. 9 at
9:30 a.m. at the Howard Officers'
Club. The special program will be a
mini-arts and crafts bazaar. No
reservations are required.
Dinner Theatre

The Navy Officers Wive's Club is
hosting a dinner theatre featuring the
musical review, "Side-By-Side-By
Sondheim" by Steven Sondheim,
better known as the writer of "West
Side Story."
The musical will be performed by
the Pacific Theatre Arts Center
singers at the Anchorage Club, U.S.
Naval Station Panama on Feb. 21.
Social hour will begin at 6 p.m. with
dinner to follow. For information on
tickets sales, call 284-5103.

Outdoor concert

The 79th Army Band, along with
-the Howard/Kobbe Gospel Choir,
will kickoff the Black Heritage
Observance Week with an outdoor
concert Feb. 7. The concert will be
held on the front lawn of the Howard


Chapel from 3 to 4:30 p.m. The
concert is free, and the public is
encouraged to bring lawn chairs or
blankets and enjoy the music.




.4









. �4






Radio field day
SThe Panama Canal Amateur
Radio Association will conduct a
Emergency Preparedness field day
exercise starting on Feb. 6 at 9 a.m..
until 12 noon on Feb. 7, at
Contractors Hill (west bank). The
public is invited to view ham radio in
action. For additional information
call 252-2690.
Pet show coming
Do you have a pet? A fun contest is
in store at Valent Center. On Feb. 20.
Valent will have its annual pet show
that will include categories for best
behaved, best dressed, pet with the
longest tail and shortest tail, to name
a few! Sign ups are underway. Call
287-4367/4201.
Jewelry demonstration
The Ft. Clayton Arts & Crafts
Center invites you to a jewelry
demonstration to be held on Sunday,
Feb. 14. Edward King, a jeweler will
present the demonstration from 1 to
3:30 p.m. Stop by building 180 Ft.,
Clayton.

Singing Valentines
Have you reserved your Singing \
Valentine yet? Don't delay. Valent 0
Center is featuring this delivery
service on Friday, Feb. 12 in the Fort
Clayton area. Make your A
reservations now...call 287-4201 or
287-6500






















S�o
o \
a (**0 4








Times
Feb. 5, 1988


'I "Captain Applejack"
A costume adventure in three acts
will take place at the Loft Theatre in
Ft. Espinar. "Captain Applejack"
will be presented Feb. 11 thru 14, and
you are invited to enjoy it! Tickets
can be reserved by calling 289-
4377/4302.
'A Chorus Line'
S"A Chorus Line", the longest
S running musical on Broadway, is the
next production at the Pacific
Theatre Arts Center.
The production will be co-
sponsored by the Theatre Guild of
Ancon and the Pacific Music and
Theatre office, and will be the entry
in the annual FORSCOM Festival of
S the Performing Arts.
"A Chorus Line" will require 32
members, including 18 men and 14
women. Several are lead parts but
N,/ there are small parts and chorus
-/ parts. The auditions will take place
on March I and 2 and will include
singing, readings and dancing.
In addition stage hands,
musicians, costume and make-up
help and technicians will be needed
for the production. For more
information, call 286-3814.
Flea market
w Do you have in your home items
which you no longer use? Clothing,
toys, household items, knick-knacks,
even Aunt Sally's what-nots?
S Why not clear out everything that
you have been keeping around for
the last few years? The FSD Youth
Activities Branch is sponsoring a
Flea Market on Feb. 20 at the
'// Curundu Junior High School
Cafetorium from 8 a.m. until noon.
Bring your items to the cafetorium
around 7:30 a.m. then after
arranging the collectables into an
attractive display, have a donut and
coffee and sit back in air conditioned
comfort. Sell your items to the
bargain hunters and maybe even find
some irresistable treasures on
someone else's table. You have
something to put in those clean
closets!
For table reservations call FSD
S - Youth Activites office at 287-4063.
STo participate you must be U.S.
military or civilian employee (or
adult family member) with bona fide
5JJ ID card. All items sold at the Flea
Market must be used a minimum of
one year. A rental fee will be charged.
Membership drive
The Enlisted Wives Club is
sponsoring a membership drive on
Feb. 16, from 9 a.m. until I p.m.
There will be a Post Exchange
fashion show and a buffet lunch at
noon. Lunch will be provided for
Enlisted Wives Club members and
guests attending the membership
drive. There will be numerous door
prizes to include two manicures and a
hair cut donated by the Albrook
Beauty Salon.
All enlisted spouses are eligible to
join the Enlisted Wives Club, not just
spouses of Non-Commissioned
Officers. You are all welcome to
attend and there is no requirement to
join the club. Please come and enjoy
o yourself and see the club in action.
All guests are eligible to take their
children to the Ft. Clayton Child
Development Center from 8:45 a.m.
until 1 p.m., courtesy of the Enlisted
Wives Club. For more information
call Jerry Chretien at 287-6374 at
287-6374 or Pauline Grachine at 287-
4296.


places to go


Spiritual Crusade
"Let The Earth Rejoice" is the
theme for a Spiritual Renewal
Crusade running Feb. 7 to 10 at 7:15
p.m. at the Balboa High School
Auditorium. Roy Gustafson, noted
evangelist with the Billy Graham
Association, will be speaking each
evening. Special music will be
provided by Ed Lyman. Everyone is
welcome to attend.

Composers compete
The Pacific Music and Theatre
Office that the entry deadline for
the Army Composer's competition
is Feb. 16. Call 286-3814 or stop
by building 2060, Curundu.

Black History show
The Ft. Davis Arts and Craft Shop
invites all members of the Atlantic
Community to attend the opening
ceremony of the Black History
Memorial Posters Display of Great
Negroes past and present on Feb. 6 at
1 p.m. in the art gallery in building
251, Ft. Davis.
Many of the hand painted
portraits were accomplished by arts
and craft staff members Juan Bulgin
and Alfredo Isaac. The portraits will
be on exhibit from Feb. 6 through
Feb. 13, except Tuesday and
Wednesday.
Valent offers tours
A variety of tours are in store at
Valent Community Recreation
Center. Enjoy the Capira Carnival
on Feb. 15 and the Chorrera Fair on
Feb. 28. Also planned is a beach trip
on Feb. 20 and the monthly El Valle
market visit on Feb. 21.
The play land park will be visited
on Feb. 26 and the popular city tour
is scheduled for Feb. 27. Join the
tours and get to see the many points
of interest in Panama. Call 287-6500.
Valent Center sells tickets for the
partial Canal transits held on
Tuesday and Thursdays, and
accepts reservations for the Gorgona
Beach cottages. Call or stop by for
information.
Butterfly ,rock hunting
Sundial Community Center will*
conduct a butterfly hunting trip on
Feb. 16. Also planned is a rock
hunting morning on Feb. 19.
Sundial is also accepting
reservations for a visit to El Valle on
Feb. 13. To reserve a space call 289-
3889.
John Wesley portrayal
The Balboa Union Church at its 9
a.m. service on Sunday will have as
its guest preacher Roger Nelson who
will portray John Wesley, the father
of Methodism.
Nelson is a professional actor who
has devoted much of his career to
portraying the life and ministry of
John Wesley and he presents himself
as the revivalist preachers of the
eighteenth century. He has presented
this performance across the United
States and in 16 countries of the
world.
Visitors are invited to attend this
Sunday's service to witness Roger
Nelson's protrayal of "The Man
From Aldersgate".

Church seeks slides
Photographers are invited to
submit colored slides for possible use
in the 1989 calendar of the Balboa
Union Church. The slides should be


of typical scenes of Panama. Credit
will be given to the contributors of
slides selected for use in the calendar.
The Balboa Union Church has
published an annual calendar with
scenes of Panama for several
decades. The calendar is very
popular and widely sold locally and
to former residents of Panama now
living in the United States. Proceeds
from the sales- are used for the
charitable programs of the Women's
Auxiliary of the Church.
The deadline for submission of
slides will be Feb. 28. For more
information, call 252-2295.

Atlantic fair coming
Its fair time again! The 1988 event
will be held under the theme
"Panamerican Friendship" that will
highlight the colorful dresses, dances
and landmarks of the region.
The Atlantic CFA Fair will be
taking place March 3 to 6 at Ft.
Davis. Tickets will be on sale at the
units as of Feb. 10. Avoid the lines at
the fairgrounds. Get your ticket
books early. Authorized unit
representatives are reminded that
they must contact Sundial
Community Recreation Center
before Feb. 10. Call 289-3889.


I classes

Childbirth classes
Parents-to-be are invited to sign up
for the childbirth class to be held at
the Valent Community Recreation
Center, beginning Feb. 11. The six-
week course will meet Tuesdays at
6:30 p.m. and will teach the
fundamentals of having a baby. Call
287-4201; space is limited.

Basic English classes
The basics of English will be
taught by Malcom Byers at the
Valent Center. A new course is slated
to begin Feb.22 and will feature
grammar structures, conversation
and simple reading. Now is the time
to register. Call 287-4367. Class will
meet from 10to 11 a.m. on Mondays,
Wednsdays, and Thursdays.
Checkbook class
The checkbook management class
originally scheduled for Feb. 16 has
been cancelled. For information call
Army Community Services at the
Margarita Community Complex
289-4206.
Tax assistance training
The ACS tax training assistance
training session will begin Feb. 8.
The instruction is for volunteers
helping with the program, slated to
begin on Feb. 22. Call 285-5556 or
285-6518.


meetings

Atari group
The monthly meeting if the
Panama Canal Atari Computer
Users Group will be hold Feb. 13 at 1
p.m. in the Panama Canal College
Auditorium. For more information
call 252-2379.

College club meeting
The February meeting of the
Isthmian College Club will be
held in the Falcon Room of the
Albrook Officers club on


Monday Feb. 8th at 4 p.m. The
guest speaker will be Judy Salas
who will feature her lovely line of
Tembleque Originals. All
members and guest are invited to
attend.
FSG meeting set
The FSG meeting will be held on
Feb. 19 at the Balboa YMCA. The
session will include details on the
ACS Info Line to be offered by
Carolyn Bryant.
Panama orientation
The monthly Welcome to Panama
orientation will be held on Feb. 26 at
Valent Center. Family members are
invited to join in and discover helpful
information concerning recreational
opportunities, shopping and many
other topics. A bus tour of the area is
included. Call 287-6517 for
reservations.
Prayer seminar
Chaplain Sir Walter Scott is
facilitating Dr. Larry Lea's seminar of
"Could You Not Tarry One Hour?"
Tarry means to delay or to wait. The
seminar is a seven week course based
on the model prayer taught by 'our
lord.
Through this course your prayer
life will move from knowledge, to
desire, to discipline, to delight. The
course started Feb. 3 at the Ft. Davis
Chapel and will continue there for a
seven week period: For further
information call 289-3319/3419.


H/A


NCOWC


meet


The Howard/Albrook NCO
Wives club welcomes you to join
them at their next monthly meeting
scheduled for Feb. 8, 7 p.m. in the
Howard NCO Club ballroom. There
will be a guest speaker and a light
snack. For more information call
Andrea Eastman at 286-4687.

I notices

Thrift shop
The Howard/Albrook NCO
Wives Club Thrift Shop is open on
Tuesday and Thursdays from 9a.m.
to 1:30 p.m. Consignments are
accepted during those days from
military members, dependents,
retirees, PCC employees and U.S.
government employees. The shop is
located on the ground floor of
building 708 on Howard AFB.
Volunteers are also needed. For
more information call the thrift shop
at 284-4280.

Dental health day
Cocoli Community Center is
having a dental health presentation
on Feb. 10. The program will begin at
10 a.m.
In addition, there will be a
Valentine card workshop on Feb. 10.
Join the session at 2 p.m.

Speech pathologist
The Gorgas Army Hospital
Pediatiric Clinic has a vacancy for
a part-time speech pathologist for
the Exceptional Family Member
Program. The position requires a
master of arts from an accredited
college and a certificate of clinical
competency by the American
Speech Association. Interested
persons should call Angela Illueca
at 282-5339 or Vicki Madigan at
282-5171 as soon as possible.


11









T2 Times '., ,
1 AFeb. 5, 1988




Club calendar


FRIDAY

-----11 a.m.------
Anchorage Club, lunch hamburger
steak/seafood platter until 1:30 p.m.
Naval Station Officers' Club, lunch, seafoqd
Newberg unitl 2 p.m.
---4 p.m.--
Red Door Annex, Bldg. 210 Ft. Clayton,
Uncle Munchies'pizza. Information 287-5888.
Naval Station Officers' Club, happy hour, free
snacks until 6 p.m.
Anchorage Club, social hour until 6 p.m.
---5 p.m.---
Davis Mountain Top Pub, new menu for
dinner, Monday-Saturday until 9:30 p.m.
Red Door Annex, social hour every Friday.
Clayton NCO Club, social hour every Friday,
Top 40 with free-style dancers.
Strac Club-Officers' Club, Bldg. 2057A,
Curundu, opens until whenever.
Naval Station Officers' Club, redsnapper/
pontchartrain sauteed in lemon until 9 p.m.
---5:30 p.m.---
Davis Community Club, dining room
operation until 10 p.m.
Howard NCO Open Mess, Surf & Turf, and a
la carte special until 9 p.m.
---6 p.m.---
Amador Officers' Club, all Fridays the club is
available for special function events.
Albrook Officers' Club, prime rib plus a la
carte dining until 9 p.m.
Howard Officers' Club, prime rib and seafood
special dining until 9 p.m.
Espinar Community Club, will be available
for special functions and private parties only.
Sherman Community Club, pizza garden shop
open every day, Monday-Friday 6-10 p.m.
Saturday and Sunday 4-10 p.m.
.Quarry Heights Officers' Club, dinner special
and a la carte dining until 10 p.m.
---8 p.m.---
Red Door Annex, building 210, Ft. Clayton,
free style dancers until midnight.
Anchorage Club, Country & Rock D.J. until 1
a.m.
Naval Station Officers'Club,disco music until
1 a.m.
---9 p.m.---
Davis Community Club, Friday Disco night
until 3 a.m.
---9:30 p.m.---
Albrook Officers' Club, Disco until 1 a.m.
Howard Officers' Club, Disco until midnight.
Naval Station Officers' Club, Disco until 1
a.m.
Anchorage Club, country & rock D.J. until I
a.m.


SATURDAY

------11 a.m.------
Naval StPlon Officers' Club, lunch, stuffed
pork chop intil 2 p.m.
---4 p.m.---
Red Door Annex, building 210, Ft. Clayton,
Uncle Munchies' Pizza. Infoanation 287-
5888.
---5 p.m.---
Clayton NCO Club, social hour every
Saturday. Top 40 with free-style dancers.
Naval Station Officers' Club, candle light
dining until 9 p.m.
Naval Station Officers' Club, early bird special
until 6 p.m.
Anchorage Club, a la carte dining until 9 p.m.
--- 5:30 p.m.---
Davis Community Club, dining room opens
until 10 p.m.
Howard NCO Open Mess, fine dining, a la
carte special until 9 p.m.
---6 p.m.---
No dining at Amador Officers' Club on
Saturday. Taboga, Canal Room, and Room
of the Americas are, available for parties.
Information 282-3837.
Howard Officers' Club, prime rib and shrimp
specials until 9 p.m.
Albrook Officers' Club, prime rib and seafood
special until 9 p.m.
Clayton NCO Club, dining room operation
open on Saturdays until 9 p.m.
Quarry Heights Officers' Club, chateaubriand
de renaissance for two plus a la carte dining
until 10 p.m.
Espinar Community Club, will be available
for special functions and private parties only.
---7 p.m.---
Anchorage Club, star search
---8 p.m.---
Red Door Annex, building 210, Clayton,


fantasy rock and roll until whenever. Sherman Community Club, pizza garden shop
Davis Community Club, Saturday night rock open until 10 p.m.
and roll until ... Anchorage club, a la carte dining until 9 p.m.
Anchorage Club, disco and salsa D.J. until 1 Naval Station Officers' Club, a la carte dining
a.m. until until 9 p.m.
Naval Officers' Club, disco music until 1 .am. ---5:30 p.m.---


---8:30 p.m.---
Clayton NCO Club, Vibraciones Latinas at
the Corner Post Lounge until 2 a.m.
---9 p.m.---
Clayton NCO Club, Top 40 country, E.J. the
D.J. in the Corral every Saturday until I a.m.
---9:30 p.m.---
Clayton NCO Club, "Scorpio" Disco in the
Ballroom until 3 a.m.


SUNDAY

------10 a.m.---
Clayton NCO Club, family champagne
brunch until 1 p.m.
Amador Officers' Club, Sunday brunch until .1
p.m.
Quarry Heights Officers' Club Sunday brunch
until 1 p.m.
Albrook Officers' Club, brunch until, 1 p.m.
Davis Community Club, Sunday champagne
brunch until 1 p.m.
Howard Officers' Club closed.
Howard NCO Open Mess, treat the entire
family ti brunch - kids under 5 free unitl 1 p.m.
Anchorage Club, closed.
--- 10:30 a.m.---
Naval Station Officers' Club, Sunday brunch,
children under 12 half price until 1:30 p.m.
---3 p.m.---
Clayton NCO Club, enjoy an afternoon of
games.
Davis Community Club, enjoy an afternoon
of games program until 7 p.m.
---4:30 p.m.---
Davis Community Club, dining room opens
until 8 p.m.
---5 p.m.---
Naval Station Officers' Club, a la carte dining
until 9 p.m.
---8 p.m.---
Red Door Annex, disco fantasy rock and roll
until whenever.
Davis Community Club, variety disco until
midnight.


MONDAY

---6:30 a.m.---
Quarry Heights Officers' Club, enjoy our
delicious breakfast. Monday-Friday 6:30-8:30
a.m. Saturday 7:30-9:30 a.m.
------11 a.m.---
Clayton NCO Club, lunch special Monday-
Friday until 1 p.m.
Howard Officers' Open Mess, lunch until 1
p.m. Closed at 1 p.m.
Naval Station Officers' Club, lunch, salisbury
steak until 2 p.m.
Anchorage Club, lunch, meatloaf, liver with
onions until 1:30 p.m.
---11:30 a.m.---
Quarry Heights Officers' Club, lunch special
Monday-Friday until 1 p.m.
Amador Officers' Club, closed due to
fumigation.
Davis Community Club, lunch special
Monday-Friday until 1 p.m.
---4 p.m.---
Red Door Annex, building 210, Ft. Clayton,
Uncle Munchies' pizza. Call 287-5888.
---4:30 p.m.---
Clayton NCO Club, pizza and short orders at
the Corner Post Lounge, from Monday-
Friday.
---5 p.m.---
Davis Mountain Top Pub, short order service
until 9 p.m. and dinner special until 10 p.m.


Howard NCO Open Mess, a la carte dinner
until 9 p.m.
---6 p.m.---
Quarry Heights Officers' Club, lounge and
dining room closed on Mondays.
Albrook Officers' Open Mess, Mongolian
BBQ until 8:30 p.m.
Espinar Community Club,. will be available
for special functions and private parties only.
---8 p.m.----
Red Door Annex, building 210, Ft. Clayton,
free style dancers until midnight.

TUESDAY

Anchorage Club, chicken with rice, corvina
until 1:30 p.m.
Naval Station Officers' Club, lunch, chicken a
la king until 2 p.m.
--- 11:30 a.m.---
Amador Officers' Club, daily lunch special
Monday-Friday until I p.m.
---4 p.m.- --
Red Door Annex, Ft. Clayton, rock 'n roll.
Beta night every Tuesday.
---4:30 p.m.---
Clayton NCO Club, pizza and short orders
service at the Corner Post Lounge, Monday-
Friday,
---5 p.m.---
Davis Mountain Top Pub, short order service
Tuesday through Sunday until 10 p.m.
Information 289-5139.
Sherman Club, pizza garden shop opened.
Monday -Friday 6-10 p.m. Saturday-Sunday
4-10 p.m.
Anchorage Club, a la carte dining until 9 p.m.
Naval Station Officers' Club, southern fried
chicken until 9 p.m.
---5:30 p.m.---
Davis Community Club, dining room opens
until 9 p.m.
Howard NCO Open Mess, fine dining and ala
carte special until 9 p.m.
---6 p.m.---
Clayton NCO Club, new afternoon of games
program with special buffet, no a la carte.
Dining room operation.
Clayton NCO Club, dining room operation
open on Tuesdays until 9 p.m.
Quarry Heights Officers' Club, pick your own
steak and salad bar every Tuesday plus a la
carte dining, until 9 p.m.
Albrook Officers' Club burgers in the bar until
8:30 p.m.
Howard Officers' Club new club menu served
in bar lounge and dining until 8:30 p.m.
Espinar Community Club, will be available
for special functions and private parties only.
---7 p.m.---
Davis Community Club, enjoy an afternoon
of games program.
Clayton NCO Club, ladies night, free style
dancers with Tommy Barrett until 9 p.m.
---8 p.m.---
Red Door Annex, disco fantasy rock and roll
until whenever.

WEDNESDAY

------11 a.m.---
Anchorage.Club, lunch pork chow mein until
1:30 p.m.
Naval Station Officers' Club, lunch, veal patti
parmesan until 2 p.m.
---4 p.m.---
Red Door Annex, Ft. Clayton, rock
music/free snack every Wednesday.
Strac Officers' Club, opens until 9 p.m.


Naval Station Officers' Club, happy hour until
6 p.m.
Anchorage Club, social hour, free snacks until
6 p.m.
---4:30p.m.--
Fort Davis Community Club, cocaba cafe
room until 11 p.m.
---5 p.m.-
Quarry Heights Oflcer' Club, mid-week
social hour until 7 p.m.
Davis Mountain Top Pub, short orders service
until 9 p.m.
Anchorage Club, mongolian BBQ, music until
9 p.m.
Naval Station Officers' Club, steak of your
choice spouse special until 9 p.m.
---5:30 p.m.---
Davis Community Club, /Sr. NCO/Officers'
Lounge opens until 10 p.m.
Howard NCO Open Mess, one pound of
fajitas or all the soft tacos you can eat, fine
dining, and a la carte special until 9 p.m.
Davis Community Club, dining room opens,
-Mexican special until 10 p.m.
---6 p.m.---
Amador Officers' Club closed.
Quarry Heights Officers' Club prime rib
dinner plus a la carte menu until 9 p.m.
Clayton NCO Club, dining room operation
closed every Wednesday.
Davis Community Club, Caoba Cafe Room
opens until 10 p.m.
Espinar Community Club, will be available
for private functions only.
Howard Officers' Open Mess, new club menu
served in bar lounge and dining room until
8:30 p.m.
Albrook Officers' Open Mess, Mexican
special until 8:30 p.m.
---8 p.m.---
Davis Community Club, disco night until
midnight.
Red Door Annex, disco fantasy rock and roll
until whenever.

THURSDAY

---11 a.m.---
Anchorage Club, lunch, hamsteak, seafood
platter until 1:30 p.m.
Naval Station Officers' Club, lunch, shish
kabab until 2 p.m.
---4 p.m.---
Red Door Annex, fantasy rock and roll until
whenever.
---5 p.m.--
Red Door Annex, building 210, Ft. Clayton
social hour until 7 p.m. every Thursday
Davis Mountain Top Pub, short order service
until 9 p.m.
Strac Officers' Club, open every Thursday
until 9 p.m.
Anchorage Club, a la carte dining until 9 p.m.
Naval Station Officers' Club, a la carte dining
until 9 and early bird special until 6 p.m.
--- 5:30 p.m.---
Davis Community Club, dining room opens
until 9 p.m.
Howard NCO Open Mess, fine dining and a la
carte special until 9 p.m.
---6 p.m.---
Amador Officers' Club, Mongolian B-B-Q
until 9 p.m.
Clayton NCO Club, dining room closed every
Thursday.
Albrook Officers' Open Mess, two for one
steak until 8:30 p.m.
Howard Officers' Open Mess, new club menu
served in bar lounge and dining room until
8:30 p.m.
Quarry Heights Officers' Club, dinner special
plus a la carte dining until 9 p.m.
Espinar Community Club, will be available
for special functions and private parties only.
---7:30 p.m.---
Anchorage Club, games night.
---8 p.m.---
Red Door Annex, disco fantasy rock and roll
until whenever and free style dancers until
midnight.
--9 p.m.---
Clayton NCO Club, live band every Thursday
until midnight.
Marine Corps Enlisted Club, Bamboo Inn
Rodman Naval Station is open for breakfast
7-10 a.m. weekdays; lunch specials 11-1:30
p.m. weekdays.. The regular menu is available
all day and includes a Mini Deli and a wide
variety of amusement games.
The Bamboo Inn, the Marine Corps Enlisted
Club, located at Marine Barracks is available
for office/section parties. For reservations call
284-3312.







Times , ,,
Feb. 5, 1988


I more thin


Reenlistment office
The Atlantic community
reenlistment office is located in
building 70, Ft. Davis. The office is
working hard to meet the needs of the
soldier. For more information call
Atlantic reenlistment at 289-3892 or
contact your unit re-up NCO.

Phone books
Atlantic residents who don't reside
on Ft. Sherman, Ft. Davis, Coco
Solo or Ft. Gulick can still get a 1988
U.S. Armed Forces Telephone
Directory if they have a valid
identification card. All the resident
needs to do is go to the USAISC
customer service office in building 75
at Ft. Davis and show their ID card
to receive the directory. The office is
open Monday through Friday from 7
a.m. to 5 p.m. and for information,
call 289-3705.

Self help store
The Self Help Store in building
243 Ft. Davis will have new hours
effective Feb. 1. The store will be
open from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Monday thru Friday. However it will
be closed for lunch on those days
from 1 p.m. to 1:30 p.m. The store
will be closed on Saturday, Sunday
and holidays. For information about
the self help store call Mr. Abadia
289-3485.
Scholarships
Scholarship application forms are
now available at the Quarry Heights
Post Office (upon request) or at
Balboa High School Counselor's
Office. All interested students must
complete a Scholarship Application
form and submit it to the QHOWC
Scholarship Committee Chairman,
Mimi Snider. PSC Box 1536, APO
Miami 34003, or to Mrs. White at
BHS not later than April 15.

Dance teachers needed
The Atlantic Youth Activites
office is seeking volunteers to assist
in teaching youths different types of
dance steps for the 1920's to the
present. The Youth Activities office
will be presenting a special program
with the music, fashions and dances
from the twenties to the eighties. Call
289-4605.
Recruiting station

The US Army Recruiting
Station, Building 519, room 320, at
Ft. Clayton is open Monday thru
Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. For
more information, call 287-5414.
Temporary Relocation

The CPO Training and
Development Division, Building
6523 Corozal has temporarily
relocated to Building 6525, behind
the present location, due to
renovations.

Clerk needed
A part-time office clerk is needed.
Interested can apply by calling 286-
3670 or stopping by the Girl Scout
Office, building 806 on Albrook
AFS.
Supervisors training
The Training and Development
Division will conduct "Training for
Civilian Supervisors of Military
Personnel". This training is for


gs to do, places to go


civilian employees who surpervise
one or more military personnel.
The training is designed to make
civilian supervisors of military
personnel administration should also
be considered for this training.
Subject training will be conducted
Feb. 17 from 8 a.m. to 4:15 p.m. at
the CPO Training Facility.
Nominations should be forwarded
on DD Form 1556 to the Training
and Development Division, Building
6525, Corozal not later than Feb.9.


Job openings
The Civilian Personnel
Office/Nonappropriated Funds
Division- has vacancies for two
positions in the DPCA/ CFA/ Services
Division, Marketing and Advertising
Branch, Ft. Clayton:
-Public Information Assistant,
NM-5, Permanent Full-Time.
--Illustrator, NM-5, Permanent
Part-time, Minimum 24 Hours Per
Week.


Persons interested in applying for
the Pacific side should contact the
CPO/NAF Div, Building 560, Room
102, Corozal, telephone 285-
5203/5749. Applications must be
received by close of business Feb. 19.

CPO training
The Civilian Personnel Office,
Training and Development Division,
will be offering the following courses
during the month of February:
Emergency Medical Care, Feb. 8
and 10, Security in Automated
Systems, Feb. 9 to 19, Customer
Relations, Feb. 12, English
Language Structure Workshop, Feb,
16 to 18, Training of Civilian
Supervisors of Military Personnel,
Feb. 17; New Employee Orientation
(Spanish), Feb. 19; Prevention of
Sexual Harassment, Supervisors,
Feb. 19; Prevention of Sexual
Harassment, Supervisors, Atlantic,
Feb. 22; Better Office Skills and
Service, Feb. 22 to 26; A Drug Free
Federal Workplace, Feb. 29.


Instructors needed
Valent is looking for instructors
for the following classes: Chinese
cooking, piano, sewing, cake
decorating, individual guitar lessons,
dog obedience, Yoga and Spanish.
Call 287-4201 or 287-6500.

Surplus retail sale
The Defense Reutilization and
Marketing Office-Panama will
conduct a retail sale in building 745,
Corozal, on Feb. 19 from 8 a.m. to
11:30 a.m. Items for sale include
household and office furniture. The
sale will be open to all persons
holding a valid privilege card. The
sale will be final and all items must be
paid in cash by 11:30 a.m. on the day
of the sale. Items not removed by
2:30 p.m. become property of
DRMO and may be resold. For more
information call DRMO at
285-4911.
Package store sale
The Naval Station Package Store
is having a beverage sale tomorrow in
front of the Marine Corps Exchange
entrance. For more information call
284-4075.

No Bookmobile

Due to maintenance, the CRD
Bookmobile will be out of service
until further notice. patrons are
requested to plan accordingly.

Course Rescheduled
Due to the renovation of
Building 6523, Corozal, "Super-
visory Development Program Phase
I," originally scheduled for Jan. 25 to
Feb. 5 has been rescheduled for Feb.
22 to March 4.

Valentines Day sale
The Marine Corps Exchange,
building 70, U.S. Naval Station
Panama Canal, Rodman, is having a
Valentines Day sale on electronics,
18k gold, emeralds, pre-columbians
and diamonds from Feb. 6 through
14.

Servicemen's center
The Christian Servicmen's Center
offers Bible study every Thursday
and volleyball every Saturday night
at the Howard Gym. Call 252-2450
for more information.

Job vacancy
The USA MEDDAC Panama,
Gorgas Army Hospital, Ancon,
Panama, has a vacancy for
Respiratory Therapist NM-7.
Interested persons should contact
Ms. Small or Ms. Montgomery at
285-4160 or may visit the Civilian
Personnel Office, Recruitment ana
Placement Division, Building 560
Room 306, Corozal Panama.

Surplus property sale
The Defense Reutilization and
Marketing Office-Panama will
conduct a surplus sale on Feb. 25 at
building 745 Corozal. Customers
may inspect property from Feb.22
thru 23 from 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
Registration of bidders will begin at 7
a.m. on the day of the sale. Some
items in this sale are: exercise
equipment, household furnishings,
electrical and electronic items,
entertainment equipment, chemicals,
trucks, etc.


13


Anticipating a treat, Marisely Nieves takes the paper wrapping off of a candy
goodie outside the shoppette on Ft. Davis last week. A favorite pastime for
children everywhere, Marisely demonstrated her proficiency by eating the
candy immediately after the picture was taken. (Photo by Maj. Charles
Grebinger)


I










STimes
A1 Feb. 5, 1988




tv guide


Friday

6:00 a.m.
6:30
7:00
9:00
9:30

10:30
11:00
11:30
Noon
12:30 p.m.
12:40
1:10
theme)
2:00
2:57
3:00
3:30

4:00
4:28
5:13
6:00
6:30
7:00
7:24
7:53
8:41
9:10
10:00
10:30
11:30
12:30 a.m.
1:30
2:00
2:25

4:05

6:00


y


Feb. 5


CNN HEADLINE NEWS
NBC AT SUNRISE
NBC TODAY SHOW
IT FIGURES
SHELLEY DUVALL'S TALI
TALES & LEGENDS (series begins)
CLASSIC CONCENTRATION
SUPER PASSWORD
TEMPERATURE'S RISING
CNN HEADLINE NEWS
SCN MIDDAY REPORT
CNN SPORTS TONIGHT
OPRAH WINFREY (mature

ANOTHER WORLD
NBC NEWS DIGEST
THE WESTERNERS
MR. ROGERS NEIGHBOR-
HOOD
IF FIGURES
GUIDING LIGHT
GENERAL HOSPITAL
SCN EVENING REPORT
NBC NIGHTLY NEWS
JEOPARDY
ENTERTAINMENT TONIGHT
STAR TREK
TAXI
HELL TOWN
ABC WORLD NEWS
KUNG FU
NBC TONIGHT SHOW
DAVID LETTERMAN
CNN HEADLINES NEWS
HIT CITY
ALL NIGHT MOVIES..."Guilty of
Innocence: The Lenell Geter Story."(99min.)
ALL NIGHT MOVIES..."King
Richard and the Crusaders." (116 min.)
AUSTIN CITY LIMITS


Feb. 6


7:00 a.m CNN DAYBREAK
7:29 JUST FOR KIDS
DEFENDERS OF THE EARTH
SMURFS
ROAD RUNNER SHOW
SCOOBY DOO AND SCRAPPY
DOO
THE JETSONS
LITTLE PRINCE
NICKELODEON MOVIE...
"Adventures of Pinocchio." (91 min.)
11:32 AMERICA'S TOP 10
Noon CNN HEADLINE NEWS
12:30 p.m. ABC PRO BOWLERS TOUR
...The $200,000 Don Carter's Greater New
Orleans Classic in Harvey, La.
2:00 SATURDAY NIGHT'S MAIN
EVENT... World of wrestling.
3:10 KNIGHT RIDER
4:00 NBC COLLEGE BASKETBALL
...DePaul at Georgia Tech.
6:00 ALICE
6:30 NBC EVENING NEWS
7:00 THE GOLDEN GIRLS
7:28 THE SCN FAMILY MOVIE...
"The Music Man." (154 min.)
10:00 CNN HEADLINE NEWS
10:30 WWF SUPERSTARS OF
WRESTLING
11:30 SATURDAY NIGHT LIVE
1:00 a.m. CNN HEADLINE NEWS
1:30 ALL NIGHT MOVIE..."Johnnie
Mae Gibson." (97 min.)
3:10 ALL NIGHT MOVIE..."Age of the
Dinosaurs." (76 min.)
5:00 VIDEOLINK
6:00 AUSTIN CITY LIMITS
6:30 NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC


Feb. 7


7:00 a.m. CNN DAYBREAK
7:30 CHRISTIAN LIFESTYLE MAGA-
ZINE
8:00 THE HOUR OF POWER
9:00 CBS SUNDAY MORNING
10:30 MEET THE PRESS
11:00 CNN HEADLINE NEWS


1:10
2:00
2:57
3:00
3:30
3:58
4:28
5:11
6:00
6:30
7:00
7:24
7:53


8:51
9:40
10:04
10:33
11:30
12:30


"If you enjoyed the last few minutes of entertainment, drop a
note to Airman Fribley at..."


11:30
12:30 p.m.
1:00

3:00
3:30


5:30
6:30
7:00

7:48
9:00

11:00
11:30


DAVID BRINKLEY
WEEKEND W/CROOK-CHASE
SCN SUNDAY MATINEE...
"Send Me No Flowers." (102 min.)
CNN HEADLINE NEWS
NBC COLLEGE BASKETBALL
...Notre Dame Fighting Irish vs. Duke
University Blue Devils.
STIR CRAZY
NBC NIGHTLY NEWS (live)
LITTLE HOUSE ON THE
PRAIRIE
SIXTY MINUTES
THE MISS WORLD BEAUTY
PAGEANT
CNN HEADLINE NEWS
ENTERTAINMENT THIS WEEK


Monday


6:00 a.m.
6:30
7:00
9:00
9:30
10:30
11:00
11:30
Noon
12:30 p.m.
12:40

1:10
2:00
2:57
3:00
3:30
3:54
4:22
5:12
6:00
6:30
6:58
7:20
7:49
8:16
8:43
9:09
10:00
10:30
11:30
12:30 a.m.


Feb. 8


CNN HEADLINE NEWS
NBC AT SUNRISE
TODAY SHOW
IT FIGURES
SESAME STREET
CLASSIC CONCENTRATION
SUPER PASSWORD
N.Y.P.D.
CNN HEADLINE NEWS
SCN MIDDAY REPORT
MICHAELS SPORTS MA-
CHINE
OPRAH WINFREY
ANOTHER WORLD
NBC NEWS DIGEST
THE WESTERNERS
PORKY PIG SHOW
IT FIGURES
GUIDING LIGHT
GENERAL HOSPITAL
SCN EVENING REPORT
NBC NIGHTLY NEWS
JEOPARDY
ENTERTAINMENT TONIGHT
GIMME A BREAK
227
NEWHART
HILL STREET BLUES
ABC WORLD NEWS
HART TO HART
NBC TONIGHT SHOW
DAVID LETTERMAN


Tuesday


6:00 a.m.
6:30
7:00
9:00

9:28
9:56

10:30
11:00
11:30
Noon
12:30 p.m.
12:40


Feb. 9


CNN HEADLINE NEWS
NBC AT SUNRISE
TODAY SHOW
THE ADVENTURES OF OZZIE
AND HARRIET
MY THREE SONS
JUSTIN WILSON'S LOUI-
SIANA COOKING, OUTDOOR
CLASSIC CONCENTRATION
SUPER PASSWORD
GET SMART
CNN HEADLINE NEWS
SCN MIDDAY REPORT
CNN SPORTS TONIGHT


DONAHUE
ANOTHER WORLD
NBC NEWS DIGEST
SQUARE ONE
WANTED: DEAD OR ALIVE
HEROES: MADE IN THE USA
GUIDING LIGHT
GENERAL HOSPITAL
SCN EVENING REPORT
NBC NIGHTLY NEWS
JEOPARDY
ENTERTAINMENT TONIGHT
EYES ON THE PRIZE...
Series on history of Civil Rights
for Blacks. (Part 1)
HEE HAW
PUTTING' ON THE HITS
ABC WORLD NEWS
BARETTA
NBC TONIGHT SHOW
DAVID LETTERMAN


Wednesday


6:00 a.m.
6:30
7:00
9:00
9:30
10:30
11:00
11:30
Noon
12:30 p.m.
12:40
1:10
2:00
2:57
3:00
3:28
3:51
4:23
5:11
6:00
6:30
7:00
7:23
7:54
8:14
9:05
9:30
10:00
10:30
11:30
12:30 a.m.


Thurs

6:00 a.m.
6:30
7:00
9:00
9:30


10:00
10:30
11:00
11:30
Noon
12:30 p.m.
12:40
1:10
2:00
2:57
3:00
3:25
3:55
4:25
5:12
6:00
6:30
7:00
7:23
7:52
8:18
9:09


10:00
10:30
1 1:30
12:30 a.m.


Feb. 10


CNN HEADLINE NEWS
NBC AT SUNRISE
NBC TODAY SHOW
IT FIGURES
SESAME STREET
CLASSIC CONCENTRATION
SUPER PASSWORD
ASK DR. RUTH
CNN HEADLINE NEWS
SCN MIDDAY REPORT
CNN SPORTS TONIGHT
OPRAH WINFREY
ANOTHER WORLD
NBC NEWS DIGEST
BEWITCHED
ZOOBILEE ZOO
IT FIGURES
GUIDING LIGHT
GENERAL HOSPITAL
SCN EVENING REPORT
NBC NIGHTLY NEWS
JEOPARDY
ENTERTAINMENT TONIGHT
WHEEL OF FORTUNE
MAGNUM P.I.
GOODNIGHT BEANTOWN
D.C. FOLLIES
ABC WORLD NEWS
LOU GRANT
NBC TONIGHT SHOW
DAVID LETTERMAN


day


Feb. 11


CNN HEADLINE NEWS
NBC AT SUNRISE
TODAY SHOW
READING RAINBOW
LORNE GREENE'S NEW WILD-
ERNESS
M-A-S-H
CLASSIC CONCENTRATION
SUPER PASSWORD
GET SMART
CNN HEADLINE NEWS
SCN MIDDAY REPORT
CNN SPORTS TONIGHT
DONAHUE
ANOTHER WORLD
NBC NEWS DIGEST
ESSENCE
THE ELECTRIC COMPANY
COVER STORY
GUIDING LIGHT
GENERAL HOSPITAL
SCN EVENING REPORT
NBC NIGHTLY NEWS
JEOPARDY
ENTERTAINMENT TONIGHT
KATE & ALLIE
THE A-TEAM
AIDS: EVERYTHING YOU
AND YOUR FAMILY NEED
TO KNOW
ABC WORLD NEWS
KOJAK
NBC TONIGHT SHOW
DAVID LETTERMAN


Saturday


Sunday


9







Times
Feb. 5, 1988


15


sports




'Angels' victory forces first place pileup


story and photo
by Kevin Robinson
Pregame warmups can tell you a
lot about a team's personality.
Last Monday night at Clayton's
ASA Field, the green and gold clad
"Enforcers" looked like any team
sporting an undefeated record is
supposed to look - everyone in
uniform, crisply throwing the
softball around and quietly waiting
for the contest to begin.
On the otherside of the diamond,
the women of the "Angels" looked
about as diverse as their uniforms -
which they are still waiting for. Some
had on last year's uniforms; others
had on their own creations. In line
with their fashion conflict, the
"Angels" were so loose that coach
Mack Moore had to remind his team
that they had a big game on their
hands.


"Angels" secondbaseman Melanie
Matthews gets set to swing at for one
of her four hits during the her team's,
15-5 victory over the "Enforcers."


Minutes later, the "Angels" not
only took the "Enforcers" seriously,
but on the strength of a seven-run
third inning, came-from-behind to
take the "Enforcers" out of the
undefeated ranks by beating them,
15-5.
The victory moved the "Angels"
(3-1) into a four-way tie for first place
with the "Panama Reds" (5-1), the
"Enforcers" (4-1), and the "Rumors"
(5-1).
After watching the "Enforcers" go
ahead, 3-0, the "Angels" waged an
explosion of their own in the bottom
of the third when they erupted for
seven runs to take the lead for good.
Leading off the inning, "Angels"
extra-hitter Teresa Withrow (one of
three "Angels" to have a perfect night
at the plate) legged out the first of her
three hits. Melanie Matthews (going
4 for 4) and Bertha "BB" Jones
followed with singles that chased
around Withrow. Pitcher Sandy Hill


USARSO soccer


The USARSO soccer team tied
with IAAFA, 3-3, Jan; 30 in a game
at Ft. CLayton's Library Field.
Ralph Jamieson, HHC, 193d Spt.,
Alain Garcia, CCC Signal, and
Jeffrey Makeham, LEA, each scored
for USARSO.
USARSO conducts practices
every Tuesday and Thursday, 5:30
p.m. .at Library Field. Games are
played every Saturday 3:30 p.m. at
Library Field. The next game will be
tomorrow against Costa Rica.
Interested players should contact
Ramon Mena, 287-4257 or Javier
Otero, 287-4167 during normal duty
hours.


(who recorded two boards from the
mound) helped herself from the plate
by knocking in Matthews.
Hazel Young knocked in two
more, and Laura Grayman, Audrey
Simpson, and Connie Jones each
added rbi-producing hits to complete
the seven-point onslaught for the
"Angels," and put them ahead to
stay, 7-3.
Matthews, Jones, and Hill loaded
the bases for the "Angels" in the
fourth and came around on an infield
single from Elly McAden, and a big
two-run double from Grayman. The
"Angels" added two more runs in the
fifth, and three more in the bottom of
the sixth before the time limit cut the
game short.
The "Enforcers" had jumped out
front, 2-0, in the second when pitcher
Marta Pettion (3 for 3) singled past
third with the bases loaded to bring


i n one and Sally Steele followed with
a sacrifice fly deep enough for Cheryl
Wiley to tag up and score from third.
Maria Gonzalez led off the third
inning for the "Enforcers" with a
triple and scored on Tammy Miner's
sacrifice fly. In the top of the fifth
inning, Linda Clark's rbi single
scored Bonnie Lagoda. Clark later
scored when "Angels" secondbaseman
Matthews and firstbaseman
Grayman collided on Jan Scruggs'
ground ball.
The "Angels," had 25 hits led by:
Matthews 4 for 4, one rbi; Jones 3 for
4, two rbis; Hill 3 for 4, one rbi;
Withrow 3 for 3; Young 2 for 4, two
rbis; Grayman 2 for 3, three rbis; Ann
McDaniels 2 for 4; Simpson 2 for 3,
one rbi; Kendra Staley 2 for 2, one
rbi. The "Enforcers" had 11 hits
led by: Pettion 3 for 3; Scruggs 2 for
3; and Clark 2 for 3, one rbi.


Dream quarter takes Williams to the mountain top


by Kevin Robinson
Right about now, Redskin
quarterback and Super Bowl MVP
Doug Williams is in Disneyland.
Well, at least that's what his quickly-
shot Disney television commercials
are saying less than a week after
Williams performed magic during
Washington's 42-10 victory over the
Denver Broncos.
Williams, with a strong heart and
an equally strong arm, made all his
fondest dreams come true by
successfully walking a tightrope over
his critics and doubters to have THE
GAME of his pro career.
Really, you can say Williams and
the rest of the Skins had THE
QUARTER of their lives by
successfully upstaging the Broncos
and their media-hyped, overrated
quarterback, John Elway.
Upstaging, yeah now that's a nice
word to describe what happened
when media-picked supporting
actor, Williams, crashed the coming
out party for star attraction Elway.
And the game? Well that best
compares to Gen. Custer and his last
stand at the Little Big Horn. But at
least Custer didn't have to suffer the


demoralizing fate of the Denver
Broncos. The Broncs will have an
entire off-season to read, hear, and
see the effects of their massacre in
San Diego.
Super Bowl XXII fell in line with
the past four BIG GAMES in
becoming a BIG BLOWOUT. In
other words, to watch the second
half, with Washington ahead, 35-10,
you really had to be a football fan.
Otherwise, you probably fell asleep,
did your laundry or went searching
for Denver fans to harass them about
the score.
People looking for a great, closely
contested Super Bowl, were satisfied
for about five minutes. That's how
long it seemed to take for the
Redskins to move from being down,
10-0, to going ahead, 21-10. And
people looking for Williams to make
a fatal mistake had to stomach
probably one of the finest
championship performances ever. If
they didn't have their stomachs
pumped after that second quarter,
they certainly looked for the Pepto
Bismol after that gut-wrenching
halftime show. I mean the Rockettes
wearing purple football helmets,


with a somewhat larger than
"Chubby" Checker doing the Super
Bowl Twist - "RAAAAAWLF."
Anyway, in that terrific second
quarter, Washington threw all the
super statistics and probabilities to
the wind by scoring five touchdowns
(a record four coming through the air
via the "Grambling Express";
another on the ground courtesy of
rookie and Super Bowl rushing
record holder Timmy Smith.
My favorite crushed statistic was
the one ABC TV tossed up so quickly
when Denver went ahead 10-0 in the
first quarter: "No team has ever come
back to win the Super Bowl after
being down, 10-0."
However nothing was as sweet as
seeing the Miami Herald's media
darling Elway get shoved around and
unceremonially handled by
Washington defenders like Dexter
Manley, Alvin Walton, and Barry
Wilburn. You'd figure the Herald
would trumpet for Williams because
of his past as a player with
Grambling (Louisiana) as a
collegiate and at Tampa Bay as a pro.
But no, their Super Bowl Preview
sung the praises of Elway as if he


were the second coming of Christ
with shoulder pads.
That's all okay as far as Doug is
concerned because about now he's
enjoying the best view atop the
NFL's highest mountain. He's also
probably checking out the sights
atop the Madahorn in the front car of
a roller coaster packed with a bunch
of HOGS (Jeff Bostic, Joe Jacoby,
R.C. Thielmann, Mark May Don
Warren, and Russ Grimm), Smith,
Ricky Sanders (record-setting
receiver), and the rest of the
Redskins.
And where's the Madahorn?
That's one of the biggest attractions
in Disneyland of course.


Up, up and away
A competitor successfully pole vaults during the recent Balboa Relays at
Balboa Stadium, Jan. 29-30. Teams from U.S. military, DODDS
schools, and the Republic of Panama participated in the track meet.









1 6 Times
S Feb. 5, 1988




Runners rise with the sun


CG's Fun-Run

draws many

for fitness
story and photos
by Kevin Robinson
A few hundred people turned out,
Jan. 30, for what started out months
ago as a simple, weekly fun-run for
physical fitness sake and has now
evolved into a community
happening.
The Commanding General's Fun-
Run. Never mind that, all this
stretching, sweating, and running, or
walking, kicks-off at 7 a.m. every
Saturday both Atlantic and Pacific.
Crowd-filled streets around
Clayton's Reeder Gym were visual
testimony to those who had made up
their minds to do something good for
themselves and have some fun at the
same time.




-W"
vm� -


"Every Saturday, the community
has the opportunity to join in a
healthy activity where the entire
family can participate - this isn't
just for soldiers," explained Maj.
Gen. Bernard Loeffke, commander,
USARSO. "The fun-run has gotten
so popular with children that THEY
are bringing their parents. The kids
like to get out and chart their
improvement from week to week."
, Dedicated runners, walkers,
beginners, adults, children, dogs, and
even children pulled along in wagons
or pushed in strollers, all came out to
cover distances ranging from a half-
mile to five miles. In addition, the
STRAC Competition also takes
place for participants, male or
female, willing to do 100 pushups,
100 situps, and run five miles for time
carrying an eight-and-a-half pound
rubber M-16.
"The STRAC Competition is set
up to test those soldiers who have the
capabilities to go beyond the regular
physical training test," Loeffke


added. "It takes a lot out of these men
and women to do 100 pushups and
situps and then run five miles
carrying a rifle."
Since the STRAC Competition
was added to the CG's Fun-Run, on
Jan. 16, the top three times in the
five-mile run are: 2Lt. Lawrence
Damore, 536th Engrs. (33 min. on
Jan. 23); Capt. Norberto Cintron,
536th Engrs. (34:52 on .Jan. 30) and
Cintron again (35:11 on Jan. 16).

USARSO Championship
Top 10 Runners
Richard Downie 159
Ed McAleer 157
Bruce Niedrauer 152
Troy Foote 142
Marie McCoy 122
Geraldine Trul 121
Laura Peter 121;
Evelio Rodriguez 120
Tom Bowersox 119
Brent Schvaneveldt 1.18


. .. ...



Sandy Spencer (l)gets an escort after
finishing the five-mile run in the
STRAC Competition.


Runners takeofffrom Reeder Gym during the CG's Fun-Run Jan. 30, at Ft. Clayton. Hundreds of participants ran or
walked distances from a half-mile to five miles.


Maj. Gen. Bernard Loeffke talks
with one of the run's younger
participants.


Schlink wins local biathlon
.i , . , , by Maj. Charles J. Grebinger

' ., The Ocean Breeze Community
." ' Center at Ft. Sherman. hosted a
biathlon last Saturday. The activity
featured an 800-meter water
swimming event in the lagoon on Ft.
SSherman and a three mile run
immediately following.
Micheal Schlink, operations
S-Intelligence Battalion, led all
contestants throughout the swim
event and carried a sizable lead into
the start of the three mile run.
Although challenged briefly by
Steve Castillo, Schlink continually
widened his lead and capped his
effort with a first place finish with a
time of 23:33.
Other athletes in order of finish
were: Steve Castillo, 26:50; Jose Luis
I ,J Ostia. 27:39 Richard Weber. 28:00;
Wayne Kirkbride, 29:27 and
.. Roberto Sarmiento, 31:45.

sponsored by the Ocean Bj-eeze
Community Center include an Arm
Wrestling competition beginning Feb.
Mlichael Schlink leaves the water at 6 and a seven-mile fun run on Feb.
Ft. Sherman after swimming 800 27.
meters. (Photo by .,Maj. Charles Pei!so:s interested in participating
Grebingerj should call 289-6402.


___r * '*





r -1


HOWARD AFB (1978th CG PAO) - Kevin Garland, 1978th
Communications Group's team 1, tees off at Hole 15 on the Horoko Golf
Course to start the Howard AFB/Albrook AFS Intramural Gold
League. The season ends in April. (Photo by SMSgt. William J. Feeney)


8ta
� .4� ,
. - -W . ..








Times 1
Feb. 5, 1988 17


Motocross

The American Pacific Sportsmen's
Association will hold its first dirt race
for the year at the Cocoli track on the
west side of Miraflores locks on
Sunday. Admission at the gate is $2,
and the action begins at 11 a.m.
All riders are welcome. Categories
will include "minis" (50 and 60 cubic
centimeters); 80-, 125- and 250-cc
motocross bikes; and enduro and
trail bikes. There will also be a
category for military personnel and
riders over 25. The race registration
fee will be $8 per class, and the top
three competitors in each category
will receive trophies.' For more
information call Fred Walker, 252-
1052, Karl Marohl 265-6778, Gene
Blackford, 252-6496 or Art Mokray
285-5543.

CG's Fun Run
The next Commanding General's
Fun Run in the Atlantic Community
will be held Feb. 13 starting at
Fronius Gym. It will be sponsored by
the 3d Bn. 7th Special Forces Group.
Registration takes place Feb. 13 at
the gym from 6:30 a.m. to 6:50 a.m.
Races of one half mile, I mile, and 3
miles start at 7:05 a.m.
The monthly fun runs are open to
all members of the Atlantic
community including active duty,
retired military, civilian employees,
PCC employees ad all of their family
members. Every person finishing one
of the runs will receive a certificate
signed by the USARSO commanding
general.

Swim team program

Join the Ft. Clayton Marlins Swim
Team. Youth Activites has a
competitive swimming program for
youths ages 6 to 19 yrs. Team
practice is held Tuesday thru Friday

scoreboard


Howard Basketball Standings
(Through Feb. 1)

W L
USAFSO 21 0
CES 1 18 3
SPs 1 18 3
SOUTHCOM 18 3
6th APS 18 3
6933d ESS 15 6
Supply 14 7
Marines 13 8
Cor Group 13 8
4400th Air/Postal 12 9
61st CAMS II11 10
Clinic 10 11
Rodman 8 13
Transportation/Services 7 14
MAC 7 .14
HHC 1-228th 6 15
CAMS I 6 15
TASS 6 15
SPS 2 5 16
CES 2 2 19
CAMS2 1 20

USARSO Over-30 Basketball
Standings
(Through Feb. 1)
W L
SOUTHCOM 1 0
Bayou Gators 1 0
Co. A, 193d Spt. 1 0
CRD 0 1
Yard Men 0 1
U.S. Embassy 0 1
Air Force 0 0
Hqs. Cmd. I 0 0
Hqs. Cmd. 2 0 0
Naval Station 0 0
Feb. 1:
Co. A, 193d defeated U.S. Embassy, 44-37
SOUTHCOM defeated Yardmen, 53-48
Bayou Gators defeated CRD, 50-49
Over-30 basketball players must
be prepared to show their ID card or
privilege card (showing proof of age)


Sports briefs


at the Clayton Pool at 5 p.m. and
Saturday at 9 a.m.
Register at the Youth Sports
Office in building 155, Ft. Clayton.
Racquetball, basketball

Racquetball and 3 on 3 Basketball
competitions are upcoming at
Reeder Physical Fitness Center
during the holiday weekend.
Single racquetball competitions
for men and women will begin on
Feb. 13 and conclude on Monday,
Feb. 15. Only the first 16 men and
first eight women signing up will be
able to participate. An organizational
meeting will be conducted on
Tuesday at 5 p.m. at the CRD Sports
office in Building 154 Ft. Clayton.
Basketball enthusiasts can
compete in two male categories and
an open category for women.

Youth soccer

The soccer program is next on the
youth sport agenda. The FSD Youth
Sports Office invites youths ages 6
thru 19 years to participate in the
soccer program. There will be five
levels: PeeWee, Midget, Bantam,
Pony and Senior. Registration will
begin on Feb. 15 at building 155, Ft.
Clayton, and at building 219 Ft.
Espinar. For information call 287-
3252 or 289-4605.
Soccer coaches needed.

.The FSD Youth Sports office is
recruiting volunteer coaches for its
1988 soccer program in the Atlantic
and Pacific communities.
The regular season will begin in
late April. Lots of help is needed to
achieve a successful season. At least
30 volunteer coaches will be
required.
Now is the time to sign up. A clinic
will be held on March 1 to 3. Call
287-3252 or 289-4605.


USRSUitlevlSfbl


USARSO Unit/level Softball
Standings (Through Feb. 1)

193d Inf. Bde. Division


Co. C, 5-87th
D Btry., 320th FA
Co. A, 1-508th
HHC, 1-508th
HHC, 193d Light
HHC, 5-87th
Co. B, 1-508th
Co. C, 1-508th
Co. A, 5-87th
Co. B, 5-87th


W L
2 0
1 0
1 1.
0 1
0 1
0 I
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0


324th Group Division


HHC Signal
HHC 193d Spt.
CCC Signal
142d Med. Bn.
Co. A, 193d Spt.
Co. B, 193d Spt.
SSC Signal
HHC 324th
Atlantic Division


Atl. Fire
JOTC
29th MI
PCC
Marines
Navy
ISC-ATL.
1097th A
549th MPs
747th MI
Delta Dogs
1097th B
DENTAC
DEH
3-7th SF


Overall
W L
3 0
2 0
1 0
4 1
2 1
2 2


W L
3 1
3 1
3 1
2 1
2 1
2 2
0 3
0 5


Mil. Div. Co. Div.
W L W L
3 0
I 0


Mil. Div. (military unit/level division) Co.
Div. (civilian or civilian mixed with military
division)


Physical fitness test
Remember that the Civilian
Volunteer Physical Fitness test will
be held at Ft. Davis on Feb.11. The
test will begin at 3:30 p.m. at he
Fronius Gym. The civilian workforce
is invited to participate. The test will
include a medical exam prior to the
event. For info call 289-3108.

Swimming classes
The Ft. Clayton Swimming pool
will start new classes on Feb. 8.
Sessions will include ladies aquatic
exercise, morning and evening; Mom
and tot lessons, various levels for
adults and children. Signups are
underway and will continue until
Sunday, Feb. 7. Call 287-6660.

Cocoli pool tourney
Pool players are invited to
participate in the preliminary
competition to be held on Feb. 6 at
Cocoli Center at 4 p.m. The semi-
finals will take place on Feb. 27 and
the finals are slated for March. Call
287-3010. Now is the time to reserve a
space for the upcoming PX and
commissary trip on Feb. 16. Call the
Cocoli Center at 287-3010

Boat classes

Join the boat classes held at the Ft.
Clayton Boat Shop. The two-day
class will be held on Feb 12 to 13 and
Feb. 26 to 27. Registration is
underway at Building 178. For info
call 287-6453.

No tap bowling

The Ft,. Clayton Bowling Center
invites you to enter its no tap tourney
on Feb. 6. In addition the center will
have a singles tournament on Feb. 13
and an HDC event on Feb. 14.
Signups are now being accepted for
all events. Call 287-6366.


Tenant Division

ISC
Hqs. Cmd. I (AG)
SOUTHCOM
MEDDAC
79th Army Band -
TTC
470th MI
Hqs. Cmd. 3 (Finance)
Hqs. Cmd. 2 (HHC)
Hqs. LEA
Hqs. Cmd. 4 (Reserves)
534th MPs
SCN (forfeited from League)


Jan. 26:
ISC defeated 470th MI, 10-9
LEA defeated TrC, 6-2
MEDDAC defeated SCN by FF
AG defeated 543th MPs, 13-3
Jan. 27:
Co. C, 5-87th defeated HHC, 5-87th, 18-9
Co. C, 5-87th defeated Co. A, 1-508th by FF
Navy defeated 1097th A, 1-0
Fire Station defeated DEH, 15-0
549th MPs defeated Delta Dogs, 14-6
ISC-Atl. defeated Marines, 10-0
PCC defeated DENTAC, 11-3
Jan. 28:

79th Army Band defeated Hqs. Cmd. 2, 10-6
534th MPs defeated Reserves, 21-11
AG defeated 79th Army Band, 18-0
ISC defeated Finance, 22-12


Jan. 30:

CCC Signal defeated SSC Signal, 19-6
Co. B, 193d defeated CCC Signal, 9-6
142d Med. defeated HHC 193d, 12-3
HHC 193d defeated Co. B, 193d, 10-9
HHC Signal defeated HHC 324th, 18-1
ISC-Atl. defeated DEH, 13-4


Tennis clinics

Tennis enthusiasts are invited to
attend the clinics being held Feb. 10
at the Ft. Clayton Courts.
The Promotional Prince Tennis
Clinic will be presented by Alex
Ramirez from Mexico, a former
Davis Cup player. The clinic will be
offered from 8 to 10 a.m. from
women. Children ages 6 to 13 are
invited to attend from 3 to 4:30 p.m.
Ramirez will also have a clinic for
adults at 5 p.m. and youths, 14 and
over may attend.
In the evening there will be an
exhibition pro set at 7:30 p.m. and
admission is free, but reservations
are required.

Diving trip

The Sherman rental center is now
accepting reservations for a diving
trip on Feb. 27. Group will go to Isla
Naranjo for a day of Scuba, Space is
limited. Call 289-6104.


Women's Softball League-Pacific
w L (Standings Through Feb. 1)


Rumors
Panama Reds
Enforcers
Angels
ISC
Phantoms
Stray Cats
Warretts
Untouchables


W L
5 1
5 I
4 1
3 1
2 3


Women's Softball League-Atlantic
Standings (Through Feb. 2)
W L
Bad News 3 0
29th MI 2 0
A Team 2 1
Galeta I I
Underdogs I I
Old Pros 0 3
Swamp Rats 0 3

Jan. 28:

Underdogs defeated Old Pros, 4-1
29th MI defeated Swamp Rats, 10-0
Bad News defeated A Team, 15-1
Jan. 30:

Rumors defeated Panama Reds, 6-2
Untouchables defeated Phantoms, 11-5
ISC defeated Stray Cats
Feb. 1:

Angels defeated Enforcers, 15-5
Phantoms defeated Stray Cats
Rumors defeated Untouchables
Feb. 2:

Galeta defeated Swamp Rats, 16-1
A-Team defeated Old Pros, 13-3
Bad News defeated Underdogs, 6-5











1 8 Times
18 Feb. 5, 1988



Don't become a victim of dry season fires


by SSgt. Carl Smith
HOWARD AFB (USAFSO
PAO) - Dry season is here again,
and with it comes strong variable
winds, very low humidity and a
greater chance for a major tropical
bush fire. These fires have the
potential of widespread destruction
to life and property.
Strong measures must be taken by
all base occupants to control
vegetation during dry season. In
order to prevent fire the Howard
AFB Fire Department recommends
the following tips for dry season fire
safety:
1-Keep vegetation cut low. Trim
back large bushy plants and shrubs,
cut and rake lawns regularly and
remove debris, ensure walkways arid
pedestrian traffic lanes are cleared.
2-Park your vehicles in cleared
areas. Hot exhaust pipes and
mufflers could easily ignite dry grass


under the car.
3-Do not discard smoking
materials.
4-When camping always plan
two easy exits from your campsite
away from each other. Keep camp
fires small and contained and in a
l1xAp nrn RA eii *ua LUn bLV 4Un xIB


and water available.
5-Keep children away from high
grassy areas especially when
unsupervised. Fires have been know
to start from reflected sunrays off of
discarded bottles, cans, etc.
Tropical vegetation fires during


Lv - a suvc .a -


v h� -'




//I lnl^M^^"^^'^


dry season are a fact of life. Open
burning of leaves and trash are
strictly prohibited on Howard AFB
and Albrook AFS. In this way we
can minimize the threat to life and
property. For information call the
Howard AFB Fire Department at
284-5644.


CPO open/continuous


job vacancy bulletin

THIS BULLETIN SERVES AS AN OPEN-CONTINUOUS ANNOUNCEMENT FOR
VACANCIES IN THE TITLES AND GRADES LISTED FOR WHICH THERE MAY BE
AN ANTICIPATED NEED FOR SEVERAL POSITIONS DURING THE ABOVE
PERIOD. THESE VACANCIES MAY BE EITHER ON THE ATLANTIC SIDE OR
PACIFIC SIDE. APPLICATIONS WILL BE ACCEPTED ON A CONTINUOUS
BASIS DURING THE ABOVE PERIOD. CPO WILL MAINTAIN AN OPEN
CONTINUOUS ANNOUNCEMENT FOR THE FOLLOWING POSITIONS. APPLICANTS
WILL SE REFERRED AS VACANCY OCCURS.


OPEN CONTINUOUS ANNOUNCEMENT #OC-1-88
POST ON BULLETIN BOARD UNTIL 12-31-88
PERMANENT POSITIONS


OPEN DATE: 01-29-88
EXP REQ TIME-IN-GRADE
GEN SPEC 1 YEAR AT:


CLERK TYPIST, NN-322-4 OC-1A-88 1 N/A N/A
JOB RELATED CRITERIA:
1. Ability to follow instructions.
2. Knowledge of grammar, spelling and
punctuation rules.
3. Ability to maintain propriety of form
and arrangements required by correspond-
ence manuals.
SECRETARY (TYPING)/(STENO) OC-1B-88 N/A 1 YR. N/A
NM-318-05 AT THE
JOB RELATED CRITERIA: NM-4
1. Ability to work independently.
2. Knowledge of administrative procedures.
3. Knowledge of grammar and punctuation
rules.
4. Ability to interpret rules and apply
policies.
SECRETAkT (TYPING)/(STENO) OC-1C-88 N/A 1 YR. NM-5
NM-31 AT THE
JOB RATED CRITERIA: NM-5
1. Ability to work independently.
2. Knowledge of administrative procedures.
3. Knowledge of grammar and punctuation.
r-1 es.
4. Ability to instruct clerical personnel
in administrative procedures.
SUPPLY CLERK, NM-2005-5 OC-ID-88 N/A 1 YR AT N/A
JOB RELATED CRITERIA: NM-4
1. Ability to work rapidly and accurately
with numbers, names, codes, and
symbols.
2. Ability to organize and present infor-
mation.
3. Knowledge of DOD Supply System.
4. Ability to appply written instructions
and guidelines.
NOTE: For positions involving typing or stenographic skills,
applicants must show possession of this ability.


SAnimals


11 month female German Shepard great with children. House
broken accessories included $175. 286-3335
Free to good home. Chihuahua mix, excellent with children.
call 284-5023.
Beige female poodle puppy about 3 months old with collar,
leash combs etc. $100 call 260-4373.
All black male cock-a-poo for stud. call 287-3225.
Female poodle puppy 5 weeks old available $125. Hamster
$10. 284-6276
Portable Pen 6ft by 5 ft, chain links, $150, Wood whelping
box for large breed 550. 282-3473
Free to good home Loveable Great Dane One year old after 4
p.m. 286-4983.
Male Beagle for stud A.K.C. registered 286-6338
German Shepard puppies available 20. Feb. Champion lines
both sides deposits accepted. males $400 females $300. 226-
5395
French poodle, dark brown full breed, no papers all shots
must sell $75 252-6970


Audio-visual

JVC 4 head VCR w/ wireless remote, JC Penny cassette deck
camcorder, canvas bag. 287-3779
Osborne executive computer portable, 2 disk drives, extra
monitor all software. $675 287-3438
Cassette tape deck by TEAC 5215. 287-5172
Atari 130 XL, Disk Drive, printer & keyboard assorted
software $400. 84-3322
Darkroom photo equip call: for item and price 287-4932
IBM portable PC-20MB, 512k, great software epson printer,
computer desk, can hand carry evenings. S2,500 289-4250
Peavey Guitar amplifier, 65 watts reverb & overdrive &
footswitches 2-channel 12" scorpion speaker perfect
condition 5250 286-4827
Armstadt word processor/computer w/printer, extra discs
and ribbons available $400 24-6679.
20" color TV with wireless remote cable comparable snooze,
many extras, (T.V. stand $1500) $295.00 264-1568
Apple II and computer. 2 drives, 64K much software.
joystick. monitor stand. evenings 89-4250.
Brand new PA system Peavey 3020 encs. 16ch missing board
800 power amp, monitors S6,000 286-3599
13" Samsung color IV excellent condition $150. 262-2729


19' Zenith COlor TV Space Cmd/ remote control $250 after
5 p.m. 262-0185.
Sansui stereo epuip, model 9090DTS 250 watts receiver, D-
770 tape deck, RG-7 reverb-amp Yamaha Yp-B4 yurntable,
glass front cabinet $500 252-2401
Apple HlE computer system 2 disk drives, okidata printer
clock card, ram works, asstd software $2000 nego 260-3032.
Pioneer 990 system, rack, turntable, amplifier, equalizer, tape
deck, timer 2 speakers, will sell as set or individually best offer
after 6 p.m. 264-5033 ext 123.
Commodore 64 computer system w/ rpograms disk drive and
printer needs work $250 pioneer 803 spkrs w/ stands $300 call
252-2555
25" RCA color consol TV good condition $300 286-4682.

PC's Limited computer, IBMPC-AT comp, 1024K 1.2Mb
floppy drive 20Mb bardisk monitor 6 mos old $2450 call 252-
7900
Turbo-XT computer IBMPC-XT comp 640k 2 disk drives;
20Mb harddisk monitor; panasonic printer all brand new
$2100 call 252-7900
Knoica T-4 35mm camera power winder, sunpack flash, 70-
200 F4-5 and 5mm A.8 lenses exc cond. $475. call 284-3227
AIWA stereo and tape component set w/speakers $200 286-
3448 call
Stereo wj8 track and cassette player turntable am/fm radio
and 2 speakers. $100 call after 5 p.m. 84-5536.


ADS


Automobiles

1976 VW Van a/c $2800 284-3932
1980 Buick Skyhawk, V6, auto, dependable transportation
$2000/best offer. Call 285-4696.
1977 Datsun King Cab pickup, 2000cc. dual carbs, hedders
$3500. Call 252-2157.
1976 Chevy p/ u, 4x4, new tires, brakes & more. 88 inspected.
runs good $3900/best offer. Call 287-5476.
1984 Cherokee Pioneer Jeep, 4x4. 6 cyl. 5 spd, 4dr, am/fm
stereo, no ac 512.000. Call 60-5340.
1987 Nissan Sunny, ac. 5 spd. ami fm. 7.000 miles.duty paid.
88 inspected $6500ioffer. Call 287-4424.
1979 Ford Fiesta, 4 spd, gas saver, am/fm cassette, good
condition $2100. Call 287-4241.
1986 Nissan Bluebird sedan, diesel, loaded, low mileage, no
duty paid, excellent cond. $7000. Call 252-2401.
1980 AMC Concord Limted s/w, ps. pb. ac, am/fm cassette
stereo. 88 inspected, best offer. Call 286-4478.
1974 Ford Comet, good condition, great gas mileage
$2000;best offer. Call 286-4789.
1982 Toyota Corolla, auto. ac. am, fm cassette. 88
inspected, plate, 4 new tire $2900, firm. Call 287-3820.
1973 MG Midgetl rebuilt engine. new lacquer paint.duty free
$2500, best offer. See 1-2. Coco Solo. Atlantic side.


Advertising in the Tropic Times is offered on a space available basis to
U.S. military members, civilian DOD employees and employees of other
U.S. government agencies. Ads will be accepted only for NON-
COMMERCIAL services or goods offered by the advertiser or an
immediate family member. Offerings of real estate of personal ads will not
be accepted. Suspected abuse of the ad service will result in non-
publication of the ad(s) in question. The Tropic Times reserves the right to
edit any advertisement. Questions regarding non-publicationbf submitted
ads may be directed to the Editor at 285-6612.
Submissions must be typed or legibly printed and limited to 15 words.
Only two submissions per family per week will be accepted. Each
submission must indicate only one category for publication. Ads for
services will be accepted once per quarter as will ads for the Wanted
category. Patio Sale ads must indicate date and location. Submitted-ads
will be published only once and must be resubmitted for further
publication. Ads not run because of late receipt or lack of space need not be
resubmitted; they will be run the following week unless a specific date is
involved.
The deadline for the receipt of ads is 8 a.m. Monday. If Monday is a
holiday, the deadline is close of business Friday. Ads may be mailed to the
Tropic Times, APO 34002 or deposited in a drop box at the Albrook Post
Office. Advertisers should allow seven to 10 days for processing.
AUTOMOBILES AUDIO-VISUAL ANIMALS BOATS & CAMPERS
PATIO SALES HOUSEHOLD MISCELLANEOUS ANIMALS
MOTORCYCLES LOST FOUND AVAILABLE WANTED



A

D PRICE HOME PHONE

Circle only one of the above categories. Only two categories per person each week are
F allowed. Each ad form is limited to 15 words. Please type or print neatly. Information
listed below is not included in the ad.

O SPONSORS NAME RANK
R ORG. SSN/IP No.

M DUTY PHONE _ Social Security numbers are required to insure proper
identification of persons submitting ads, and will not be released to unauthorized third
parties.


CLASSIFIED


� ." .;. I-


I


cean area. e sure a

















1974 CP Cadillac, 79,000 miles, exc. condition $2500; Harley
Davidson golf cart, like new, rebuilt $2000. Call 289-3207.

1982 Toyota HiAce Van, radio, ac $2500. Call 23-7447.

1978 Ford Supercab p/u truck, 9.000 miles, loaded, every
option avaialble $15,000/best offer. Call 284-3537.
1988 Toyota Corolla, ac, low mileage, duty free, exc. cond.
$5800. Call 284-3537.

1977 Mercury Monarch, 4dr, new battery, new carb, good
condition $900. Call 284-6131,

1979 Ply Horizon TC3, 4 cyl, 4 spd, $1700; starters for AMC,
Buick $20 ea. Chevy radiator. Call 284-5322.
1984 Suzuki Jeep, 4spd, 4x4, hardtop, new tires, duty paid,
exc. cond. $4500/best offer. Call 64-5916.
1984 Toyota Corolla 1.6SR, ac, 5 spd, sunroof, am/fm $5900.
Call 252-2923 evenings.
1987 Ford Taurus, 4dr, at, 6 cyl, many extras, duty not paid
$1200. Call 32-5445.

1983 MAC Eagle SX4, 4x4, 6 cyl, 5 spd trans, 88 inspected,
extras $3800. Call 287-6770. .

1979 VW Bus $900, best offer. Call 60-5457.

1985 Chevy Van, customized, loaded, diesel $15,000. Call
261-4893.

1985 Lincoln Towncar, luxurious, low mileage, duty not
paid, exc. cond. $17,000. Call 69-0735.
1976 VW Bus, 2 L engine, new interior, w/ bed, new tires exc.
running cond. $3000/best offer. Call 287-4030.
1968 Ford Mustang, runs good, needs body work $1000/best
offer. Call 284-5787 after 5.

1970 Ford Torino, 351, Cleveland engine, good cond., new
tires/battery, needs paint $1000/best offer. Call 284-4823.
1979 Honda civic, exc condition, economical $1500. CAll
289-4364 eves.

1984 Chevy Blazer, Tahoe package, 4WD, ac, am/fm
cassette, more, like new $9000. Call 289-4364.

1987 Montero, 4dr, ac, am/fm cassette, pw, pl, 10,000 km,
duty no tpaid $13,900. Call 252-2646.

1982 Saab 900S, 5spd, ac, sunroof $5500. Call 287-5072.

1982 Chevette, ac, Pioneer am/fm cassette stereo, good
condition, 4 spd, $3500/negotiable. Call 282-3115.

1980 Toyota Corolla DL 1.6, 5 spd, low mileage, ac,
radio/cassette, new tires & battery $4000. Call 284-3694.

1983 Mitsubishi Colt, 1.3cc Gray all extras, exc condition.
Price $4,200 223-3374

VW bus parts engine complete-Automatic transmission and
other parts 289-4212.

1983 Camaro Berlinetta, ac, am/fm cassette, V8, automatic,
$7,000 obo 284-4496
1974 Dodge Charger 225 c cyl 3 speed new parts must sell
$1500 OBO 287-5370

1974 Pinto 302 8 cyl Auto trans broken frame sell for parts
$400 OBO 284-6176
1976 VW Vasn a/c $2800 284,3932

1983 s-10 Blazer-excellent condition loaded/sport package,
very classey like new! evening $12,000 289-4250

79 Plymouth Hrizon Runs good a/c, pwr steering $1200 282-
3437

1976 Toyota Coupe, 4 spd good condition $775 287-4489

1983 Mercedes Benz 300 station wagon U.S. specs turbo
diesel, Gold clean fast 27 mpg, low mileage excellent
condition $28,000 286-4598
General Motors 478 c.i. V6 diesel engine with 5 speed
transmission & power take off (as is) $2,000 252-2080
1977 Dodge Window van seats 8, auto p/s p/b, a/c; new
battery and muffler; excellent condition. Includes many
spares and shop manual. $4,800 26-1158/261-0258

Chevey Van 1984 fully customized loaded, 6.2 Lt diesel, call
after 6 p.m. $15000 261-4893.



Available


available excellent english speaking live-in maid, reliable
and honest call 87-3478.
.......... ............ ..............
Honest middle aged english speaking maid general housing
work, good with children call after 7 p.m. 266-5453.
...... � ....... ........... . ..........
Honest reliable english speaking linve in/out maid, excellent
with children references call 286-4384

Excellent Day Maid w/references clean, cooks, irons
available 3 day a week Honest. $10 per day call 228-3871.
Honest dependable bilingual maid. Has references,three days
per week call 224-8993
.......... ........ ..................
Excellent english speaking day maid 2 or 3 days per week
available in February call 28704126.
....... . ................. ..........
Honest reliable english speaking maid goos with children
286-4628

Reliable maid, Honest and Trustworthy available Thursday
and Saturdays 287-5572
English speaking maid to live in, reliable, good w/children
call 287-5280
..... .......................... ...
Maid available on Mondays and Thursdays. Excellent
references call Fridays from 9a.m. to 1 p.m. 287-6124.
Excellent day maid avail Monday thru Friday great cleaner
good with children cal 284-3521 evenings.

Honest reliable english speaking day maid available monday
thru fridays references $120 286-4628

Lady for ironing and or general house work Monday or
Wednesday call 252-3330
Live in maid, excellent with kids and house. Available march
10 call evenings 287-6373 287-6373



Boats and Campers


New water cooled marine exhaust manifolds for chevy V-8
engine $200 252-2401
1984 19' Bowrider 140 mere 10, customized interior new
custom double axel trailer. All ski gear, equip, cover and
mult-tops $10,000 after 6p.m. 284-5423.


26'Pearson weekender 9:8 H.P. Mercury O.B. 6 sails, Avon
many extras $12,950 call 252-6703
1972 Pine stone mariner 18' tri-hull boat 165 Hp chev-
mericruiser w/trailer needs work $1500 call 223-0163
Boat 17' w/85Hp Eng, needs cosmetic work-trailer 88 reg-
many extras Ph 286-6391 $1,500

29ft new race cayuco $500 call 252-5937
23' sailboat 1974 Columbia w/trailer 7 and one half HP
Suzuki $10,000 call 224-3400

14 foot fiberglass Jonn-boat needs work no engine/no trailer
best offer $400 call 287-4030
20' runabout 199 Mercruiser lost of extras 56,000 OBO 287-
5446

1987 Pop-up trailer tent coleman sleeps 6, water tank, stove,
spare tire, I 0v power cord, duty paid $5,000 287-4932.
1972 21' Cabin Cruiser, re-built 165 hpmercruiser 1/Oengine
and out drive can see in pkng lot across from Clayton garage
3,000 OBO call 2864827




Household items


Whirlpool washer and dryer excellent condition Waher $350
Dryer $200 available March 20th call 252-5638.
Dog kennel-airline approved for small/ medium doq new. $25
call 252-5638

Blue easy chair call 284-4490
Sear bunk beds with attached bookshelves and drawers good
condition $475 firm call 287-3344

Desk good condition $35 call 287-3344
Dinette set w/4 chairs 6 mon/old $295, small playpen new
$20 call 287-4330

Full size mattress and box spring $75 call 82-4580

Lazy boy recliner, 5 pc LR sectional call 87-6441.

Mans recliner/rocker $70, twin bed matresses $150, driers
$50 ea, Akai open tape recorder $75 after 6 p.m. n261-4893.

Twin beds night table, chest of drawers with mirror 2-6454.

Brown sofa, love seat, chair two end tables and coffe table
$2,200 call 284-3322.

22,500 BTU a/c "GE" runs good $200 call 87-5446.
Bedroom furniture white bone color, wall closet, computer
desk call 84-6125

12 speed men's huffy bike $135, stroller $10, stroller$40 call
252-6324.

25"Admiral Color TV (console) $500 call 287-4818

U.S. made livingroom set, sofa, love seat, chair, and ottoman
excellent condition $1000 OBO call 287-3573

Waterbed with accessories $300 call 82-3796

Heavey duty Washer and Dryer (dryer needs minor repairs)
5320 call 286-3895

Wicker living room furniture includes 2 chairs, sofa, coffe
table, cushions, rug $150 227-0859

19.1 Cu Ft refrigerator freezer avacado $650, King size bed
$250, Betamovie camera w/extras $600 call 252-2236.
Baby playpen like new cosco brand $50 call 86-4838
Elegant Tropical bathroom ensemble custom fit carpet, rugs
decorator shower curtain and sink skirt, teal $75 call 84-3097

GE automatic washer, 4 yrs ols needs repair $50 call 52-6107

6 Dinning room chairs, fair condition, Brown vinyl, castor
rollers and swivel, $50 OBO 85-4696.

25,000 BTU a/c $300, refrigerator $300 call 64-0195

Antique rope bed with knobs and slats $350, antique oak
dresser with mirror $275, umbrella stand $25. Sears Washer
& dryer $200 both GE refirdgerator 19 cu. ft. $800, antique
coffe grinder $35. call 282-3473.
Four 8,000 BTU a/c never moved, installed present Apt June
87, available late Feb. $300 each 64-9356.

Large sofa $275, 8'X12' oriental style rug $125, Panasonic
VHS like new $300 call 86-4387.

Patio set, living, dining, bedroom furniture, gas stove.
refrigerator, washer dryer, miss excellent cond. call 60-6835.

Kenmore 9 cu. ft chest freezer $300 call 84-4070
5 pc living rm set, western style $350 call after 5 p.m. 86-4826.

Toaster by Faberware $15, lady remington shaver $20 call 87-
5172.

Sears 19 cu. ft refrigerator vertical doors, ice makers in good
condition $450 call 64-5798.

Whirlpool Dryer 2 yrs old $175 86-3728

Couch, Loveseat, reclining chair, dining room table and
chairs, outside TV antenna, carpet, 84-3537.

Whirlpool 5,000 BTU a/c $100 82-3538
Beautiful living room set of sofa, love seat, and chair multi
color floral print $1000 OBO call 87-4386
3X5 Danish rug orange/rug $100 4X6 Danish rug
orange/rust $150 87-4179
Tan color drapes and curtain rods fortropical housing after 4
284-6690

Ceiling fans 4, w/lights, 10,000 BTU a/c I yr old call 23-0163
2 recliners, beige 1 yr good condition $125 each call 284-6522

Teak china cabinet and buffet server, grandfather clock and
desk 228-4774

Upright freezer $100, protable dishwasher $50, matching
loveseat/couch $250, gas grill, toaster oven call 87-4930
Queensize solid oak waterbed w/heater, 2 sets of sheets
plenty of storage underneath $350 call 86-3832.

Sale sheets, twin, double, king size, household items, bicycle
252-5917

Dryer perfect condition $100, vacuum cleaner $35 call 60-
2580

Queen size waterbed frame w/mirror bookcare headboard no
matress $250 after 5 p.m. 84-3737

2 a/cs 17,500 BTUs $400/$200 mans recliner/S50, manual
typewriter w/table $200 twin bed mattress set 261-4893
Beautiful living room set, sofa, loveseat. cahir and ottoman
call 87-3573 $1100 OBO


Rattan furniture, a/c, electrical appliances and plants call
87-5572

King size mattress and box spring and frame $395 call 60-
6859

18,000 BTU 220v sears a/c $175, 18,000 BTu 22v Feddersa/c
$225, both good condition 289-4525

Computer desk and printer table $200 252-5937
Waterbed super single w/drawers $285; desk lamps, piano
lamp, area rugs, rocking chair call 52-5985

18,000 BTU a/c Fedders 4 yrs old runs good but is loud $75
call 89-4364
Rust velvet recliner cahir exc condition $300 call 86-4682

Bookcase with built in desk wooden 2'4wXG4'x I'8 D $150
firm call 252-5415

5 piece pit group sofa good cond $700 284-5073

Kenmore dryer good condition $250 call 89-5349

Brand new Rattan 6 pcs living room set $1,600, and 7 pcs
dining room set $1,000 call 284-3227
Brown carpet $75, curtains $10, century stroller $40, corelle
dishes $10, kingsize waterbed $500 electric can opener $5
after 5 p.m. 86-3292

Desk Oak finish like new $200 284-3932

Apple Macintosh 512E computer (internal 800k disk drive)
including software ad documentation (word processing,
graphics, file data, games), $1350 call 226-1496 after 5.



Lost


Lost: High School Graduation ring, gold initial ringand lady
watch, lost a marine bks on Jan. 18 Reward call after 6 p.m.
86-4989

Lost Two-tone gold (strips) ladies necklace at Corozal
vicinity/area PX Please call 69-4836.



Miscellaneous

Peruvian Alpaca 5 x 7 backed rug $50, crock pot $18, 18,000
BTU a/c $225, skateboard $7, 20" lawnmower (need repair)
$50 call 252-5792.
Broyhill 7 ft couch $500, 19 cu. ft whirlpool freeze $500,
Nikon camera, falsh telephoto lens call 252-2229

Army mess whites 42 long jacket, 36 long pants with all access
$150, call289-5956
4' by 8' Paneling, 2 adult bikes, I childs, I moped, call 284-
4490

Stereo table $50, charcol grill $30, bowling ball w/bag $15,
ladies 10 sp bike $75, patio swing $100 car bike rack$25 call
84-5536.

Blue jean jacket size 35 new from catalog 287-3779

Scuba gear, sherwood "freedom" jaclet BCD. size XL, II
dives like new $210 call 87-4876

Two a/cs-17,500 BTUs one ran 6 months $400 one rebuilt
$200 call after 6 p.m. 261-4893

Two a/c 13,500 5250 each call 282-3586

10,000 a/c runs good 287-5299
Floor model stereo with am/fm radio cassette player $100
Dryer $125. call 284-5071
Baby stroller $35, car seat $ 20 Baby swing $15, T.V. stand
$15, floor fan $15. call 264-1568
BMX Bicycle great condition $70 call after 7 69-5550

Womens 10 spd schwinn bike, red, good condition evenings,
$70 89-4250.

18,000 BTU Fedders A/C $250 8,000 BTU Philio needs work
$50 call 84-3932
Ladies beaded and sequined long sleeved evening top bright
pink sz-med never worn $80 call 284-3932

Headers and dual exhaust for Ford 302 (new); 3 ea 15x11.5
tires on 5 lug rims plus two rims; catalytic converter for amc;
complete axel and hubs for trailer; 284-5423 after 6.

Army class A jacker sz 38 reg excellent cond. $75 287-3946.
Must sell Stereo, waterbed frm w/heater, coffee maker,
movie camera/projector like nw call 286-4384
Child's blk tap and pk ballet shoes sz 13 excellent condition 2
pr x $25 call 64-9820 after 6.
ARC welder with 100 ft extension cord $350, wood working
bench $25, gas grill $125, Color TV $150 call 282-3473.
Child car seat, singer sewing machine, hoover concept two
vacuum cleaner, two ceramic table lamps, 86-4387

New a/c evaporator forgeneral motors cars $100 call 52-2401

Cash register NCR electronic model 250 needs repairs $150.
call 252-2401

Large secrearty desk, new a/a call 252-5722
Elec Iron $8, Elec mens shaving mach $10 ea, Assorted
Tupperware?, Electric food warmer $10, Recording Tape
1800ft Scotch $5 ea. call 60-4211 after 5

MISC hanging plants with or with out hangers: macrame
room divider 13 ft long also door curtain call 284-4070
New 65AMP alternator for 1981 Audi 4000 $300 call 86-3728

For sale: carpets 2 light green 15 x 15, 10x7,3gold 10x 17, 10
x 15, 12 x 12. Rubber carpet padding 75yds. call 252-2904
GE a/c 12,000 U in good condition $150 call 228-3530

Baby swing $13, 3 position stroller $35, car seats infant $20
and 35, walker $20 call 252-6128
4 burglar bars 5'7" x 6'4" $200 4 bridgestone 10RI5 Desert
ZDuelers $15 ea; 4 stock wheel covers for 280z Datsun call
252-2870.

microwave stand 6ft, w/wine glass rack $250, sofa sleper
queen size beige/gold $350 call 287-4179

New Bosch Volkswagon generator fots 67-74 german 12V
system $65 call 282-3686

12 x 15 chocolate carpet and pads, compact gas stove, washer
and dryer, tan couch and love seat, table and 4 chairs, king
waterbed, call 223-0163

28" 10 spd Peugeot Mens Bicycle; 24 5 spd boys bicycle, boys
BMX motocross bike best offer 264-5916

Four rims. Ford LTD $60 cal 60-2580


Times

Feb. 5, 1988 IY
Whirlpool 18,000 BTU $295, G.E. 12,600 BTU $250, Rug
$45, Drapes, ceramics call 252-1255
15 x 10 Chrome wheels brand new, 5 lugs $250 226-7175

Atari 800 keyboard only $75, couch and 2 chairs $300, murry
lawnmower $125 call 284-6228

Camping equipment, tent w/screened porch 13 x 15 $435,
porta-potty; lantern, shower tent, spcae heater, call 252-5985.

Four Radial Tires on Toyota 15X7 rims $225, 286-3188.
Two bicycles boys, Murray BMX $80, Murray 26" Ten spd
$80, 228-3105.


Motorcycles


1986 Honda XL600 excellent condition $1400 263-5111 ext
68
1983 Yamaha RX50K (49cc) good condition, excellent for
getting around post $280, call 289-5952.

Moped Towny Yamaha 1983, new tires and battery, helmet
included $400 call 284-3694

1986 Honda 500 Shadow exc condition only 2000 miles duty
paid, 53200 cal 284-3537
1977 Yamaha RD-400 $650 call 252-2157

1972 Yamaha 360 enduro, $300, call 252 2157

1982 Harley Davidson 80ci, new paint, crome, battery, tires,
12,000 miles on bike 5 speed FXRS $4500 call 289-5956

1977 Honda CB 400 Supersport 4 cyl excellent condition with
cover, duty paid $750, call 260-9449.



Patio sales


Patio sale Qtrs 816-B Clayton 8-12p.m. misc, clothing, fans.
507-A Clayton, microwave oven,refrigerator, toaster oven,
bar and stools misc.

Patio sale clothing stereo and others 309-B Clayton

613-A Clayton, baby furniture, clothes, sofa sleeper, misc.

1103-C Clayton Saturday, clothes, furniture, stereo equip,
baby clothes.
369-A Clayton, Yard Sale

401-B Clayton 8-12p.m. furniture clothing, misc.

267-B Albrook, Saturday, clothes, toys misc, 8-11 a.m.

Qtrs 20, Albrook

Patio Sale 89-B Albrook 7 a.m. to 12 p.m.
Yard Sale 38 Albrook, Tools electronics, sporting/camping
goods etc.

Qtrs 1540-A gateway Howard, lawn power weed
eater,clothes, misc.
656-A Howard Sat 7-10a.m., High chair, clothes, misc.

420-D Kobbe, baby items, misc furniture and clothing.

Qtrs 436-A Kobbe moving sale, carpet recliners, patio
furniture.

Patio sale Qtrs 426-C Kobbe 8-12 p.m. moving sale 3 a/cs, 2
saddles, tires, small appliances, clothes, misc.

Qtrs, 7225-B Cardenas 7-noon, clothes, household, tires,
misc items.

7208 Cardenas patio sale.

Qtrs 5651-B Walker Ave Diablo

Qtrs 1553-A Balboa 7-noon a/cs, freezer, bikes, smoker, and
misc.

6349 Los Rios 7-12p.m.
2028 B Curundu, Patio Slae.

Patio Sale misc, 1264-A Ft. Amador (upper)


Wanted


Wanted: an experienced sheet metal welder with own
oxyacetylene outfit. Job pays approximately $100. call 228-
3166

English teacher to also receive spanish classes from spanish
national; prefer housewife, call 284-6125

Wanted live-in maid care for child and general house work in
Curundu call 286-4896

Wanted 4 single matresses call 286-4896

Live-in bilingual maid for cleaning, cooking, ironing and care
for two children call 261-5625

Honest and dependable maid Monday thru Friday must
speak english, call after 5 p.m. call 284-4531

Unwanted free golf clubs. Call 252-2833 for pick-up

English speaking maid to work up to three days a week. Must
be good with children call 282-4684.

English speaking live in maid food with children references a
must 284-3438
350 Chevrolet Transmission call 252-5937

Large bird cage made of iron rod with stand reasonably
priced, will pick up call 228-3871
Metal dresser with or without mirror, reasonably priced, call
260-5682.

Dog crate, 400 or 500 in good condition ell 282-3473

Speech therapist (certified) to tutor child privately in home
(Paitilla) 269-5417

1979 or earlier AMC-CJ7 6 cyl engine and bell housing in
good condition, complete 252-6986

Wanted fence and post for back yard. 287-5438
THC-125 auto trans fora GM x body car, any year ormedel
f(ont wheel drive, call 286-3690

304 cubic in engine parts call 260-2580 after 6 p.m.Blcycle
ramp for small car reasonable price, call father 5 p.m. 232-4466

English speaking maid to live-in housework, care for two
children, experience needed call 287-5280

To rent 185cc or bigger Enduro motorcycle 7days willing to
pay $100 call 226-2945.

Wanted small carry cage small dog 226-1822.


I








2 O Times
U Feb. 5, 1988



Boy Scouts put 'outing back into scouting'


A piercing yell shattered the quiet
of the jungle afternoon at Ft.
Sherman last week as dozens of
bodies ran to set up tents and prepare
living areas.
The infantry battalion in cycle at
the Jungle Operations Training
Center? No, just the Boy Scouts long
delayed fall camporee with eight
troops from the Atlantic and Pacific
participating. "We haven't had a
campout in several months and the
boys are really excited about this
one," said 1st Lt. Phil Hoyle, unit
commissioner. "Our goal this year is


to put the outing back in scouting,"
he said.
During a two day and two night
campout, more than 60 scouts were
allowed to demonstrate the skills
they had learned through a series of
interesting and demanding
competitions. Besides the normal
routine of establishing camp, scouts
were expected to plan and prepare
their own food, supervise themselves
and keep their areas clean. These
responsibilities would eventually be
graded and count toward the
competition.


Saturday the scouts were up early
and after breakfast and morning
colors, they began a round-robin
series of events. They included a
barrel roll, archery, first aid, canoe
obstacle course and a travois race.
Teamwork and coordination were
musts as scout patrols competed
against each other. By the end of the
day's activities, Ft. Espinar's Eagle
Patrol had taken the grand prize.
After dinner was a time for scout
fellowship, and the most traditional
is the gathering around a camp fire.
Scouts were able to conduct


business and perform skits to the
amusement of all. Songs and chants
as well as awards were an improtant
part of the evening's activities. A
tired but pleased group of scouts
broke camp Sunday morning,
talking of the fun they had and about
future campouts.
"Our scouts had a chance to show
their skills and enjoy themselves
during the camporee," said SFC Rod
Lowell, assistant district
commissioner. "We're already
making plans for the next outing;' he
said.


.4


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Benjamin Vesanovice (L) and Edgar
Vasquez of Troop 24 set up a tent
that will be used during the two
nights of campint at Fort Sherman.


stories and photos by
Maj. Charles Grebinger



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Boy Scouts on the Fall camporee enjoyed a day of competition and fun. These scouts show spirit during the stretcher
race.
allimmllmilil --Y --. W


Mike Sullivan (L) and William Wood enjoy afew moments in a canoe, one of
the many activities scouts enjoyed.


Ryan Cloyd (L) and Terry Huckaby of Troop 22 prepare breakfast for other
troop members during the Fall Camporee.


Scouting program needs volunteers,


Scout camporees, like the one at
Ft. Sherman, are fun for all involved,
scouts and adult leaders alike. But
the scouting program relies upon the
work of volunteers.
"We're looking for men and
women who are willing to give some
of their time to help our children
develop their skills in the scouting
program," said CWO3 Bob Loy,
district commissioner. iiVolunteers
are needed at all levels and as little as
two hours a month can make a
difference,ii he said.
The qualifications are simply a


willingness to devote some time.
Volunteers should also enjoy
working with boys and girs. No prior
scouting experience is necessary. The
scout staffs train volunteers and the
cost is charged to the scout
organization.
"Volunteers can spend as few or as
many hours as they want with the
scouts," said Loy. "There are
openings at all levels in both the
Atlantic and Pacific communities,"
he said.
A new year of scouting adventure
and fun lies ahead for the youth of
the military communities in Panama.


The continued success of scouting
depends upon the efforts of its
volunteer leaders.
For more information on scouting
opportunities and how you can help,
call 285-5107 or 287-6488 and ask for
Bob Loy.


Cadet Ricky Walker, Cristobal High
School JROTC, receives instruction
from MSG Michael Williams, Team
Sergeant, Command Parachute
Team on how to wear a parachute
harness.


4:


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Full Text

PAGE 1

Gift of the Panama Canal MAuseum te Tropic Times Vol. 1 No. 1 Quarry Heights, Republic of Panama February 5, 1988 Sexual harassment troubles military WASHGINGTON (UPI)-Sexual embassies worldwide, said David Navy last month opened to women higher level commanders appear to harassment remains a significant Armor, the Pentagon official who for the first time. be unusual, "there are still a wide problem in all the military services, headed the task force. "The Task Force found that sexual variety of less severe abuses Pentagon Task Force has found and The other 2,600 jobs would be in harassment remains a significant including sexually offensive remarks Defense Secretary Frank Carlucci Air Force mobile engineering and problem in all services. Institutional and gestures," it said. has approved strong measures to construction battalions,the principle efforts to prevent sexual harassment Carlucci approved recommendacombat it. deputy assistant secretary of defense have been vigorous and sincere, but tions that there be a "formal backup Carl u cci also approved a for personnel told a Pentagon press not totally effective the group said in procedure" available to women when recomendation that 4,000 additional conference. These jobs will be in its 23 page report. the local commander is not jobs be open to women, including additon to the 9,000 positions the Although incidents involving responsive and that a 1988 survey be 1,400 Marine guards in U.S. conducted, and periodically thereafter, to determine the extent of sexual harassment and the Engineers effectiveness of programs to combat start work It also recommended the service adopt a standardized definition of sexual harassment. in Costa Rica The report said one of the major WASH INGTON (U PI)-About problems the task force encountered 460 U.S. Army engineers and was the limited amount of useful troops will train in Costa information on the extent of sexual Rsa in February through midharassment in each military service. May by building roads and Last month, the Navy said more bridges there for the third year in a than half the women sailors interviewed in a worldwide study row. ToAo battalions of engineers said they had been victims of sexual from Fort Knox, Ky., will harassment, mainly verbal. construct or improve about seven Petarluccive recommended fo miles of all-weather road in thre' 1 Pnaodietvrcmeddfr Caribbean province of Limon, setting polices for base commanders and build two bridges-one over on "good taste" entertainment the Banito River, another over the Maj. Gerald Wellman, a Boy Scout committee member, shows David allowed on base. Some of the Uatsi, a Pentagon statement said. Rodrigues (center) and Randy Ellis of Troop 17how to tie a bowline knot entertainment, mostly overseas, has The work will be done jointly during a recent Scout Camporee at Fort Sherman. For the story and more been "sexually suggestive (and) with the Costa Rican Ministry of photos, see page 20. (photo by Maj. Charles Grebinger) denigrating to women," the report Public Works, which will paythe said. $572,o60 estimated cost for nilFl' 1dthe U ti~assung LWIi C1111' L Reagan approves chemical bomb oTh ae antnuai joint exercise are ~ I~I conducted a t inIItation of the WASHINGTON (UPI)-President $90 million and said production Secretary Frank Carlucci only sent Costa Ria government, which Reagan has certified production of could only begin after Reagan the certification to lawmakers this picks the pr ojets.the Bigeye aircraft-dropped chemical certified the nerve gas weapon was in week, the spokesman said. bomb as being in the national the national interest, and met A Pentagon statement said Bigeye ..to pa interest, and the Pentagon has said enviromental concerns. "is the only binary munition that full-scale production should begin in The president made the could be employed behind enemy defector 1990. certification Jan. 19, a Pentagon lines in response to a chemical attack In the 1987 military spending bill, spokesman said. But because against U.S. or allied troops. 80 000 Congress limited Bigeye spending to Congress was in recess then, Defense A binary munion consists of 00 harmless chemicals that, when mixed WASHINGTON (AP)-A ~ n o s s ~in flight, become lethal. The former Nicarga ( we ) Galvin endorsesINFpact Pentagon tried for years to gain former Nicaraguan official whose congressional approval for their President Daniel Ortega as the WASHINGTON (UPI)--The McNamara and Elliott Richardson production to replace obsolete most important betrayal" of the Nato commander and former --supported that argument by chemical weapons that had begun to Sandiista mpregim bwtiayl re Commander-in-Chief of U.S. emphasizing the Soviet fear of leak. d$800,000 in compensation from Southern Command, Gen. John Pershing 2 missiles. Kremlin leaders In December, the Pentagon the United States, according to a Galvin, together with a key "are inordinately afraid of the announced production of a 155pulihed repor, aambassador and five former U.S. Perishing 2," said Schlesinger, millimeter binary artillery shell after puhe paymentto Roger Miranda defense secretaries, has endorsed the adding that "caution is the Reagan gave a similar certification Bengoechea, 35, compares with IN treaty under review by the watchboard." Ot. the $300,000 to $400,000 the CIA Senate. generalypays' high-level In the second week of hearings on defectors apparently reflecting the Intermediate Nuclear Forces H houses nixes Contra aid the administration's appreciation accord, Galvin Ambassador to West of Miranda's defection and his German Richard Burt and the exWASHINGTON (A P) -final agruments for Contra aid performance since then, the Pentagon chiefs said they generally Following a 10-hour debate supporters, said aid was essential Washington Post said. The support the pact eliminating super characterizied by dire threats, for the peace process: "The peace newspaper cited congressional power missiles with ranges of 300 to sharp accusations and colorful plan hasn't done all -this by itself. sources for the information. 3,400 mile. rhetoric, the House has rejected It's had the aid of the Contras, Miranda, had been a top aide to However, they agreed past Soviet 219 to 211 President Reagan's who've been winning battles Nicaraguan Defense Minister cheating on treaties deserves Senate request for $36.2 million in aid for lately." The crucial swing Humberto Ortega, the president's attention and warrants a specific the Nicaraguan contra rebels. voters, about three dozen brother. U.S. response plan. lawmakers, said they were torn Since his defection last Oct. 25, Burt explained that the treaty Speaker Jim Wright, of Texas, and even "haunted" by the Miranda has denounced reflects the faith of European allies, summing up Democratic prospect that a wrong decision Nicaragua's leftist government in despite strong peace movement opposition, told the packed could destroy the fledgling dozens of' interviews and news opposition, that the U.S. deployed its House floor: "Mr. Reagan did not Central American peace conferences, alleging that the Perishing 2 and cruise missiles in come to Washington to preside process. More importantly, they Sandinistas plan to use the Europe in 1983 as a way to get the over Central America in any felt the pressure of a decision that Central American peace plan as a Soviets to the negotiating table. sense. He came to preside over the could determine whether the cover to consolidate power and The former defense secretaries -United States." Rep. Claude Nicaraguan people have peace or defeat the Contra rebels. Caspar Weinberger, Harold Brown, Pepper, D-Fla ., wrapping up more war. James Schlesinger, Robert I

PAGE 2

2 Times Feb. 5, 1988 LTC Allensworth establishes black colony by Sgt. Maj. Rudi Williams, USA cooking classes on post and used the the peace, constable, girl's glee club, WASHINGTON (AFIS)-While knowledge to supplement the Army's orchestra, brass band and Women's scouring through the wind swept Manual of Cooking. Improvement Club. alkali flats area of California's San "He went on to found a colony in The year 1914 was bad for the Joaquin Valley in 1973, movie California that was established thriving town. A proposal to producer Danny McGuire stumbled financed and governed entirely by establish a vocational school there across the remains of the town of black Americans," said McGuire. was defeated in the state capitol. Allensworth. "There was no white influence Even more traumatic: Allen McGuire was intrigued during this whatsoever. White philanthropists Allensworth was struck and killed by search for a location to shoot a helped establish other black colonies. a motorcycle while visiting Los television commercial. It isn't oftep Allensworth was also the only black Angeles. one finds the remains of an all black town established west of the Rockies. "The town started to die in the colony founded by a retired Army Allensworth wanted to create a early 20s because of a lack ofjobs and chaplain and fou: other black men. community where blacks could live water, plus surrounding agricultural Lt. Col. Allen Allensworth, who and work in dignity, free from the developments took away badly reached the highest rank conferred racial prejudices they suffered needed artesian-well water," said on black men in his time, founded the throughout America. "He envisioned McGuire. "New methods of farming town that bears his name in 1908, two the town as a home for black were tried and deeper wells dug, but years after retiring from the Army. soldiers-men who had fought in the it was futile. The area eventually "He was the second black chaplain Spanish-American War and the became a valley of abandoned in the military. Grover Cleveland Philippine Insurrection, who were buildings. appointed him chaplain of the allhailed as heroes going up San Juan I was amazed and somewhat Communications The documentary black 24th Infantry Regiment at Fort Hill (Cuba), yet when they came embarrassed that I had never heard was aired on public television and Bayard,N.M., in 1886, said home, they found themselves, of Chaplain Allensworth in school. was the first step in bringing the story McGuire. "He served during the ostracized.Segregationstillexisted' His name was never mentioned in to viewers attention, said McGuire. Spanish-American War and the said McGuire. American or California history," Armed with a grant from the Philippine Insurrection. As was the Allensworth wanted to provide McGuire said. National Endowment for Humanitites case with all chaplains of that era, he them a home so they could farm, The California Park Service is Media Program, McGuire is was responsible for the morale and start a business or do what ever they est lithe desolate re ditted acaemc euctio o th toop. antd o d,"he ddd.restoring th eoaearea, dotted academic education of the troops. wanted to do," he added. with a few run down shacks and working toward realizing his 15 year "He is probably the one man most The town of more than 80 acres remnants of some hardscrabble old dream-a dramatic, feature singularly noted for establishing the was at its peak from 1908 until the farms, into a historical park. length, made for television movie. blueprint for the Army's educational end of World War I. "Between 200 "They've already restored six of the His company, Spirit Productions, of and vocational training program," and 300 people lived in the valley original dwellings and refurbished San Francisco, will produce the film aid McGuire. He set up a lot of post during those years," said McGuire. the schoolhouse, general store and schools as a chaplain, and many of With farming as an economic base' library" said McGuire. in a joint venture with KNPB Public his concepts and teaching methods Allensworth flourished with several Broadcasting in Reno, Nev. The were adopted by the Army. businesses, a barber shop, bakery, An intrigued McGuire wrote and project is slated to be completed by Allensworth trained a small group livery stable, general store, drug produced a documentary call "The the fall of 1989. of enlisted men to serve as teachers. store. machine shop, and the Spirit of Allensworth" in 1979. It "I've always felt the Allensworth's He made education compulsory at Allensworth Hotel. It also has a train won a local Emmy and awards from story needed to be told in dramatic Fort Bayard and in 1889 wrote a station, post office, library, justice of the World Institute of Black terms," said McGuire. guide titled Outline of Course of Study, and the Rules Governing Post Schools at Fort. Bayard, N.M. Allensworth escapes from bondage Allensworth introducedlthe use of the stereoopticon, which is a special slide Allen Allensworth was born when the Union Army moved into restaurants in St. Louis. a slave in Kentucky in 1842. His Lousiville, Ky., early in the Civil Meanwhile he attended Eli or movie projector. He also mother encouraged him to learn War. He was headed for freedom Normal School to get a formal advocated vocational programs, to read and write while playing in Canada, but instead worked as education. Ordained as a Baptist including telegraphy, printing, with the master's children. The a civilian nursing aide in the 44th minister in April 1871, baking, grammar, arithmetic, young slave boy developed an Illinois Volunteer Infantry. The Allensworth soldithe restaurant history, clerkship and cooking. unquenched thirst for andos outerIfnty h eoted h tiestourate Another of his many works was knowledge, but a learned slave runaway slave joined the Navy ahorth. Education in the Army and How to represented a challenge to the April 1863 and served as a first church. MakeIt aSuccess. Also Allensworth institution. As a result, his class petty officer before leaving He became interested in mm nde tht sld e ~ ppeiteforleanin casedhim the Navy in April 1865. becoming an Army chaplain after recommended d that soldiers appetite for learning caused him a soldier told him that chaplains discipline their bodies through to be sold "down the river" to Allensworth worked in the of the four all-black Army exercise and drill. While detailed to Mississippi at the age of 12. commissary at the Navy Yard in regiments were white. He the World Colombian Exposition in After several attempts to escape Mound City, Mo., for two years accepted an appointment as the Chicago in 1893, Allensworth bondage were thwarted, and then, with the help of brother second black chaplain in the learned of a course called "Science of Allensworth finally succeeded William ran two successful Army in 1886. Cooking." He later conducted Air Force plans Black History Month activities .very appropriate as we enter another given this equality, fair treatment, or Feb. 11, Black Heritage luncheon, by TSgt. DeBorah E. Hairston period of opportunity. We have opportunity to advance. We in the Howard NCO Club, 11:30 a.m., Black Heritage Committee come so far, accomplished so much, military have accepted a big guest speakers: Col. Leroy P. Gross, and we still have so much more to responsibility and it is our "duty" to commander of the 1st Medical HOWARD A FB (US A FS O offer as we "continue the dream". continually struggle -not only for Group, Langley AFB, Va. For PAO) -The Howard/Albrook Black Heritage Committee has In 1948, President Truman issued the black race but for all races. information contact TSgt. Hairston, planned several activities to be held Executive Order 9981 directing The Howard/Albrook Black 284-5865;. during the month of February in 1e'quality of treatment and Heritage Committee extends a Feb. 13, Culture Night, Albrook recognition of Blacks around the opportunity" in the Armed Forces. personal invitation to all tojoin them AFS Hangar 5a 7 p.m. For world and their many contributions. Today, that one order has more in a big celebration -a celebration 284-3245; The 1988 program focuses on Afroimpact than any other on the of centuries. Planned activities Feb. 20-21, Black Heritage American, African, and Caribbean advancement of all people, include: Basketball Tournament, Howard blacks. regardless of race or nationality in Feb. 7, Gospel Fest with the 79th Sports and Fitness Center. For T h i s ye a r 's theme, "The the Armed Forces. Army Band, Howard Chapel lawn, 3 information contact SSgt. Clark, Constitutional Status of AfroMany of the world's past conflicts p.m. For information contact MSgt. 284-3712, or the Howard Sports and Americans into the 21st Century" is occurred because people were not Briggs, 284-4949; Fitness Center at 284-3451/3602. Commander-in-Chief Gen. Fred F. Woerner Assistant NCOIC SSgt. Laurie Scott-Keller This authorized unofficial command information publication Director, Public Affairs Col. Ronald T. Sconyers Editorial Staff Carolyn Coffey is for U.S. Armed Forces overseas. The Tropic Times is Executive Editor; NCOIC MSgt. Harold J. Lee Kim Blackmon published in conjunction with the Armed Forces Information Managing Editor Colin Hale Sgt. Michael Vest Program of the Department of Defense, under the supervision of Composing Room Rosemary Chong the director of Public Affairs, U.S. Southern Command. Contents of the Tropic Times are not necessarily the official view of the U.S. Government, the Department of Defense or the U.S. h e TSouthern Command. The address is APO Miami, 34002, Albrook Post Office. Telephone 285-6612.

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Times Feb. 5, 1988 3 Garza, MP Cmd. adjutant wins name newspaper contest by SSgt. Laurie Scott-Keller won, he asked jokingly, 'How many contestants were there -two?" 1st Lt. Miriam .M. Garza, a Actually, Garza's entry was USA RSO law enforcement officer, selected from among more than 500. has affirmed that you don't have to SMSgt Jim Lee, Executive Editor be a journalist to be a "winner" with and Chief of the "Tropic Times" words. Combining practicality and said, ".A panel ofjudges consisting of wit, Garza used a formula that won representatives from all the Public her first place in the contest to Affairs Offices and the Southern rename the "Southern Command Command Network narrowed the Newspaper." The formula was: entries down to the top five." "Something short, something Although Garza took first place, an catchy." Garza said,"I also wanted a honorable mention goes to MSgt. name that could be easily associated Rogue N. Aguon, logistics inspector, with the environment." USARSO IG Office, for placing second with his "Southern Beacon" Garza's formula turned out to be the same one that the USSOUTHentry. Gen. Fred F. Woerner, COM panel of judges used to select commander, USSOUTHCOM, was the winning entry, "Tropic Times." final approving authority. The lieutenant said, "When I was Changing the name of the notified by a member of the Changing the wof the newspaper staff, I thought he was newspaper has been in the works for* gingwsoatell e sta It was l some time, according to Lee. "There going to tell me that I was a finalist. I were practical reasons for the really had forgotten about the change. The newspaper was competition." inadvertently associated with the Garza has been in Panama since Southern Command Network, July, 1985. She is presently adjutant which is a separate organization." for the Military Police Command in Lee attributes the confusion to the Panama. As adjutant, she handles all organizations' shared abbreviation, personnel actions for three MP "SCN." "It caused problems with companies. budgeting, contracting, and most The lieutenant has two favorite other administrative procedures,"'he hobbies -her husband Vidal, and said. "Also," he added, "we wanted one-year-old son, Adrian Joel. She the name to be in keeping with the said that her aviator husband -who, joint-service concept." coincidentally, has a degree in For her efforts, Garza earned a journalism--didnotinteferewithher $100 Savings Bond, donated decision to enter the contest And, courtesy of the American Express according to Garza, he didn't offer Community Bank, Corozal. The any journalistic advice. "In fact, he bond, according to Garza, will be 1st Lt. Miriam M. Garza, winner of the "re-name the newspaper" contest, didn't take it too seriously. When I made out to her son. relaxes with her son, Adrian. Garza is adjutant, Military Police Command, Panama. Howard, Albrook-no holiday break-ins by AIC William R. Ford personnel, donated their time and P resident R eagan h costs The residents of Howard AFB and energies to help reduce crime on both Albrook AFS, are to be installations. Additionally the congratulated for the first time ever, Military Working Dog section there were no housebreakings on contributed numerous extra hours N national Prayer B breakfast either base during the holdiay and strategically employed canine season. teams in high crime areas. The President each year in spiritual element in the affairs of our Through their support and the These factors, along with the February hosts a National Prayer nation." efforts of the 24th Security Police residents, continued efforts, Breakfast in Washington D.C. This The local Air Force observance of Squadron, 1987 was one of the best contributed to a safe and enoyable event brings together the president, the National Prayer Breakfast will be years on record. Housebreaking were holiday season for all. members of Congress and leaders at 6:30 a.m. on Tuesday, Feb.9, at the down 40 percent from the previous However, remember historically from the military services and Howard NCO Club.Tickets are year and overall, the crime rate was that more housebreakings occured civilian community to seek divine available through unit first sergeants down 10 percent. during the first three months of the From Thankgsgiving to the New year than any other quarter. Because guidance and to affirm faith and and the Howard Chapel. Year the 24th Security Police of this we all need to continue to dependence on God. The guest speaker for this event Squadron, along with resident work together to reduce cirme in President Reagan has said, "As we will be Roy Gustafson, associate assistance, was able to deter 1988. gather for this observance, we are evangelist with the Billy Graham housebreakings through the use of For information on how you can mitiigcniut ihor Ascain pca ui ilb innovative crime control strategies. further reduce crime in your areas maintaining continuity with our Association. Special music will be The Crime Suppression Team, contact the Base Crime Prevention heritage. Our founding fathers provided by Ed Lyman, a noted composed of off-duty Security Police Monitor at 284-4755/5810. recognized the importance of the recording artist The Provost Marshal's Corner A Ft. Clayton soldier was Gorgas Army Hospital. MP liason where he was released. A Ft. Clayton soldier was charged with failure to obey an A Ft. Clayton soldier was There were no charges filed by charged with making and uttering order or written regulation. After detained by civil authorities while civilian authorities. checks without sufficient funds negotiating a left turn with his in the performance of his duties. A Ft. Kobbe soldier was and larceny of government funds, POV, one family member fell The soldier was posted as a guard charged withwrongful possession after he wrote 32 personal checks from its mother's lap onto the at Ft. Amador and crossed the and use of a controlled substance. at the Main PX totaling $4009.15, failure to use a safety restraint street to purchase a soda. and During a consent search of his which were returned stamped device. The family member was returned to his guard post room, he voluntarily gave up a "insufficient fund." Further transported to Gorgas Army awaiting relief, when he was then small bag containing suspected investigation revealed that he also cocaine. The substance was field wrote two additional personal Hospital and was treated for detained by civilian -authorities tested, proving positive for checks and one counter check, at multiple trauma to the head and and transported to building no. 4 cocaine with a weight of.3 grams. the American Express Bank admitted. Further investigation in Ft. Amador where he was The Ft. Kobbe soldier, after being totaling $1401.00. These checks revealed that the door was questioned. While being detained advised of his legal rights which he were also returned stamped damaged and was difficult to civilian authorities confiscated his waived, verbally admitted to using "insufficient funds." He was secure. The soldier was processed SF FM 94 and failed to return it. cocaine. He was processed and apprehended, charged, processed and released to his own custody at The soldier was later released to released to a unit representative. and released.

PAGE 4

4 Times Feb. 5, 1988 Topletz, others receive awards Thirty-eight Army civilian Endara, Franklin Mitchell, Ivan employees received awards from the Klasovsky, Tamara Martinez, Commander, U.S. Army South, Carlos Valenzani and Mayra Baez. Maj. Gen. Bernard Loeffke, at a Performance Award: Delia ceremony last week. Stirling, Enrique Evans, Angelica The ceremony was highlighted by Samuels, Carmen Perez, Arthur the presence of the 79th Army Band Mokray, Ruben Sanguillen, Boris and the USARSO chorus who gave a Stewart, Patricia Mead, Irving B. stirring rendition of the USARSO Parnther, Anita Archer, Gilberto song. Mall, Shirley M. Wilson, Severino The man who provided the lyric H. Calderon and Warren Fedee; for the song, Bruce Topletz, of the Quality Step Increase: George M. Staff Judge Advocate's Office, Allen, Fernando Burrell, Marilyn Captain Applejack, played by Bob Bullock, plunges a knife into the breast of received a batea and certificate of Flores; Robert Thrush, Berta Hun, an evil pirate, Steve Arroyo, while other members of the mutinous crew look appreciation at the ceremony. and Ana M. Chiquilani. on. The following awards were Length of Service Award: Afable Of pirates, ships and beautiful women presented: Commander's award for Quiros; letter of Appreciation: Civilian Service, Wilbert Gregory; Johnnie Sellers, Aquiles Bethancourt by'Maj. Charles Grebinger Atlantic residents will be pleased to Performance/Special Act Award, and Donna Yvonne Lee; Batea and Hidden treasure, a ship full of find that the theater is air Sandra Pinzon; Special Act Award, Certificate of Appreciation: Bruce pirates and beautiful women add up conditioned and can seat more than Pajpal Dillon, Pat Benny, Patricia Topletz; Certificate of Appreciation to a hilarious evening of 700 people for each showing. Flynn, Patrick Batt, Bromley EOM, Smauel Chang. entertainment for Atlantic residents Tickets can be purchased in at the Loft Theater next week. advance by calling the theater office "Captain Applejack," a romantic at 289-4302 or by paying at the box AF special tour program extends comedy set in England during the office before the curtain comes up. roaring 20s, will be presented by the "Captain Applejack" will be HOWARD AFB (USAFSO/ PA) United States (CONUS) assignment Atlantic Music and Theater at Ft. presented Feb. 11 to 14. The curtain -Effective immediately. the Special in exchange lot a 12 month tour Espinar. comes up at 8 p.m. Thursday through Extension of Tour Program for Air extension or In-Place Consecutive Andy Lim, theater director, has Saturday and at 7 p.m. on Sunday. Force personnel has been extended Overseas Tour. assembled a cast of local residents Patrons should be seated in advance by Headquarters Air Force Military All personnel who arc elcgible and which includes gangsters, pirates, so as not to miss any of the fun. Psn Cwish to take advantage of this heroes and beautiful women, who Personnel Center. program may contact the Howard find it easy to act their roles. Now is your chance to find out if All Air Force personnel with a AFB Consolidated Base Personnel The play has been in rehearsal for good can triumph over evil, and ifthe date of return from overseas of Office Outbound Assignment section two months and will be the first to be hero will win the damsel, and who April 1, 1988, through Sept. 30, 1988, located on the second floor of presented in the new location of the will find the treasure. have the option of requesting Building 706, Howard AFB, 284Loft Theater, across from the If you go to one play a year, don't cancellation of their continental 3057. .swimming pool at Ft. Espinar. miss this one. 0C P 2. Knowledge of administrative. procedures and infctral syoteas. CVS 3. Ability to coordinate administrative matters among various elements. 4. Ability to .titize good customer service skills. SUPERVISORY CONTRACT SOCIALIST 197-88 3 3 11 NM-110?-12 (SECURITY) Who Can Sumbit Applications: DIRECTO'.E OF CONTRACTING CONTRACT ADMI DIVItSION Employees of U.S. Army South and Army-service related activities, COROZAL, PANAMA employees of other U.S. government agencies in the Panama Canal Area JOB RELATED CRITERIA: and qualified reinstatements may apply for permanent vacancies. t. Ability to manage/direct contract and provide technical guidance. 2. Knowledge mod skili in negotiation. Candidates with the appropiate examinations (when appicable) can apply 3. Knowledge of cost mod pricing techniques. for temporary vancancies. Candidates with applications in the Civilian 4. Knowteage of business and ir.dustry practices to identify factors affecting Personnel Office applicant supply file will be considered for appropriate LEADcnrto -cost. PYOLCLEE, M-544-06 198-88 1 5 vacancies. For securtiy temporary vancancies applications will only be DIRECTORATE OF RESOURCE MAGEMENT accepted from U.S. citizens and previous written test is not required. FINANCE AND ACCOUNTING DIVISION CIVILIAN PAY SECTION How to Apply: FT. CLAYTON, PANAMA Qualified applicants must submit applications to the Civilian Personnel JO; RELATED CRITERIA: Office, building 560, Room 306, Corozal, on a completed standard Form 1. Knowledge of processing, controlling and reconciling of retirement, 171,peronalquaifiatios ntifcatin o separations, deductions. 171, personal qualifications statement; standard Form 50, notification of 2. K e personnel administration. action; USARSO Form 106, application for consideration; or, in lieu of 3. Ability to lead. USARSO Form 106, you may attach your current supervisory apprasal of MANAGEMENT ANALYST, pnt3t4-3-7 199-88 3 1 5 (This position is development to 514-9) demonstrated performance plus supplement which concisely addresses the USA MEDDAC PANAMA knowledges, skills and/or abilities (KSAs) described under job related GORGAS ARMY HOSPITAL ANCON, PANAMA criteria (when applicable) JOB RELATED CRITERIA: Method of Evaluation: 1. Knowledge of workload medical collection and cost assignment techniques Ranking of eligibles candidates to determine the best qualified will be related to medical treatment facilities. 2. Ability to. communicate in writing. accomplished by comparing each candidate's knowledge, skills and abilities 3. Knowledge of medical Expense and Performance Reporting Systems (MEPRS) with the job related criteria listed below. Supervisory appraisals, directives. experience past performance, training and awards will be condidered in 4of Automated Data Processing (ADP) system. 6 TEBOKRCTOSASSISTANT 200-88 3 2 6 the rating and ranking process. Note: only information provided in SF MI-392-7 -SECURITY 171, USARSO 106 or facsimile will be used. USAISC -SOUTH Other Considerations: QUARRY HIS, PANAMA JOB RELATED CRITERIA: Positions are subject to priority referrals and reemployment priority lists. 1. Ability to analyze. Consideration of candidates for repromotion will precede efforts to fill the 2. Knowledge of work measurement techniques. position by competitive procedured. All qualified applicants will receive 3. Knowledge of communication operations and specialized terminology. 4. Ability to communicate in writing and prepare reports. consideration without regard to race, religion, color, national origin, MEDICAL AID (DIETS) MI-699-4 201-88 1 -N/A martial status, non-disqualifying handicap, age, sex, political affiliations USA MEDDAC -PANAMA or other non-merit factors. Only U.S. citizens will be considered for GO Y HOSPITAL security positions. Additional information on vacancies is available at the JOB RELATED CRITERIA: Civilian Personnel Office on corresponding announcement. 1. Knowledge of types of food permitted on standard diets. 2. Knowledge of dietary terminology in order to enter specific information on NOTE: VB# t65-88 is hereby cancelled. Applications received under this patient dietary card. announcement will be considered only if applicants responds to KSA's in VB# 3. Ability to interpret diet orders. 199-88. 4. Skill as a qualified typist. -PUOTOGRAPHER (LAB), 3M-1060-7 202-88 3 1 N/A PERMANENT POSITIONS VACANCY ANNOUNCEMENT EXP REQ TIME-IN-GRADE (TEMPORARY POSITION NTE 1 YEAR) AND LOCATION OPEN CLOSE DATE GEN SPEC 1 YR AT: (SECURITY/TOP SECRET) 02-12-88 02-23-88 470TH MILGROUP, DET 1, PHOTO LAB, SECRETARY (STENO), NM-318-06 195-88 -1 5 + COROZAL, PANAMA SECURITY (120 wpm) Quality of Requires experience in aerial imagery, and in the use of specialized cameras. DER, HOUSING DIVISION Experience FT. CLAYTON, PANAMA VB# 203-88 was used for an individual announcement, which was advertised JOB RELATED CRITERIA: separately. ,. Knowledge of administrative procedures. SUPERVISORY PHYSICAL SCIENCE 204-88 -3 12 2. Ability to communicate orally. ADIN, NM-1301-13 (SECURITY) 3. Ability to organize priorities. USA TTC SECRETARY (STEN), M-318-05 196-88 -1 4 + FT. CLAYTON, PANAMA (80 wpm) Quality of (TEMPORARY PROMOTION NTE: 6 MONTHS) DEN, UTILITY DIVISION Experience JOB RELATED CRITERIA: COROZAL, PANAMA 1. Ability to Supervise. JOB RELATED CRITERIA: 2. Knowledge of testing and research methodology. 1. Ability to work independently. 3. Ability to-communicate orally and write technical reports.

PAGE 5

Time Feb. 5, 1988 'Lots of moans, groans' in exercise by Jamey Dooley was on medical treatment. This time transportation. casualties were quickly evaluated FT. CLAYTON (USARSO)-the emphasis was on transportation, The action started at Jarman at and transported back to Gorgas. "Okay guys, listen up," said SFC triage, and getting the patients about* 1 p.m. last Friday. In the "These exercises test everybody," George lams to the group of 79th processed through Gorgas. scenario, the bleachers had collapsed said Fesl. "It's difficult to even get an Army Band members assembled in To test these systems, Gorgas had onto a crowd at the baseball field estimate of how many were involved the bleachers at Jarman field. "The to have support from the fire leaving injured people spread over because everybody has ajob to do. It ambulances are on the way. department and also the 214th the area. The ambulances arrived was conducted in a very professional "When they get here I want to hear Helicopter Section, for helicopter with the emergency teams and the manner. Of course, that's what they lots of moans and lots of groans! have learned to do. They continue to Everyone of you wants to be the first train just in case an accident does one helped, but when they get to you, happen. They just keep getting don't let them touch your injuries. ready." Got it?" The band members should be up 1 for and Academy Award. When the 1 aimen ambulances arrived to tackle the semi-annual mass casualty exercise, or e MASCAL, the band members really put on a show. at Howard They already looked the part thanks to the Gorgas make-up men. Some had head wounds, one had an HOWARD AFB (UASFSO/PA) eye hanging down the side of her -Fourteen airmen were honored face, and one even had a stick last week at the 61st Military Airlift "through" his foot. But then there Group's (61st MAG) quarterly ward was their attitude. luncheon held at he Howard NCO The band members really played Club. the role up for the Gorgas team at Maj. Gen. Donald A. Lofeais, 21st showtime. Their "wails of pain," Air Force commander, was the guest especially by the "pregnant" Medics and helicopter crew members load "casualties"for evacuation to speaker and presented the outstanding casualty, could be hear from one side the hospital. (Photo by SSgt. Jeff Sansbury, USSOUTHCOM PA0) officer, senior NCO, NCO and of Jarman to the other, even over the -_airman awards for October through sounds of ambulance sirens. Why all December, 1987. the action? Winners were Capt. Cheryl A. "This is an emergency readiness E xchange ne West of the 61st Consolidatedr exercise," said Capt. Andre Fesl, Aircraft Maintenance Squadron (6th USAMEDDAC. "It is to enhance Vending Promotion More than Shop is now taking telephone APS), TSgt. Brian T.McMahon of readiness in case of emergency or 500 prizes to be given away reservations for bait 8 a.m. to 2 the 61st CAMS, and AlC Lary disaster whre a large amount of between Jan. 26 thru Mar. 25, p.m. except Wednsdays, when the Phelps of the 6th APS. Each will people are involved. 1988. If youfind an 'Enjoy Coke" shop is closed, receive a $50 U.S. Savings Bond, an MASCAL sticker on any diet coke, cherry The Farmers market building incentive flight, a three day pass and conducted twice a year for Gorgas to coke or Regular coke can you are 850 Albrook has extended the free bowling pass. earn itsaccreditation and also as a a winner!. Take the winning can to hours of operation to Monday to Other awards announced included mission to the health services any AAFES Cafeteria or the Saturday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Capt. Silvia S. Anderson of 6th APS command. According to Fesl, each Vending office at Bldg. 444 All AAFES Concessions will be as the 21st Air Force Transportation MASCAL has a special focus so that Albrook and claim your prize. closed Feb. 17 for Carnival, a Officer for 1987, and Meritorious a different area of the team can be Service Medals to Maj. Thomas N. tested more thoroughly. At the last Flower Shop All locations Feb. PanamanHeightol ay,r except Boothe, Jr., of the 310th Military MASCAL, for instance, the focus 6 to 13 free.weekend in El Valle!!! Q H s r Airlift Squadron (310th MAS),.and Your sales receipt is your entry beauty shops, new car sales and Trit Squa (. MS), and entry entls TSgt. Micheal D. Welch of the 61st APX 'prices up form for a drawing for Friday ad video ren purses are now CAMS. Saturday nght lodging at the available at the leather shop, Col. Bernard F. Malcuit, 61st DALLAS (ARNEWS)-Prices Campestre Hotel. Three winners building 801, Albrook Mall. MAG commander, presented the for Japanese-made merchandise sold will be drawn. Draw up to 50 percent savings on individual unit quarterly wards to: in Army and Air Force Exchange Clayton Beauty Shop at your purchases between Feb 8 to AIC Maria T.T. Casals (61st MAG), Service stores overseas will increase building 218 is featuring a 13. SSgt. Christohper Porter (6th APS), by about 16 percent effective Jan. 31. Valentines special. During Feb. 8 Valentines Day will be aregular SSgt. Micheal J. Daly (310th MAS), "We regret having to increase to 11 and Feb. 15 to. 18 customers work day for all AAFES SSgt. Brad R. Glade (Detachment prices, but it became necessary will receive a $6 discount on a concession flower shops. Yes, they One, 1361st Combat Control Squadron), because of the rapid decline of the completehairpackage(shorthair) will remain open for that last SMSgt. William A. Lardner (310th dollar in relation to the Japanese a savings of 50 percent. minute emergency and to make i IAS), 2.Lt. Kellie Davila-Martinez yen," said Frank C. Hardt,. who The Ft. EspinarBaitandTackle deliveries. (6th APS), and Capt. Manuel directs purchasing for AAFES. Guerrero Jr., (310th MAS). Ask th e D EH Q. I don't meAn to be a snitch, tPes P "na e Contruction] are while some are on]) a couple of wkas the case itnd h LIsg II, It Iu but one of cm neighbors has to be located aot leat 50i feet from months? Wondering, Quarry lists r s 1ImIla ,r [I the 11 amou )f constructed some, sort of patio any dwevlng unit. heights. I time iamilies had to wait, II cover using "native" construction. So what should vou do? You A. Good Question. The short virtually every instance the wait During the rainy season it did not need to try talking to your and obvious answ ei is that it is a was under six months and mno t bother me, but now that dry neighbor first to get them to result of supply and demand, were much shorter. season is here I am afraid that the comply with Housing policy If Currently the longest waiting list With the evolution of the 193d dried palm frond might catch fire they will not then call the is for field grade thice bedroom Infantry Brigade into the much and put this entire duplex in Community Commander's office units at about 18 months. On the larger U.S. ArmySouth, came the jeopardy. What is your.policy on. 287-5666, if you are in the Pacific other hand, there is currently 'no influx of many more soldiers and -these.things and how can I get my Community and notify your waiting list at all for junior civilians, particularly those in the neighbor to remove this fire trap? building/area coordinator if you 'enlisted three bedroom units. higher grades. As a result, there Name withheld by request. are in the Atlantic Community. How did this disparity develop? -are tremendously long waiting A. The policy is short and For those individuals with Let me explain. lists in some areas since therehas sweet. If you want to construct properly constructed'. and safe In most instances, quarters are been virtually' no new construction" anything, whether it be a fence for structures, fences, etc.,. and who built and assigned based on for Army family housing units in your dog or a bohio, you need have not "gotten permission from anticipated personnel strengths Panama.msince the 1960 si. permission from the Housing the Housing Division, please and statistics invoIving .So what is DEH doing about Division. There are many subniit a Disposition Form with a percentages of those married and this? There are several initiatives requirements which must. be sketch to your H.6using Office. average bedroom requirements ranging from leasing.more units complied with and the Housing For more information. call 287based onthe numbersand genders on the economy, to rearranging Division can inform interested 4166 (Pacific) or 289-3770 -of children. The target figure is to the assignment of housing areas to occupants as to what these are. (Atlantic). Let's make our house 90 percent of the eligible better distribute the housing Your neighbor whould have communities a safer place to live. families in all grades E-4 and inventory. DEH is working with found out that their covered patio Q. I don't have a complaintjust abov6 to include civilians GS-7 the USARSO staff and; 'the is not permissible because it is a a question. Why are some and above with transportation Panama Area Engineer to resolve fire hazari. Bohios and other waiting lists eighteen months long agreements. A few years ago, this the problem.":

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6 Times Feb. 5, 1988 science watch edited by Laurie Scott-Keller Research dispels XYY chromosomes' bad rep by Larry Doyle -handicap. the typical XYY tends toward nonpicture that emerges. .is that they are UPI science writer Speck, who was sentenced to death violent delinquency and is usually insecure in their masculine role, lack (commuted to 1,200 years in prison), tall, of lower than average sexual confidence, and have presumably received no such intelligence and unsure of his difficulties developing stable and CHICAGO (UPI)--On July 14, consideration. But as it turn out, sexuality. satisfying relationships," the study 1966, Richard Speck slaughtered sophisticated genetic test showed Reporting in the American Medical concluded. eight student nurses in their him to be a normal XY male anyway. Association's archives of psychiatry, As far as bieng hardened criminal the researchers based their results on types, Schiavi says there is not quite a dormitory near the city's South More important to the 4,139 tall men (6'2" and above) born kernel of truth in that. Community Hospital. No one but advancement of science, however, is between 1944 and 1947 in "I'm not going to say they weren't Speck knows why. that recent research seems to indicate Copenhagen, Denmark. Tall men more prone to criminal behavior, But for a while, scientists had a the whole XYY hypothesis was faulty were chosen for study because people becaue technically they were," he theory: The mass murderer was, as in the first placewith sex chromosome anomalies says. "Te XYY group did show more his notorious tattoo declared, It was a big selection bias tend to be more common in this evidence of deliquent behavior, but literally "Born to Raise Hell." problem," says Dr. Raul Schiavi, group. Their prevalence in the much of that difference was Medical evidence suggested Speck head of the Human Sexuality general male population is only explained on the difference of lower was an XYY male. born with an extra Program at the Mount Saini School about one in 1,000. intellectual capacity. dose of the masculine chromosome of Medicine in New York. -After locating a dozen XYY men, "Also, the crimes they committed and thus, scientists assumed, more "The researchers knew these men the researchers compared them to weren't aggressive, violent crimes, aggressive, more violent and more were different before they asked the normal XY men who were otherwise like rape or robbery," he.adds. "They criminally inclined. questions, and the subjects knew they similar in terms of family were stupid crimes, like speeding." It was a theory that was very much were different," he said. "And background, height and age. They Schiavi points out the study also in vogue at the time. Researchers had remember, these were studies of men found the XYYs were indeed looked at 14 men with Klinfelter's discovered a number of XYYs in in prison. Of course they were violent different, but not like the stereotype. syndrome, the XXY men. These prison, and in prestigious scientific and antisocial." They were less intelligent, less men, who become sterile and journals such as "Nature and For the first time, Schiavi and his likely to be married and more likely somewhat physically feminized by an Science," had forwarded the notion colleagues have studied XYY men in to be sexually dissatisfied. Also, extra X chromosome in their that the key to the dark side of man the general population, and have interesting enough, they were rated makeup, are also more prone to was in that Y chromosome. produced results radically different by themselves and by their deliquent behavior. The theory was pervasive and from the previous research. interviewers as less masculine than "So you can't blame it on the Y convincing enough to win a Rather than the vicious normal men. chromosome," Schiavi says. I think convicted murderer in France a lesser sociopathic profile earlier ascribed to "Instead of the original stereotypic Speck has given these men a bad sentence because of his alleged XYYs, the researchers have found notion of 'hypermasculinity,' the rep." Litter problem not confined to Earth Manmade space debris damages satellites obviously needed to deal with the space." Of these, 23 percent are "Even in the geostationary orbit global issue of space debris," the satellite payloads, 10 percent are (22,500-mile altitude) t h e report concludes. -.burned-out rocket stages and 62 accumulation of objects is a serious The author of the report to the percent various fragments. Only 5 problem, since the orbit is used for U.S. General assembly is Siegfried J. percent are "active" satellites. weather and telecommunications Bauer, chairman of a United Nations Some 50 objects "appear to satellites," Bauer says. panel on potentially environmentally contain radioactive material." He says that at this point "the detrimental activities in space. "Space debris consists not only possibility of a collision with space fragments of exploded rocket stages debris is still very small, but it is not However, as a result of the first or broken-up satellites, but also a completely negligible, particularly U.S. anti-satellite weapon tests, part plethora of lens and instrument compared to the hazard from of the Strategic Defense Initiative covers, clamps, etc., which are extraterrestrial material such as Program, "There are already signs of removed prior to the operation of micrometeorites." 'willful' fragmentation and satellite payloads," says Bauer. Bauer lists several examples of production of space debris," he said. Besides the larger fragments there damage to satellites caused by manIn one test a Solwind satellite was are at least 2,000 object ranging in made space debris. destroyed by collision, generating size from 4 to 8 inches and about One is an electronic box of the by Ivan Zveria 257 'observable' fragments, with a 50,000 in the range of one-half inch -U.S. solar-max satellite recovered on much larger number of 'nonto 4 inches. a shuttle flight, which showed 160 UNITED NATIONS (UPI)--It's observable' fragments, with a much Below that, there are "millions to holes caused by paint chips. getting crowded up there, and tests larger number of 'non-observable' billions of metal and paint chips in for the U.S. "Star Wars" program pieces of debris," Bauer says. the millimeter and submillimeter The Challenger space shuttle, may add even more to the belt of "Future tests as part of the SDI range" which pose greater danger subsequently lost in the Jan. 28, 1986 space garbage created around earth Program would, therefore, be than would appeal reter dgsizer explosion, on an earlier mission had over the last three decades, a U.N. potential generators of a flood of exelwinon an a mie ad reotsy.man-made space debris," his report Bauer claims that a half millimeter one window damagd by a white paint It predicts that even with a warns. metal chip moving at 18,500 miles chip only 0.2 mm across --which normal" rocket launch frequency of Bauer says that in the 30 years of per hour "could easily penetrate a caused a 3-mm "crater." 100peryear, overthe next 100 years, space age, since the first Soviet space suit and even kill an Bauer also cites Soviet satellites Sputnik of Oct. 4 1957, about 18,000 astronaut." Cosmos 954 and Cosmos 1275, space debris will become "not only a man-made objects have been Most space junk is concentrated which were damaged by space debris, hazard to man's activities in space projected into space. between 220 to 800 miles above and damage to the solar cells of the but detrimental to astronomic About 7,000 of them, larger than earth, "exactly where most of the ESA-GEOS-2 satellite and to the observations from the ground. eight inches -the visibility limit of satellites, the space shuttle and space U.S. balloon-satellite pageos in "Action onan international scale is radar -remain today in "near-earth stations operate." collisions with space debris.

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Times Feb. 5, 1988 / leisure corner Surround yourself with history; visit the Lost City of the Incas Ed Armbruster, from Army across Lake Titi Kaka to La Paz. Community Service, is conducting a This tour will depart Panama on tour to the famous "Lost city if the Saturday evening March, 26 and Incas." Also included will be a tour of return April 2. For more information "Puno, the Oldest civilization in the and reservations call 252-5132 or Americas," via the altiplano, or 286-4988. Space limited. A train and bus take you on a winding journey from Cuzco to the Lost City Due to irregular terrain, MachuPicchu is laced with a network of Incan built Built for agricultural purpose, terraces were also a means to erosion control. stairways. Housing was of stone construction with straw roofs on a framework of wooden beams. DODDS students take part in annual Close Up Program The words "close up" that will be cropping up regularly in the community for the next several months have nothing to do with photography; they are the name of the program that Balboa High School teacher Rita Sosa describes i ~ as "probably the best academic program for students of government .I. that I have ever seen. It is unsurpassed; it's an experience of a lifetime." The annual Close Up Program is sponsored by the Close Up events. in their Close Up exposure talks and performance at the Ancon Theatre Foundation, Arlington, Virginia, It will not be all work an no play, briefings by local community leaders Guild. The students also solicit and is open to students from however. The participants will also and officals, as well as group support in the form of donations affiliated schools over the United have time to socialize with other discussions on government issues from local organization. States. students, eat informally in and the Close Up Program itself and The students participating from Twelve DoDDS Panama students, their participation in it Cristobal are Stacey Herron, Leslie seven from BDalboa High School a d Washington area restaurants, attend -Johnson, Kendra Rankin, Sandra five from Cristobal High School, an evening theater performance, and The students are also.coordinating Renno and Mickey Valdes. The have been selected to participate in mh another very important issue-balboa students are Eduardo Diaz, the 1988 Close Up Program, the high make a night bus tou of the area s money, since only the two faculty Carlos Herrera, Marca Hilzinger, pth198 lose wh p P am ee tri historical sites and monuments. sponsors are funded by the school. Chris Morgan, Tamara Norton, point of which is a weeks trip to Washington D.C. in May. The program does not start in May Students and sponsors are working Jennifer Rawlins, and Shannon Two teacher sponsors, Mrs. Rita in Washington D.C; it has already with parents on fund-raising projects Thomas. Two Pacific side Sosa, from Balboa, and Miss Regina begun here, where it will be ongoing that run the gamut from bake sales, alternatives also active in the Mack, from Cristobal, will until the departure date. Between selling sodas, and washing cars to program are Carl Dragseth and accompany the students and now and then. students will include sponsoring dinners and a benefit Maria Len-Rios. particpate in programs especially designed for teachers. While in Washington, the students will participate in a full program of activites, including study visits to such places as the Congress, the "David" (Tony Sonner) and "Owen" Senate, and the Library of Congress; (Ray Lively) have a clandestineplot daily seminar; briefings by the Close t syile a l deine This Up staff; and opportunities to speak to swindle a helpless old widow. This with senators, representatives is the last weekend to attend "THE FOR EIGNE R at the Theatre Guild experts, and policymakers, as well as F lobbyists and reporters., of Ancon. Call 252-6786 now to make your reservations! In addition. Close Up participants it from all over the United States met together in 20-rembers workshop sessions conducted by the Close UpNoj >talf to discuss issues arnd d(ailv uonaemned! This building just turned into a real bargain"

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8 Times Feb. 5, 1988 G -General Audiences. All ages admitted PG -Parental guidance suggested. Some material may not be suitable for children. BEox'oce oPens-2 minu::prior to each performance. PG-13 -Parents are strongly cautioned. Some material may Programs are subject to change without notc,. be inappropriate for children under 13 .R : Running time in minutes. R -Restricted. Under 17 requires-accompanying parent or SIT: TI'dos tn Espned -Subtitles 1. Spanish. adult guardian. M ovi e hedule Howard Clayton Davis Quarry Ht Amador Sherman 284-3583 287-3279 289-5173 282-3635 282-4287 289-6251 EVENING -7:0 & 9:00 EVENING -7:00 & 9:00 EVENING -7:00 & 9:00 EVENING -7:30 EVENING -7:30 EVENING -7:30 DEATH WISH IV BACK TO THE BEACH FLOWERS IN THE ATTIC A i-d.n .2 Chaerle e nonne u~ic~ei le Vicr Tennat Ri A (PG)C e 0T: % Adulis-52.50 Chiildre-.25 Aduirt52 0 idrenS.O AdelitsO. CildrecnL25* e. PG FO ay Raedi(R) RT:) 89Raed PGi RT92 Retedi(PG-i3) r:9 Friday THE KILLING TIME IS AC NIGHTFLYERS Ad.les Childrl e 51.00 Adele 12.00 Chidrec SI.00 Adelo-12.00 ChddrenL00 Adu-12.50 ChjidrenII 25 AdV1is.-5.50 Chidre-Il 2 Raeedic (R OT95 Red (PG-13) rie: 007 020(1 RT: 93 coedc ( c)RT:is Rued (R) RT: 2e M(ATINEE -T:0 EVTN -6 MATINEE-2 EYENING-6:30 MATINEE-2:00-EVENING 7 EVENING --7:30 EVENING -7:30 EVENING -7:30 Ilthklr.he01mcm. MheUWro0te Ade 12.00 CW. A c J I 0I CINDERELLA Rted (PG-i3 R T: DIRTY DANCING THE LIVING DAYLIGHTS AC6l d sh. a e 0 Na d. Ticehr, -,,ced Adcli.12 .Cr-1.2 hc-~oecAos~cC eeI2 Adlaedi IChIldre sl 00d (G) RIT: 75 intAde Adels.2 Chld.00-Cl "'Irn Eai s d ed (SId00250G)sR T:cit96 IPYl or 0 D TY bringing agdIens Sau rday EVENING -8:30 & 10:30 EVENING -8:0 & 10:30 EVENING -9:00 DANCING their trestscrewhlg. NEAR DARK ISHTAR Adrca. P1 00i Ofman DIRTY DANCING -Ad lS200 Chi dren-1i.R Aduits-12.00C Cidoen-Si.00 -.The aflla scenes are Rted (R) RT 93 ca'ed (PG-3) RT: 1071 sente lt s ltle"n ice~~. it.ccclcyoee flegilfr AdUNsN2ING= ,re $.0 Adu11 2 'hd 1 n.W.2l NO MAN'S LAND RNN MN cued ( R91 LeusCess. Ad s2Chiy S Adc l OC~ ie.5 Ch i h.25 2:o-00 s-TI on -EME --30 EVENING -030 30 8:30 EVENING -7:00 & 9:00. EVENING -7:30 EVENING -7:30 EVENING -7:30 BEST SELLESJ.S Di NO MAN'S LAND WM11mee _-d Chrlniy Shee Aduhi $ats-n. CSidecn-.00 ,d s CO2.50 C(7hildr 11.25 R. H ed ( R ST 95 Sunday 0Ad0li 5. ChldU.25 Jee~~9,~ AdaielsO~ deechia THE SICILIANS THE BIG SHOTS BORN IN EAST L.A. Adels-52 Cdilc r I.25 cdr 09) CT 2 Chrisephe LembcI Reiky edshker Chech Mr Rccd (R) RT :20 Adciis S2.0 Chidren 11.25 Adelts 10.00 Childrec li.2 Aduits-12.50 Chiildreni -t.25 R eI d (R) RT 55 Scied (PG1) T: 90 .a) RT TIS EVENING -7:00 & 9:00 EVENING -7:00 & 9:00 EVENING -0 THE SECOND STRY EVENING -7:30 EVENING -7:30 NO MANS LAND SN N 1 EDDIE MURPHY M4onda Addles 100Chidene 125 Adeios.1259 Chii-ncIl5 A~~osss RMediRi RT:07 Ced(R) RT: 00 -200 C 00 EDDI MURP M onday d (R) 0 Cii.iR S (3 .CTie THE SICILIANS BIG SHOTS m "8 u se5 Cec h be 25 Al ide Sece M .2 Adu eS2.00 Chd-S 00 Re:0)Adu 01-00 Chi do -1.00 Adul5s-2.0 Chidro 525 Ceid (R) R T:s1 Rete cPG -secRT:9Ad (R) RTed RedR R T EVENING -7:00 & 9:00 EVENING -7:00 & 9:00 EVENING -7:30 EVENING -7:30 EVENING -7,30 SLAM DANCE MADE IN HEAVEN TAdile1200 Ch&do ri00 Adelis. C 00EE PERFORMANCE T Rsed RT99RT:1 SCHEDULED AT T S PERFORMANCE NOT Uaecay THEAT R. PLEASE SCHEDULED AT THIS TuesdayH~l THETERASLE DIRTY DANCING SURRENDER SEE A SCHEDULE OFTHEATER. _ih,ee~~e NER, s,'i* ".,idi.r SEE A SCHEDULEP Adels-520 CS de-l.25 Ad is idr125 .Ads SCildren.21 A NEARBY TiAEATER AEAR CHEAER. e) (PG) RS:9, RedT : 9 6 R(3 T ie6 NEARBY THEA TER. EVENING -7:00 & 9:00 EVENING --00 & 9:00 EVENING -7:3I EVENING -7:30 HAMBURGER HILL ROLLING VENGEANCE Wed ne AddS1050 CiidoeII.0S Adc.10.00 CildecsI.0 Wed es^e cr200 ^s^ed 10) ""T3 THE0ECONDeTORY PERFORMANCE NOT PERFORMANCE NOT SCHEDULED ATETHIS SCHEDULED AT THIS dA,-eoC .THEATER. LE THEATER. PLEASE THE BIG EASY HIDING OUT e (PG-i3) T: ItA NEA SEE A SCHEDULE OF Adeie.5 0C.idoIi00 s SEE A SCHEDULE SEASC DUEO AdC. Cid $1d e A NEARBY THEATER' A NEARBY THEATER. R R 200 RATED (P-i3) RT: I EVENING -7-00 & 9:00 Evening 7:00 & 9:00 THE PRINCESS BRIDE DEATH WISH IV --CI,2e .Cals rno PERFORMANCE NT ONxm~ Ahdrsda )i Cie25 -ACnmd1 SCHEDULED AT THIS SUMER DG OT Chee M THEATER. PLEA THE BIG EASY HIDING OUT AdilCs-52.50 Childr-Si -SEE A SCHEDULE F Ad C 5.2 Ade2 Ce AdC C IrIed () R: A NEARBY THEATER. Mark Harman R d C(R) RT 136 Aed 10.0 C T. 1 Aed ( d T 2 Adelic-I2.50 Chldren 9-25 Hamburger Hill (R) Hamburger Hill takes an intense, straight forward look at Vietnam as it follows a squad of recruits throgh 10 days of hell as the men make continues assault on a heavily fortified hill. Slam Dance A self centered relentlessly irresponsable Los Angeles cartoonist finds himself the number one suspect in a murder inVestigation. The Princess Bride .The Princess Bride is a comical cornicopia of old fashioned adventure, swashbuckling action and fairytale romance as our hero bravely rescues his lady fair from the clutches of an evil prince. The Sure Thing The sure thing is a delightfully frisky, screwball romance concerning an easy going IS year old An OU OUE PICTURES Releasc youth whose attempts to seduce women )@1907 Orion Pictures Corporatn. All Rights Reserl consistently fail. He meets v not that type giin and the sparks fly as they discover they have nothing in common except their hilarious trip across the country. The Living Daylights Fhe Living Daylights is a dealing tale of counter No Man's Land intelligence that pils Bond togamist iomnu o hoe Charlie Sheen plays a skillful car thief who steal Porshes. Once you get a taste ol the good ite most deadly opponents ever, all the whole lodging unkno wingly hires an undercover cop, to help hitm it's hard to let go. Even if your life depends on it. deadly terrorists at ever turn.

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Times Feb. 5, 1988 Just for kids Author to speak: 'Teaching Children to Enjoy Reading' Best selling author Jim Trelease --Tuesday, Feb. 23 Ft. Gulick large part to the fact that children no Nationally recognized speaker, will address parents, teachers and Elementary School Multi-Purpose longer want to read. Trelease has been a featured speaker other members of the Atlantic and Room, 7 p.m. for most of the major reading and Pacific Side communities this --Wednesday, Feb. 24, Howard "No player in the NBA was ever library associations in America, as month. Trelease, the author of "The Elementary School Multi-Purpose born wanting to play basketball. So well as more than a hundred parent Read-Aloud Handbook," will speak Room, 7 p.m. too the desire to read must be groups each year. on "Reading Aloud: Motivating --Thursday, Feb. 25, Balboa High planted, and reading aloud to the For more information, contact: Children to Make Books into School Auditorium, 7 p.m. child is the oldest and most successful Ms. Patricia Matthews, Reading Friends, not Enemies." Plan to "The decline in American method of instilling that desire," CoordinatorforDoDDs-Panama, at attend one of the following meetings: literacy," Trelease says, "is due in Trelease said. 286-3959. When the circus is in town, kids do impossible things Story and photos by stupendous weights. The crowd of If he or she starts lifting impossible it may just mean the circus is coming Maj. Charles Grebinger Atlantic residents roared their weights or begins roaring like a lion, to town. approval throughout the events. Ferocious lions, death defying Special ringside acts included a balancing acts and strong men lifting trained dog, the bubble man and a t impossible weights can only mean a bellydance. circus and last week in Margarita After the main show, the children Pre-school the circus was in town. went outside to ride in the kiddie train driven by a fireman from More than 100 delighted Mount Hope and have their faces spectators watched as the different painted by the clowns. pre-school classes paraded under the No circus would be complete direction of the ringmaster. Then without hotdogs, popcorn, peanuts, each class, led by their teacher, drinks and balloons and this one had performed various ringside acts. them all. There was a circus band, not We had the idea to have a circus always in tune, lions that roared at for the children and everyone worked the crowd and tight rope walkers hard to make it a success, said who braved the heights to the Vielka La Vancha, pre-school enjoyment of all. teacher. None of this would have Clowns cavorted as acrobats been possible without the efforts of attempted magnificent feats of everyone involved, staff, parents and muscular coordination and strong students.d Mesmerized by the circus activities, the children watch as the events take men displayed their brawn and lifted So watch your youngster closely. place to theirfront. Run from decay opportunity to become certified and Clayton Youth Center is also reservation, call 287-5657 or stop by make your business legal. sponsoring a tour to the playland building 39 Ft. Clayton. The Army Dental Activity will Call the USARSO FCC office for park on Feb.13. Permission slips are sponsor the 5th annual "Run from more information at 287-3301 or required. Call 287-6451 Plaque Buster Run Decay" Fun Run at 7:05 a.m. on Feb. 287-6810. 20 in front of Building 95, Ft. Safe registration The Navy Dental Clinic will hold Clayton. this annual event, held to its third annual Plaque Buster Run draw attention to the importance of V a l e n t i n e program Registration for the School Age on Feb. 6 at 8 a.m. at U.S. Naval good dental health, is open to all Fun and Enrichment program, for Station Panama Canal. Dependent children, ages 6 to 12, possessing a Children are invited to participate the month of February is now children ages 6 to 12 of the Navy, blue bilingual card in the Valentine poem contest to be underway at building 39, Ft. Marine Corps, Army, Air Force, held at Ocean Breeze Community Clayton. For more information call Coast Guard, Embassy and Children will be grouped Center on Feb. 13. Call 289-6402. 287-5507. DODDS are invited to participate. according to age and sex for their Valentine is the theme for the V le 's PaThose children having respiratory event. This provides maximum birthday party to be held at the V i s Day rty problems such as asthma or opportunity for children to Espinar Youth Center on Feb.6. PreThe Ft. Clayton Child bronchitis will not be permitted to participate for their fun and health. teens will celebrate at 4 p.m.; teens Development Center will be hosting participate. Visit the Naval Station Early registration will be held at follow at 7 p.m. There will be music, a Valentine's Day celebration of Feb. Dental Clinic or call 284-4400 to the Clayton Dental Clinic, Building refreshments and games. 12. The children will participate in a register. 519, from Feb. 16 to 19 between 4-5 Pre-teens will be able to enjoy a valentine exchange and enjoy festive p.m. The first 125 registrants will Valentine disco dance Feb. 12. The treats. The party begins at 3p.m. and Foster care needed receive a free "Run from Decay" Tteen event follows on Saturday, reservations must be made in Army Community Service is shirt. Late registration may be done Feb. 13. advance. For more information call looking for loving and dependable on run day from 6:15-6:45 a.m. in Youth nature tri 287-5657 or stop by building 39 Ft. families to offer their home for foster front of Building 95. for information P Clayton. care services. call 287-3904 or 287-4407. Clayton and Amador youth February CDS events Interested families should contact centers will join on Feb. 13 to the ACS social worker at 289-4187, Child care training sponsor a nature trip to summit. The Child Development Services or visit ACS building 8348, Youths all ages are invited to attend, part-day program has a busy month Margarita. The next training cycle for Another trip in store is a shopping planned for February. weekly units USARSO Pacific community family morning for teens on Feb. 20 Call include, discovering the five senses, F child care providers will begin in 282-4448 for reservations. American Presidents, and dental family day care early February. Va health. There will be Valentine Classes will be held part-time over Vaentine workshop parties and a special visit from the The Family day care program will a two-week period. Topics include: A Valentine card/friendship pin Dentist. The part-dayprogram offers begin April I at Howard AFB. The child development, activity planning, workshop will be offered by the developmental activites for children program is established on Albrook discipline, business issues, and Amador Youth Center. The twothree and four years old. AFS. Family Day Care is child care numerous units on health and safetysession class will take place on Feb. 9 Registration is on going. For more provided in a private home other -including nutrition, common and 10 at 3 p.m. A small fee will be information call 287-5104 or stop by than the child's own. There will be a childhood diseases, home safety, fire charged. building 156, Ft. Clayton. community meeting for ths new prevention. CPR and first aid are program Feb. 18, 7 p.m. at the also required, and classes will be Teen Fridays Saturday openings Howard Youth Center. Persons arranged. interested in becoming a licensed Quarters based child care is Attention teens! The Ft. Clayton The Ft. Clayton Child provider may pick up an application unauthorized unless you are certified Center will have a special evening for Development Center will be open at the Howard Child Development family child care provider. The you on Fridays. Today there will be tomorrow and Feb. 20. The hours of Center. Applications must be training leads to certification, so if music and snacks from 7 to l1p.m. operation are from 10 a.m. to returned no later than Feb. 18. For you are caring for children in your One Feb. 12, there will be tacos for midnight. Remember, too that the further information on Family Day home, or think you might want to do sale. The centre will also have a teen center is open every Friday evening Care, please contact Mrs. Welch or so in the future, this is a good rap on Feb. II at 4:30 p.m. The Ft. until midnight. To make a Mrs. Cassidy at 284-3348.

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1 Times Feb. 5, 1988 I things to do Panamanian drivers license, proof of Atlantic Welcome Chapel from 3 to 4:30 p.m. The insurance and Panamanian concert is free, and the public is events registration. The vehicle must be A Welcome to Panama encouraged to bring lawn chairs or present and have the 1988 license orientation will be held Feb. 12 at blankets and enjoy the music. Pizza shop plates on it. 8:30 a.m. at the Sundial Recreation PizzashopCenter, Ft. Davis. Guest speakers The Mountain Top Pizza Shop is Membership Drive will include the Atlantic community now open for business for Atlantic commander, and representatives community residents on Ft. Davis. The Howard/Albrook Federal from the chaplain's office, the Navy The shop is open Tuesday thru Women's Program is in current need and preventive medicine. Tropical Sunday from 5 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. The of members. Anyone who is fruits and vegetables will be on shop sells such succulent pizza and interested in joining may call 284display. Mexican delights as sauce and chesse 5345/4516 for more information. Those people desiring to attend pizza, sauce and cheese and must contact ACS 289-4026 for pepperoni pizza and Mexican pizza Star search reservations if they have children. which has sauce, cheese, Mexican , ACS will pay the child care fee, but flavored hamburger, tomatoes, "Star Search" will be held at the the parents must make reservations Jalpeno peppers and onions. Nar Sati be Ced a and pay the registration fee if their Also featured is a feast named the Naval Station Panama Canal, child isn't registered with the Child garde sho piza. I has Anchorage Club Feb. 6 from 7 p.m. Car Cetr garden shop pizza. It 'has to I a.m. Tickets which include a are enter. hamburger, cheese, onions, black fabulous dinner, the best show in Lip syncing contest olives, bacon and peppers. There is Panama, and a great party are now also a vegetarian delight pizza and a on sale at various locations. For Be a star! Join the Lip Syncing mountain top kitchen sink pizza! more inofrmation call 284-4416 or Contest to be held on March 4. Now Call 289-3506 for delivery. You 284-6240. is the time to sign up and start must state your complete order to the rehearsing for the big day! Radio field day operator, give your complete address The Atlantic Music & Theatre The Panama Canal Amateur and phone number. The operator Black heritage office invites single or group Radio Association will conduct a will repeat the information to you The Howard/Albrook Black numbers to enter the contest to be Emergency Preparedness field day and tell you the total sales price. The Heritage Week Committee is held during the upcoming CFA fair exercise starting on Feb. 6 at 9 a.m. management requests correct change soliciting volunteers for a Black at the Ft. Davis ballfield. There will until 12 noon on Feb. 7, at if possible. Personal checks are History Cultural Night. The special be prizes for first, second and third Contractors Hill (west bank). The accpeted for the amount of purchase event is scheduled for Feb. 13, 7 p.m., places. public is invited to view ham radio in only. If your total sale is less than at Hangar 5, Albrook AFS. Persons Entries will be judged on action. For additional information $l0.the delivery charge is 50 cents. interested in reciting Black poetry, origiality, costumes, performance. call 252-2690. performing jazz dance routines, Register at the Loft Theatre in Ft. preparing Black cultural dishes, and Espinar or Call Andy Lim at 289Pet show coming Family life seminar who have artistic abilities are needed. 4377. Do you have a pet? A fun contest is Learn how to develop more For more information, contact Mrs. Flea market set in store at Valent Center. On Feb. 20. positive and rewarding family Smith at 284-3245 or TSgt. Hairston reltionip reat 284-5865 no later than Jan. 29. Reservations are now being Valent will have its annual pet show relationships! accepted for a flea niarket to be held that will include categories for best he Adolescent Substance Abuse Rotten sneaker contest on March 5 at the Valent Center, Ft. behaved, best dressed, pet with the Counseling Service will offer a Clayton. A fee will be charged. Call longest tail and shortest tail, to name seminar on family life enrichment, Signups are now under way for the 287-4201. a few! Sign ups are underway. Call beginning Feb. 8, from 7 p.m. to 8 Rotten Sneaker Contest to held 287-4367/4201. p.m. building 115, 2nd floor, tomorrow at Valent Center. Don't Swing your partner 287-4367/4201. Corozal. delay.there will be awards for the The Star-In-A-Circle Square Jewelry demonstration Feb. 8 -Session I: The Family first second and third place winners. Dance Club is offering square The Ft. Clayton Arts & Crafts System Judging will be based on how worn dancing lessons each Sunday at the Center invites you to a jewelry Feb. 22 -Session II: The Marital out the soles are. Call 287-4201. Carde s ahmunity Center dees o u to jweldy DYDA: The Cornerstone Of Family Cardenas Community Center from 2 demonsration to be held on Sunday, Life. Hospitality h to 4 p.m. beginning Feb. 7. A charge Feb. 14. Edward King, a jeweler will LFeu. 29 y SUso will be made for the complete series present the demonsration from 1 to Feb. 29 -Session III: Positive Come and enjoy a movie that of basic and mainstream lessons of 3:30 p.m. Stop by building 180 Ft. Mar. 7 -Session IV: Enriching deals with relationships on $20 per couple and $15 for singles. Clayton. Family Coping Styles. Friday, Feb. 12. Answer the (20 lessons) Find your partner, come S Valentines Persons interested in attending question, "What is Love?" Did out and join the fun. For more Singing should call ASACS at 285you know we have over 300 information call 252-2849 or Have you reserved your Singing 4701/5103. Christian messages on tape? Call 252-5985. Valentine yet? Don't delay. Valent us at 252-2450 or pick up our February coffee Center is featuring this delivery SH OWC luncheon monthly schedule at Valent or service on Friday, Feb. 12in the Fort Zodiac Rec Centers. The Howard/Albrook Officers' Clayton area. Make your The Quarry Heights Officers reservations now.call 287-4201 or Wives Club February Luncheon will S ondheim music Wives Club will hold its February Hail and Farewell Coffee Feb. 9 at 287-6500 be Feb. 10 at QHOC. The theme will As part of the Parade of American 9:30 a.m. at the Howard Officers' be on Valentines. Social Hour is at 11 Music celebration, the Pacific Club. The special program will be a a.m., with lunch starting at 11:30. Theatre Arts Center will present mini-arts and crafts bazaar. No Permanent reservations are in "Side by Side by Sondheim", a reservations are required. effect and for reservations or musical revue on the music and lyrics cancellations call Karen atr 287of Stephen Sondheim. Dinner Theatre 5927. The production is a compilation of songs from Gypsy to West Side The Navy Officers Wive's Club is PMO on taxis, decals Story, and includes torch songs, hosting a dinner theatre featuring the The Atlantic Provost Marshals dramatic series, comedy numbers, musical review, "Side-By-Side-By Office will register limited taxis for and ensemble singing. Sondheim" by Steven Sondheim, authorized entry to Ft. Davis. This Jo Anne Mitchell, George better known as the writer of "West will be strictly enforced as of March" Childers, Legena Malan, Fred Bales Side Story." 1, so residents need to make sure that and Jerry Brees will bring to life The musical will be performed by they utilize taxis that have the 1988 moments from Sondheim's shows, in the Pacific Theatre Arts Center registration decal if they intend to a nightclub style entertainment. The singers at the Anchorage Club, U.S. enter Ft. Davis in a taxi. production will be presented on Feb. Naval Station Panama on Feb. 21. PMO records show that more than 12, 13and 18 thru 20 at Building 2060 Social hour will begin at 6 p.m. with 50 percent of the larcenies that occur Curundu. Don't miss this truly dinner to follow. For information on in the Atlantic community are the enjoyable evening: call 286-3814 for tickets sales, call 284-5103. result of unsecured property. Please table reservations. te don't make crime easy for a thief, Pentecostal services Outdoor concert secure your property. Vehicle registration for 1988 will The United Pentecostal Church The 79th Army Band, along with begin Feb. 15at building 6504-B(the holds services in the Balboa Union .the Howard,/Kobbe Gospel Choir, A traffic office at Ft. Davis) from 8a.m. Church every Sunday at I p.m. and will kickoff the Black Heritage to noon and I p.m. to 3 p.m. every Thursday at 7 p.m. For more Observance Week with an outdoor To register your vehicle you must information, call Pastor Dalton concert Feb. 7. The concert will be bring your military ID card, Ferguson at 284-4734. held on the front lawn of the Howard

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Times Feb. 5, 1988 places to go "Captain Applejack" Spiritual Crusade of typical scenes of Panama. Credit Monday Feb. 8th at 4 p.m. The will be given to the contributors of guest speaker will be Judy Salas A costume adventure in three acts "Let The Earth Rejoice" is the slides selected for use in the calendar. who will feature her lovely line of will take place at the Loft Theatre in theme for a Spiritual Renewal The Balboa Union Church has Tembleque Originals. All Ft. Espinar. "Captain Applejack" Crusade running Feb. 7 to 10 at 7:15 published an annual calendar with members and guest are invited to will be presented Feb. II thru 14, and p.m. at the Balboa High School scenes of Panama for several attend. you are invited to enjoy it! Tickets Auditorium. Roy Gustafson, noted decades. The calendar is very FSG meeting set can be reserved by calling 289evangelist with the Billy Graham popular and widely sold locally and 4377/4302. Association, will be speaking each to former residents of Panama now The FSG meeting will be held on 'A Chorus Line' evening. Special music will be living in the United States. Proceeds Feb. 19 at the Balboa YMCA. The provided by Ed Lyman. Everyone is from the sales are used for the session will include details on the "A Chorus Line", the longest welcome to attend. charitable programs of the Women's ACS Info Line to be offered by running musical on Broadway, is the Auxiliary of the Church. Carolyn Bryant. next production at the Pacific Composers compete The deadline for submission of Theatre Arts Center. slides will be Feb. 28. For more Panama orientation The production will be coThe Pacific Music and Theatre information, call 252-2295. The monthly Welcome to Panama sponsored by the Theatre Guild of faire A t theoery dein flr orientation will be held on Feb. 26 at Ancon and the Pacific Music and Valent Center. Family members are There ffie, nd wll e te etry is Feb. 16. Call 286-3814 or stop actCne.Fmlmmbrae Theatre office, and will be the entry s by building 2060, Curundu. Its fair time again! The 1988 event invited to join in and discover helpful n the annual FORSCOM Festival of will be held under the theme information concerning recreational the Performing Arts. Black show "Panamerican Friendship" that will opportunities, shopping and many "A Chorus Line" will require 32 History highlight the colorful dresses, dances other topics. A bus tour of the area is members, including 18 men and 14 The Ft. Davis Arts and Craft Shop and landmarks of the region. included. Call 287-6517 for women. Several are lead parts but invites all members of the Atlantic The Atlantic CFA Fair will be reservations. there are small parts and chorus Community to attend the opening taking place March 3 to 6 at Ft. Prayer parts. The auditions will take place ceremony of the Black History Davis. Tickets will be on sale at the on March I and 2 and will include Memorial Posters Display of Great units as of Feb. 10. Avoid the lines at Chaplain Sir Walter Scott is singing, readings and dancing. Negroes past and present on Feb. 6 at the fairgrounds. Get your ticket facilitating Dr. Larry Lea's seminar of In addition stage hands, 1 p.m. in-the art gallery in building books early. Authorized unit "Could You Not Tarry One Hour?" musicians, costume and make-up 251, Ft. Davis. representatives are reminded that Tarry means to delay or to wait. The help and technicians will be needed Many of the hand painted they must contact Sundial seminar is a seven week course based for the production. For more portraits were accomplished by arts Community Recreation Center on the model prayer taught by'our information, call 286-3814. and craft staff members Juan Bulgin before Feb. 10. Call 289-3889. lord. Flea market and Alfredo Isaac. The portraits will Through this course your prayer be on exhibit from Feb. 6 through life will move from knowledge, to Do you have in your home items Feb. 13, except Tuesday and lasses desire, to discipline, to delight. The which you no longer use? Clothing, Wednesday. course started Feb. 3 at the Ft. Davis toys, household items, knick-knacks, Valent offers tours Childbirth classes Chapel and will continue there for a even Aunt Sally's what-nots? seven week period: For further Why not clear out everything that A variety of tours are in store at Parents-to-be are invited to sign up information call 289-3319/3419. you have been keeping around for Valent Community Recreation for the childbirth class to be held at the last few years? The FSD Youth Center. Enjoy the Capira Carnival the Valent Community Recreation H/A NCOW C meet Activities Branch is sponsoring a on Feb. 15 and the Chorrera Fair on Center, beginning Feb. 11. The sixThe Howard/Albrook NCO Flea Market on Feb. 20 at the Feb. 28. Also planned is a beach trip week course will meet Tuesdays at Wives club welcomes you to join Curundu Junior High School on Feb. 20 and the monthly El Valle 6:30 p.m. and will teach the thes at telcoex oty jein Cafetorium from 8 a.m. until noon. market visit on Feb. 21. fundamentals of having a baby. Call scheduaedther next 7 ming Bring your items to the cafetorium The play land park will be visited 287-4201; space is limited. Howard NCO Club ballroom. There around 7:30 a.m. then after on Feb. 26 and the popular city tour Hward be a u saer a ht arranging the collectables into an is scheduled for Feb. 27. Join the Basic English classes will be a guest speaker and a light attractive display, have a donut and tours and get to see the many points snack. For more information call coffee and sit back in air conditioned of interest in Panama. Call 287-6500. The basics of English will be Andrea Eastman at 286-4687. comfort. Sell your items to the Valent Center sells tickets for the taught by Malcom Byers at the bargain hunters and maybe even find partial Canal transits held on Valent Center. A new course is slated notices some irresistable treasures on Tuesdays and Thursdays, and to begin Feb.22 and will feature someone else's table. You have accepts reservations for the Gorgona grammar structures, conversation something to put in those clean Beach cottages. Call or stop by for and simple reading. Now is the time Thrift shop closets! information. to register. Call 287-4367. Class will For table reservations call FSD meet from 10 to I a.m. on Mondays, The Howard/Albrook NCO Youth Activites office at 287-4063. Butterfly ,rock hunting Wednsdays, and Thursdays. Wives Club Thrift Shop is open on To prticpat youmus be .S.Tuesdays and Thursdays from 9 a.m. To participate you must be U.S. Sundial Community Center will Checkbook class to 1:30 p.m. Consignments are military or civilian employee (or conduct a butterfly hunting trip on accepted during those days from adult family member) with bona fide Feb. 16. Also planned is a rock The checkbook management class military members, dependents, ID card. All items sold at the Flea hunting morning on Feb. 19. originally scheduled for Feb. 16 has retirees, PCC employees and U.S. Market must be used a minimum of Sundial is also accepting been cancelled. For information call government employees. The shop is one year. A rental fee will be charged. reservations for a visit to El Valle on Army Community Services at the located on the ground floor of Membership drive Feb. 13. To reserve a space call 289Margarita Community Complex building 708 on Howard AFB. 3889. 289-4206. Volunteers are also needed. For The Enlisted Wives Club is John Wesle ortrayal Tax assistance training more information call the thrift shop sponsoring a membership drive on ...at 284-4280. Feb. 16, from 9 a.m., until 1 p.m. The Balboa Union Church at its 9 The ACS tax training assistance There will be a Post Exchange a.m. service on Sunday will have as training session will begin Feb. 8. Dental health day fashion show and a buffet lunch at its guest preacher Roger Nelson who The instruction is for volunteers noon. Lunch will be provided for will portray John Wesley, the father helping with the program, slated to Cocoli Community Center is Enlisted Wives Club members and of Methodism. begin on Feb. 22. Call 285-5556 or having a dental health presentation guests attending the membership Nelson is a professional actor who 285-6518. on Feb. 10. The program will begin at drive. There will be numerous door has devoted much of his career to 10 a.m. prizes to include two manicures and a portraying the life and ministry of m e eIn addition, there will be a hair cut donated by the Albrook John Wesley and he presents himself ilL Valentine card workshop on Feb. 10. Beauty Salon. as the revivalist preachers of the Join the session at 2 p.m. All enlisted spouses are eligible to eighteenth century. He has presented join the Enlisted Wives Club, notjust this performance across the United Atari group Speech pathologist spouses of Non-Commissioned States and in 16 countries of the The monthly meeting if the Officers. You are all welcome to world. Panama Canal Atari Computer The Gorgas Army Hospital attend and there is no requirement to Visitors are invited to attend this Users Group will be hold Feb. 13 at I Pediatiric Clinic has a vacancy for join the club. Please come and enjoy Sunday's service to witness Roger p.m. in the Panama Canal College a part-time speech pathologist for yourself and see the club in action. Nelson's protrayal of "The Man Auditorium. For more information the Exceptional Family Member All guests are eligible to take their From Aldersgate". call 252-2379. Program. The position requires a children to the Ft. Clayton Child master of arts from an accredited Development Center from 8:45 a.m. Church seeks slides College club meeting college and a certificate of clinical until 1 p.m., courtesy of the Enlisted competency by the American Wives Club. For more informatrion Photographers are invited to The February meeting of the Speech Association. Interested call Jerry Chretien at 287-6374 at submit colored slides for possible use Isthmian College Club will be persons should call Angela Illucca 287-6374 or Pauline Grachine at 287in the 1989 calendar of the Balboa held in the Falcon Room of the at 282-5339 or Vicki Madigan at 4296. Union Church. The slides should be Albrook Officers club on 282-5171 as soon as possible.

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Times Feb. 5, 1988 club calendar Naval Station Officers'Club, happy hour until FRIDAY 6 p.m. Anchorage Club, social hour, free snacks until ---Il am.--6 p.m. Anchorage Club, lunch hamburger ----4:30p.m.--steakiseafood platter until 1:30 p.m. Fort Davis Community Club, cocaba cafe Naval Station Officers' Club, lunch, seafood room until I I p.m. Newberg unitl 2 p.m. ---5 p.m.-----4 p.m.--Quarry HeIghts Officers' Club, mid-week Red Door Annex, Bldg. 210 Ft. Clayton, social hour until 7 p.m. Uncle Munchies'pizza. Information 287-5888. Davis Mountain Top Pub, short orders service Naval Station Officers' Club, happy hour, free until 9 p.m. snacks until 6 p.m. Anchorage Club, mongolian BBQ, music until Anchorage Club, social hour until 6 p.m. 9 p.m. ----5 p.m.--Naval Station Officers' Club, steak of your Davis Mountain Top Pub, new menu for choice spouse special until 9 p.m. dinner, Monday-Saturday until 9:30 p.m. ---5:30 p.m.--Red Door Annex, social hour every Friday. Davis Community Club, /Sr. NCO/Officers' Clayton NCO Club, social hour every Friday, fantasy rock and roll until whenever. Sherman Community Club, pizza garden shop Lounge opens until 10 p.m. Top 40 with free-style dancers. Davis Community Club, Saturday night rock open until 10 p.m. Howard NCO Open Mess, one pound of Strac Club-Officers' Club, Bldg. 2057A, and roll until .Anchorage club, a la carte dining until 9 p.m. fajitas or all the soft tacos you can eat, fine Curundu, opens until whenever. Anchorage Club, disco and salsa D.J. until I Naval Station Officers' Club, a la carte dining dining, and a la carte special until 9 p.m. Naval Station Officers' Club, redsnapper/ a.m. until until 9 p.m. Davis Community Club, dining room opens, pontchartrain sauteed in lemon until 9 p.m. Naval Officers' Club, disco music until I .am. ---5:30 p.m.---Mexican special until 10 p.m. ----5:30 p.m.-----8:30 p.m.---Howard NCO Open Mess, a la carte dinner ---6 p.m.-Davis Community Club, dining room Clayton NCO Club, Vibraciones Latinas at until 9 p.m. Amador Officers' Club closed. operation until 10 p.m. the Corner Post Lounge until 2 a.m. ---6 p.m.--Quarry Heights Officers' Club prime nh Howard NCO Open Mess, Surf & Turf, and a ----9 p.m--Quarry Heights Officers' Club, lounge and dinner plus a la carte menu until 9 p.m. la carte special until 9 p.m. Clayton NCO Club, Top 40 country, E.J. the dining room closed on Mondays. Clayton NCO Club, dining room operation ---6 p.m.--D.J. in the Corral every Saturday until I a.m. Albrook Officers' Open Mess, Mongolian closed every Wednesday. Amador Officers' Club, all Fridays the club is ---9:30 p.m.--BBQ until 8:30 p.m. Davis Community Club, Caoba Cafe Room available for special function events. Clayton NCO Club, "Scorpio" Disco in the Espinar Community Club,. will be available opens until 10 p.m. Albrook Officers' Club, prime rib plus a la Ballroom until 3 a.m. for special functions and private parties only. Espinar Community Club, will be available carte dining until 9 p.m. ---8 p.m.--for private functions only. Howard Officers' Club, prime rib and seafood UN Red Door Annex, building 210, Ft. Clayton, Howard Officers' Open Mess, new cluh menu special dining until 9 p.m. SUNDAY free style dancers until midnight. served in bar lounge and dining room until Espinar Community Club, will be available -10 am i 8:30 p.m. for special functions and private parties only. Canton NCO Club, family champagne TUESDAY Albrook Officers' Open Mess, Mexican Sherman Community Club, pizza garden shop brunch until I p.m. .special until 8:30 p.m. open every day, Monday-Friday 6-10 p.m. Amador Officers'Club, Sunday brunch until.I Anchorage Club, chicken with rice, corvina ---8 p.m.--Saturday and Sunday 4-10 p.m. until 1:30 p.m. Davis Community Club, disco night until Quarry Heights Officers' Club, dinner special Quarry Heights Officers' Club Sunday brunch Naval Station Officers' Club, lunch, chicken a midnight. and a la carte dining until 10 p.m. until I p.m. la king until 2 p.m. Red Door Annex, disco fantasy rock and roll ---8 p.m.--Albrook Officers' Club, brunch until, I p.m. ---11:30 a.m.--until whenever Red Door Annex, building 210, Ft. Clayton, Davis Community Club, Sunday champagne Amador Officers' Club, daily lunch special free style dancers until midnight. brunch until 1 p.m. Monday-Friday until p.mTHURSDAY Anchorage Club, Country & Rock D.J. until I Howard Officers' Club closed. ---4 p.m.-a.m. Howard NCO Open Mess, treat the-entire Red Door Annex, Ft. Clayton, rock 'n roll. Naval Station Officers'Club, disco music until family ti brunch -kids under 5 free unit 1 p.m. Beta night every Tuesday. Anchorage Club, lunch, hamsteak, seafood I a.m. Anchorage Club, closed. ---4:30 p.m.--platter until 1:30 p.m. ---9 p.m.-----10:30 a.m.--Clayton NCO Club, pizza and short orders Naval Station Officers' Club, lunch, shish Davis Community Club, Friday Disco night Naval Station Officers'Club, Sunday brunch, service at the Corner Post Lounge, Mondaykabab until 2 p.m. until 3 a.m. children under 12 half price until 1:30 p.m. Friday, _---4 p.m.-----9:30 p.m.-----3 p.m.---p.m-Red Door Annex, fantasy rock and roll until Albrook Officers' Club, Disco until I a.m. Clayton NCO Club, enjoy an afternoon of Davis Mountain Top Pub, short order service whenever. Howard Officers' Club, Disco until midnight. Tuesday through Sunday until 10 p.m. ---5 p.m--Naval Station Officers' Club, Disco until I Davis Community Club, enjoy an afternoon Information 289-5139. Red Door Annex, building 210, Ft. Clayton a.m. of games program until 7 p.m. Sherman Club, pizza garden shop opened. social hour until 7 p.m. every Thursday Anchorage Club, country & rock D.J. until 1 ---4:30 p.m.--Monday -Friday 6-10 p.m. Saturday-Sunday Davis Mountain Top Pub, short order service a.m. Davis Community Club, dining room opens 4-10 p.m. until 9 p.m. until 8 p.m. Anchorage Club, a la carte dining until 9 p.m. Strac Officers' Club, open every Thursday SATURDAY ---5 p.m.-Naval Station Officers' Club, southern fried until 9 p.m. Naval Station Officers' Club, a Ia carte dining chicken until 9 p.m. Anchorage Club, a la carte dining until 9 p.m. --lI a.m.--until 9 p.m. ---5:30 p.m--Naval Station Officers' Club, a la carte dining Naval Stp'on Officers' Club, lunch, stuffed ---8 p.m.--Davis Community Club, dining room opens until 9 and early bird special until 6 p.m. pork chop intil 2 p.m. Red Door Annex, disco fantasy rock and roll until 9 p.m. ---5:30 p.m.-----4 p.m.--until whenever. Howard NCO Open Mess, fine dining and a la Davis Community Club, dining room opens Red Door Annex, building 210, Ft. Clayton, Davis Community Club, variety disco until carte special until 9 p.m. until 9 p.m. Uncle Munchies' Pizza. Infor-mation 287.midnight. ---6 p.m.-Howard NCO Open Mess, fine dining and a la 5888. Clayton NCO Club, new afternoon of games carte special until 9 p.m. ---5 p m.--program with special buffet, no a la carte. ---6 p.m.--Clayton NCO Club, social hour every MONDAY Dining room operation. Amador Officers' Club, Mongolian B-B-Q Saturday. Top 40 with free-style dancers. I Clayton NCO Club, dining room operation until 9 p.m. Naval Station Officers' Club, candle light ---6:30 a.m.--open on Tuesdays until 9 p.m. Clayton NCO Club, dining room closed every dining until 9 p.m. Quarry Heights Officers' Club, enjoy our Quarry Heights Officers' Club, pick your own Thursday. Naval Station Officers'Club, early bird special delicious breakfast. Monday-Friday 6:30-8:30 steak and salad bar every Tuesday plus a la Albrook Officers' Open Mess, two for one until 6 p.m. a.m. Saturday 7:30-9:30 a.m. carte dining, until 9 p.m. steak until 8:30 p.m. Anchorage Club, a Ia carte dining until 9 p.m. --I I a.m.--Albrook Officers' Club burgers in the bar until Howard Officers' Open Mess, new club menu ---5:30 p.m.--Clayton NCO Club, lunch special Monday8:30 p.m. served in bar lounge and dining room until Davis Community Club, dining room opens Friday until I p.m. Howard Officers' Club new club menu served 8:30 p.m. until 10 p.m. Howard Officers' Open Mess, lunch until I in bar lounge and dining until 8:30 p.m. Quarry Heights Officers' Club, dinner special Howard NCO Open Mess, fine dining, a la p.m. Closed at I p.m. Espinar Community Club, will be available plus a la carte dining until 9 p.m. carte special until 9 p.m. Naval Station Officers' Club, lunch, salisbury for special functions and private parties only. Espinar Community Club, will be available ---6 p.m.---steak until 2 p.m. ---7 p.m.--for special functions and private parties only. No dining at Amador Officers' Club on Anchorage Club, lunch, meatloaf, liver with Davis Community Club, enjoy an afternoon ---7:30 p.m.--Saturday. Taboga, Canal Room, and Room onions until 1:30 p.m. of games program. Anchorage Club, games night. of the Americas are, available for parties. ---11:30 a.m.--Clayton NCO Club, ladies night, free style ---8 p.m.--Information 282-3837. Quarry Heights Officers' Club, lunch special dancers with Tommy Barrett until 9 p.m. Red Door Annex, disco fantasy rock and roll Howard Officers' Club, prime rib and shrimp Monday-Friday until 1 p.m. ---8 p.m.--until whenever and free style dancers until specials until 9 p.m. Amador Officers' Club, closed due to Red Door Annex, disco fantasy rock and roll midnight. Albrook Officers' Club, prime rib and seafood fumigation. until whenever ---9 p.m.--special until 9 p.m. Davis Community Club, lunch special Clayton NCO Club, live band every Thursday Clayton NCO Club, dining room operation Monday-Friday until I p.m. WEDNESDAY until midnight. open on Saturdays until 9 p.m. ---4 p.m.--Marine Corps Enlisted Club, Bamboo Inn Quarry Heights Officers' Club, chateaubriand Red Door Annex, building 210, Ft. Clayton, --Il a.m.--Rodman Naval Station is open for breakfast de renaissance for two plus a la carte dining Uncle Munchies' pizza. Call 287-5888. Anchorage.Club, lunch pork chow mein until 7-10 a.m. weekdays; lunch specials 11-1:30 until 10 p.m. ---4:30 p.m.--1:30 p.m. p.m. weekdays. The regular menu is available Espinar Community Club, will be available Clayton NCO Club, pizza and short orders at Naval Station Officers' Club, lunch, veal patti all day and includes a Mini Deli and a wide for special functions and private parties only, the Corner Post Lounge, from Mondayparmesan until 2 p.m. variety of amusement games. -7 p.m --Friday. --4 p.m.--The Bamboo Inn, the Marine Corps Enlisted Anchorage Club, star search ---5 p.m.---Red Door Annex, Ft. Clayton, rock Club, located at Marine Barracks is available ---8 p.m.--Davis Mountain Top Pub, short order service music/ free snack every Wednesday. for office 'section parties. For reservations call Red Door Annex, building 210, Clayton, until 9 p.m. and dinner special until 10 p.m. Strac Officers' Club, opens until 9 p.m. 284-3312.

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Times Feb. 5, 1988 more things to do, places to go Reenlistment office Instructors needed The Atlantic community Valent is looking for instructors reenlistment office is located in for the following classes: Chinese building 70, Ft. Davis. The office is cooking, piano, sewing. cake working hard to meet the needs of the decorating, individual guitar lessons, soldier. For more information call dog obedience, Yoga and Spanish. Atlantic reenlistment at 289-3892 or all 287-4201 or 287-6500. contact your unit re-up NCO. Phone books The Defense Reutilization and Marketing Office-Panama will Atlantic residents who don't reside conduct a retail sale in building 745, on Ft. Sherman, Ft. Davis, Coco civilian employees who surpervise Persons interested in applying for Corozal, on Feb. 19 from 8 a.m. to Solo or Ft. Gulick can still get a 1988 one or more military personnel. the Pacific side should contact the 11:30 a.m. Items for sale include U.S. Armed Forces Telephone The training is designed to make CPO/NAF Div, Building560, Room household and office furniture. The Directory if they have a valid civilian supervisors of military 102, Corozal, telephone 285sale will be open to all persons identification card. All the resident personnel administration should also 5203/5749. Applications must be holding a valid privilege card. The needs to do is go to the USAISC be considered for this training. received by close of business Feb. 19. sale will be final and all items must be customer service office in building 75 Subject training will be conducted paid in cash by 11:30 a.m. on the day at Ft. Davis and show their ID card Feb. 17 from 8 a.m. to 4:15 p.m. at CPO training of the sale. Items not removed by to receive the directory. The office is the CPO Training Facility. 2:30 p.m. become property of open Monday through Friday from 7 Nominations should be forwarded The Civilian Personnel Office, DRMO and may be resold. For more a.m. to 5 p.m. and for information, on DD Form 1556 to the Training Training and Development Division, information call DRMO at call 289-3705. and Development Division, Building will be offering the following courses 285-4911. 6525, Corozal not later than Feb.9. during the month of February: Self help store Emergency Medical Care, Feb. 8 Package store sale and 10, Security in Automated The Naval Station Package Store The Self Help Store in building Systems, Feb. 9 to 19, Customer is having a beverage sale tomorrow in 243 Ft. Davis will have nw hours openings Relations, Feb. 12, English front of the Marine Corps Exchange effective Feb. 1. The store will be The Civilian Personnel Language Structure Workshop, Feb, entrance. For more information call open from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Office/Nonappropriated Funds 16 to 18, Training of Civilian 284-4075 Monday thru Friday. However it will Divisionhas vacancies for two Supervisors of Military Personnel, be closed for lunch on those days positionsintheDPCA/CFA/Services Feb. 17; New Employee Orientation No Bookmobile from 1 p.m. to 1:30 p.m. The store Division, Marketing and Advertising (Spanish), Feb. 19; Prevention of will be closed on Saturday, Sunday Branch, Ft. Clayton: Sexual Harassment, Supervisors, Due to maintenance, the CRD and holidays. For information about -Public Information Assistant, Feb. 19; Prevention of Sexual Bookmobile will be out of service the self help store call Mr. Abadia NM-5, Permanent Full-Time. Harassment, Supervisors, Atlantic, until further notice. patrons are 289-3485. --Illustrator, NM-5, Permanent Feb. 22; Better Office Skills and requested to plan accordingly. Scholarships Part-time, Minimum 24 Hours Per Service, Feb. 22 to 26; A Drug Free Week. Federal Workplace, Feb. 29. Course Rescheduled Scholarship application forms are C us eceue now available at the Quarry Heights Due to the renovation of Post Office (upon request) or at Building 6523, Corozal, "Super.Balboa High School Counselor's visory Development Program Phase Office. All interested students must I," originally scheduled for Jan. 25 to complete a Scholarship Application Feb. 5 has been rescheduled for Feb. form and submit it to the QHOWC 22 to March 4. Scholarship Committee Chairman, Mimi Snider. PSC Box 1536, APO Valentines Day sale Miami 34003, or to Mrs. White at BHS not later than April 15. The Marine Corps Exchange, building 70, U.S. Naval Station Dance teachers needed Panama Canal, Rodman; is having a Valentines Day sale on electronics, The Atlantic Youth Activites 18k gold, emeralds, pre-columbians office is seeking volunteers to assist :kand diamonds from Feb. 6 through in teaching youths different types of 14. dance steps. for the 1920's to the present. The Youth Activities office Servicemen's center will be presenting a special program with the music, fashions and dances The Christian Servicmen's Center from the twenties to the eighties. Call offers Bible study every Thursday 289-4605. and volleyball every Saturday night at the Howard Gym. Call 252-2450 Recruiting station for more information. The US Army Recruiting Job vacancy Station, Building 519, room 320, at The USA MEDDAC Panama, Ft. Clayton is open Monday thru Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. For Gorgas Army Hospital. Ancon more information, call 287-5414. Panama, has a vacancy for Respiratory Therapist NM-7. Temporary Relocation Interested persons should contact Ms. Small or Ms. Montgomery at The CPO Training and 285-4160 or may visit the Civilian Development Division, Building Personnel Office, Recruitment ana 6523 Corozal has temporarily Placement Division, Building 560 relocated to Building 6525, behind Room 306, Corozal Panama. the present location, due to renovations. Surplus property sale The Defense Reutilization and Cekn e Marketing Office-Panama will A part-time office clerk is needed. conduct a surplus sale on Feb. 25 at Interested can apply by calling 286building 745 Corozal. Customers 3670 or stopping by the Girl Scout may inspect property from Feb.22 Office, building 806 on Albrook thru 23 from 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. AFS. Registration of bidders will begin at 7 Supervisors training Anticipating a treat, Marisely Nieves takes thepaper wrappingoff of acandy am. on the day of the sale. Some goodie outside the shoppette on Ft. Davis last week. A favorite pastime for items in this sale are: exercise The Training and Development children everywhere, Marisely demonstrated her proficiency by eating the equipment. household furnishings, Division will conduct "Training for candy immediately after the picture was taken. (Photo by Maj. Charles electrical and electronic items, Civilian Supervisors of Military Grebinger) entertainment equipment. chemicals, Personnel". This training is for I trucks, ctc.

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14Times 14 Feb. 5, 1988 tv guide 1:10 DONAHUE friday F 2:00 ANOTHER WORLD 6:00 a.m. CNN HEADLINE NEWS 2:57 NBC NEWS DIGEST 6:30 NBC AT SUNRISE 3:00 SQUARE ONE 7:00 NBC TODAY SHOW 3:30 WANTED: DEAD OR ALIVE 9:00 IT FIGURES 3:58 HEROES: MADE IN THE USA 9:30 SHELLEY DUVALI'S TALI 4:28 GUIDING LIGHT TALES & LEGENDS (series begins) 5:11 GENERAL HOSPITAL 10:30 CLASSIC CONCENTRATION 6:00 SCN EVENING REPORT 11:00 SUPER PASSWORD 6:30 NBC NIGHTLY NEWS 11:30 TEMPERATURE'S RISING 7:00 JEOPARDY Noon CNN HEADLINE NEWS 7:24 ENTERTAINMENT TONIGHT 12:30 p.m. SCN MIDDAY REPORT 7:53 EYES ON THE PRIZE. 12:40 CNN SPORTS TONIGHT Series on history of Civil Rights 1:10 OPRAH WINFREY (mature for Blacks. (Part 1) thee)8:51 HEE HAW 2:00 ANOTHER WORLD 9:40 PUTTIN' ON THE HITS 2:57 NBC NEWS DIGEST 10:04 ABC WORLD NEWS 3:00 THE WESTERNERS 10:33 BARETTA 3:30 MR. ROGERS NEIGHBOR11:30 NBC TONIGHT SHOW HOOD 12:30 DAVID LETTERMAN 4:00 IF FIGURES "I you enjoyed the last few minutes of entertainment, drop a 4:28 GUIDING LIGHT note to Airman Fribley at "Wednesday Feb. 10 5:13 GENERAL HOSPITAL 11:30 DAVID BRINKLEY 6:00 SCN EVENING REPORT 12:30 p.m. WEEKEND W/CROOK-CHASE 6:00 a.m. CNN HEADLINE NEWS 6:30 NBC NIGHTLY NEWS 1:00 SCN SUNDAY MATINEE. 6:30 NBC AT SUNRISE 7:00 JEOPARDY "Send Me No Flowers." (102 min.) 7:00 NBC TODAY SHOW 7:24 ENTERTAINMENT TONIGHT 3:00 CNN HEADLINE NEWS 9:00 IT FIGURES 7:53 STAR TREK 3:30 NBC COLLEGE BASKETBALL 9:30 SESAME STREET 8:41 TAXI .Notre Dame Fighting Irish vs. Duke 10:30 CLASSIC CONCENTRATION 9:10 HELL TOWN University Blue Devils. 11:00 SUPER PASSWORD 10:00 ABC WORLD NEWS 5:30 STIR CRAZY 11:30 ASK DR. RUTH 10:30 KUNG FU 6:30 NBC NIGHTLY NEWS (live) Noon CNN HEADLINE NEWS 11:30 NBC TONIGHT SHOW 7:00 LITTLE HOUSE ON THE 12:30 p.m. SCN MIDDAY REPORT 12:30 a.m. DAVID LETTERMAN PRAIRIE 12:40 CNN SPORTS TONIGHT 1:30 CNN HEADLINES NEWS 7:48 SIXTY MINUTES 1:10 OPRAH WINFREY 2:00 HIT CITY 9:00 THE MISS WORLD BEAUTY 2:00 ANOTHER WORLD 2:25 ALL NIGHT MOVIES."Guilty of PAGEANT 2:57 NBC NEWS DIGEST Innocence:The 1,enell GeterStory."(99min.) 11:00 CNN HEADLINE NEWS 3:00 BEWITCHED 4:05 ALL NIGHT MOVIES."King 11:30 ENTERTAINMENT THIS WEEK 3:28 ZOOBILEE ZOO Richard and the Crusaders." (116 min.) 3:51 IT FIGURES 6:00 AUSTIN CITY LIMITS Monday Feb. 8 4:23 GUIDING LIGHT S M5:11 GENERAL HOSPITAL Saturday Feb. 6 6:00 a.m. CNN HEADLINE NEWS 6:00 SCN EVENING REPORT 7:00 a.m CNN DAYBREAK 6:30 NBC AT SUNRISE 6:30 NBC NIGHTLY NEWS 7:29 JUST FOR KIDS 7:00 TODAY SHOW 7:00 JEOPARDY 7:29 UT KOF THE EARTH 9:00 IT FIGURES 7:23 ENTERTAINMENT TONIGHT SMURFS 9:30 SESAME STREET 7:54 WHEEL OF FORTUNE ROAD RUNNER SHOW 10:30 CLASSIC CONCENTRATION 8:14 MAGNUM P.I. SCOOBY DOO AND SCRAPPY 11:00 SUPER PASSWORD 9:05 GOODNIGHT BEANTOWN DOO 11:30 N.Y.P.D. 9:30 D.C. FOLLIES THE JETSONS Noon CNN HEADLINE NEWS 10:00 ABC WORLD NEWS LITTLE PRINCE 12:30 p.m. SCN MIDDAY REPORT 10:30 LOU GRANT NICKELODEON MOVIE. 12:40 MICHAELS SPORTS MA11:30 NBC TONIGHT SHOW "Adventures of Pinocchio." (91 min.) CHINE 12:30a.m. DAVID LETTERMAN 11:32 AMERICA'S TOP 10 1:10 OPRAH WINFREY Noon CNN HEADLINE NEWS 2:00 ANOTHER WORLD Thursday Feb.11 12:30 p.m. ABC PRO BOWLERS TOUR 2:57 NBC NEWS DIGEST .The $200,000 Don Carter's Greater New 3:00 THE WESTERNERS 6:00 a.m. CNN HEADLINE NEWS Orleans Classic in Harvey, La. 3:30 PORKY PIG SHOW 6:30 NBC AT SUNRISE 2:00 SATURDAY NIGHT'S MAIN 3:54 IT FIGURES 7:00 TODAY SHOW EVENT.World of wrestling. 4:22 GUIDING LIGHT 9:00 READING RAINBOW 3:10 KNIGHT RIDER 5:12 GENERAL HOSPITAL 9:30 LORNE GREENE'S NEW WILD4:00 NBC COLLEGE BASKETBALL 6:00 SCN EVENING REPORT ERNESS .DePaul at Georgia Tech. 6:30 NBC NIGHTIY NEWS 10:00 M-A-S-H 6:00 ALICE 6:58 JEOPARDY 10:30 CLASSIC CONCENTRATION 6:30 NBC EVENING NEWS 7:20 ENTERTAINMENT TONIGHT 11:00 SUPER PASSWORD 7:00 THE GOLDEN GIRLS 7:49 GIMME A BREAK 11:30 GETSMART 7:28 THE SCN FAMILY MOVIE. 8:16 227 Noon CNN HEADLINE NEWS "The Music Man."(154 min.) 8:43 NEWHART 12:30 p.m. SCN MIDDAY REPORT 10:00 CNN HEADLINE NEWS 9:09 HILL STREET BLUES 12:40 CNN SPORTS TONIGHT 10:30 WWF SUPERSTARS OF 10:00 ABC WORLD NEWS 1:10 DONAHUE WRESTLING 10:30 HART TO HART 2:00 ANOTHER WORLD 11:30 SATURDAY NIGHT LIVE 11:30 NBC TONIGHT SHOW 2:57 NBC NEWS DIGEST 1:00 a.m. CNN HEADLINE NEWS 12:30 a.m. DAVID LETTERMAN 3:00 ESSENCE 1:30 ALL NIGHT MOVIE."Johnnie 3:25 THE ELECTRIC COMPANY Mae Gibson." (97 min.)I:5 C VE T R 3:10 ALL NIGHT MOVIE."Age of the Tuesday Feb. 9 G5 VER STORG D:nosaurs." s 6:00 a.m. CNN HEADLINE NEWS 5:12 GENERAL HOSPITAL 6:00 AUSTIN CITY LIMITS 6:30 NBC AT SUNRISE 6:00 SCN EVENING REPORT 6:30 NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC 7:00 TODAY SHOW 6:30 NBC NIGHTLY NEWS 9:00 THE ADVENTURES OF OZZIE 7:00 JEOPARDY AND HARRIET 7:23 ENTERTAINMENT TONIGHT Sunday Feb. 7 9:28 MY THREE SONS 7:52 KATE & ALLIE 9:56 JUSTIN WILSON'S LOUI8:18 THE A-TEAM 7:00 a.m. CNN DAYBREAK SIANA COOKING, OUTDOOR 9:09 AIDS: EVERYTHING YOU 7:30 CHRISTIAN LIFESTYLE MAGA10:30 CLASSIC CONCENTRATION AND YOUR FAMILY NEED ZINE 11:00 SUPER PASSWORD TO KNOW 8:00 THE HOUR OF POWER 11:30 GET SMA RT 10:00 ABC WORLD NEWS 9:00 CBS SUNDAY MORNING Noon CNN HEADLINE NEWS 10:30 KOJAK 10:30 MEET THE PRESS 12:30p.m. SCN MIDDAY REPORT 11:30 NBC TONIGHT SHOW 11:00 CNN HEADLINE NEWS 12:40 CNN SPORTS TONIGHT :2:30 a.m. DAVID LETTERMAN

PAGE 15

Times Feb. 5, 1988 sports 'Angels' victory forces first place pileup story and photo Minutes later, the "Angels" not (who recorded two boards from the in one and Sally Steele followed with by Kevin Robinson only took the "Enforcers" seriously, mound) helped herself from the plate a sacrifice fly deep enough for Cheryl Pregame warmups can tell you a but on the strength of a seven-run by knocking in Matthews. Wiley to tag up and score from third. lot about a team's pers onality third inning, came-from-behind to Hazel Young knocked in two Maria Gonzalez led off the third laton take the "Enforcers" out of the more, and Laura Grayman, Audrey inning for the "Enforcers" with a Last Monday night at Clayton's undefeated ranks by beating them, Simpson, and Connie Jones each triple and scored on Tammy Miner's ASA Field, the green and gold clad uneatdrksbbaigthm "Enforcers" looked like any team 15-5. added rbi-producing hits to complete sacrifice fly. In the top of the fifth sporting an undefeated record is Te victory moved the "Angels" the seven-point onslaught for the inning, Linda Clark's rbi single supposed to look -everyone in (3-I) into a four-way tie for first place "Angels," and put them ahead to scored Bonnie Lagoda. Clark later suniform crisly thronte in with the "Panama Reds" (5-1), the stay, 7-3. scored when "Angels" secondbaseman uniform, crisply throwing the "Enforcers" (4-1), and the "Rumors" Matthews, Jones, and Hill loaded Matthews and firstbaseman softball around and quietly waiting (5-1). the bases for the "Angels" in the Grayman collided on Jan Scruggs' for the contest to begin. After watching the "Enforcers" go fourth and came around on an infield ground ball. the womeother "deAnes dook ahead, 3-0, the "Angels" waged an single from Elly McAden, and a big The "Angels," had 25 hits led by: about as diverse as their uniforms -explosion of their own in the bottom two-run double from Grayman. The Matthews 4 for 4, one rbi; Jones 3 for which they are still waiting for. Some of the third when they erupted for "Angels" added two more runs in the 4, two rbis; Hill 3 for 4, one rbi; had on last year's uniforms; others seven runs to take the lead for good. fifth, and three more in the bottom of Withrow 3 for 3; Young 2 for 4, two had on their own creations. In line Leading off the inning, "Angels" the sixth before the time limit cut the rbis; Grayman 2 for 3, three rbis; Ann with their fashion conflict, the extra-hitter Teresa Withrow (one of game short. McDaniels 2 for 4; Simpson 2 for 3, "Angels" were so loose that coach three "Angels" to have a perfect night The "Enforcers" had jumped out one rbi; Kendra Staley 2 for 2, one Mack Moore had to remind his team at the plate) legged out the first of her front, 2-0, in the second when pitcher rbi. The "Enforcers" had I I hits that they had a big game on their three hits. Melanie Matthews (going Marta Pettion (3 for 3) singled past led by: Pettion 3 for 3; Scruggs 2 for hands. 4 for 4) and Bertha "BB" Jones third with the bases loaded to bring 3; and Clark 2 for 3, one rbi. followed with singles that chased around Withrow. Pitcher Sandy Hill USARSO soccer The USARSO soccer team tied with IAAFA, 3-3, Jan: 30 in a game at Ft. CLayton's Library Field. Ralph Jamieson, HHC, 193d Spt., Alain Garcia, CCC Signal, and Jeffrey Makeham, LEA, each scored for USARSO. USARSO conducts practices 2 every Tuesday and Thursday, 5:30 p.m. at Library Field. Games are played every Saturday 3:30 p.m. at Library Field. The next game will be tomorrow against Costa Rica. _ _Interested players should contact Ramon Mena, 287-4257 or Javier Up, up and away "Angels" secondbaseman Melanie Otero, 287-4167 during normal duty A competitor successfully pole vaults during the recent Balboa Relays at Matthews gets set to swing at for one hours. Balboa Stadium, Jan. 29-30. Teams from U.S. military, DODDS of herfour hits during the her team's, schools, and the Republic of Panama participated in the track meet. 15-5 victory over the "Enforcers." Dream quarter takes Williams to the mountain top by Kevin Robinson demoralizing fate of the Denver with a somewhat larger than were the second coming of Christ Right about now, Redskin Broncos. The Broncs will have an "Chubby" Checker doing the Super with shoulder pads. quarterback and Super Bowl MVP entire off-season to read, hear, and Bowl Twist -"RAAAAAWLF." That's all okay as far as Doug is Doug Williams is in Disneyland. see the effects of their massacre in Anyway, in that terrific second concerned because about now he's Well, at least that's what his quicklySan Diego. quarter, Washington threw all the enjoying the best view atop the shot Disney television commercials Super Bowl XXII fell in line with super statistics and probabilities to NFL's highest mountain. He's also are saying less than a week after the past four BIG GAMES in the wind by scoring five touchdowns probably checking out the sights Williams performed magic during becoming a BIG BLOWOUT. In (a record four coming through the air atop the Madahorn in the front car of Washington's 42-10 victory over the other words, to watch the second via the "Grambling Express"; a roller coaster packed with a bunch Denver Broncos. half, with Washington ahead, 35-10, another on the ground courtesy of of HOGS (Jeff Bostic, Joe Jacoby, Williams, with a strong heart and you really had to be a football fan. rookie and Super Bowl rushing R.C. Thielmann, Mark May Don an equally strong arm, made all his Otherwise, you probably fell asleep, record holder Timmy Smith. Warren, and Russ Grimm), Smith, fondest dreams come true by did your laundry or went searching My favorite crushed statistic was Ricky Sanders (record-setting successfully walking a tightrope over for Denver fans to harass them about the one ABC TV tossed up so quickly receiver), and the rest of the his critics and doubters to have THE the score. when Denver went ahead 10-0 in the Redskins. GAME of his pro career. People looking for a great, closely first quarter: "No team has ever come And where's the Madahorn? Really, you can say Williams and contested Super Bowl, were satisfied back to win the Super Bowl after That's one of the biggest attractions the rest of the Skins had THE for about five minutes. That's how being down, 10-0." in Disneyland of course. QUARTER of their lives by long it seemed to take for the However nothing was as sweet as successfully upstaging the Broncos Redskins to move from being down, seeing the Miami Herald's media and their media-hyped, overrated 10-0, to going ahead, 21-10. And darling Elway get shoved around and quarterback, John Elway. people looking for Williams to make unceremonially handled by Upstaging, yeah now that's a nice a fatal mistake had to stomach Washington defenders like Dexter word to describe what happened probably one of the finest Manley, Alvin Walton, and Barry when media-picked supporting championship performances ever. If Wilburn. You'd figure the Herald actor, Williams, crashed the coming they didn't have their stomachs would trumpet for Williams because out party for star attraction Elway. pumped after that second quarter, of his past as a player with And the game? Well that best they certainly looked for the Pepto Grambling (Louisiana) as a compares to Gen. Custer and his last Bismol after that gut-wrenching collegiate and at Tampa Bay as a pro. stand at the Little Big Horn. But at halftime show. I mean the Rockettes But no, their Super Bowl Preview least Custer didn't have to suffer the wearing purple football helmets, sung the praises of Elway as if he

PAGE 16

16 Times Feb. 5, 1988 Runners rise with the sun "Every Saturday, the community added. "It takes a lot out of these men C GDs Fun-R un has the opportunity to join in a and women to do 100 pushups and healthy activity where the entire situps and then run five miles draw s m any family can participate -this isn't carrying a ril. just for soldiers," explained Maj. Since the STRAC Competition Gen. Bernard Loeffke, commander, was added to the CG's Fun-Run, on for fitness USARSO. "The fun-run has gotten Jan. 16, the top three times in the story and photos so popular with children that THEY five-mile run are: 2Lt. Lawrence by Kevin Robinson are bringing their parents. The kids Damore, 536th Engrs. (33 min. on like to get out and chart their Jan. 23); Capt. Norberto Cintron, A few hundred people turned out, improvement from week to week." 536th Engrs. (34.:52 on Jan. 30) and Jan. 30, for what started out months Dedicated runners, walkers, Cintron again (35:11 on Jan. 16). ago as a simple, weekly fun-run for beginners, adults, children, dogs, and physical fitness sake and has now even children pulled along in wagons USARSO Championship evolved into a community or pushed in strollers, all came out to Top 10 Runners happening. cover distances ranging from a halfRichard Downie 159 The Commanding General's Funmile to five miles. In addition, the Ed McAleer 157 Run. Never mind that, all this STRAC Competition also takes Bruce Niedrauer 152 stretching, sweating, and running, or place for participants, male or Troy Foote 142 walking, kicks-off at 7 a.m. every female, willing to do 100 pushups, Marie McCoy 122 SandySpencer()getsanescortafter Saturday both Atlantic and Pacific. 100 situps, and run five miles for time Geraldine Trul 121 finishing the five-mile run in the Crowd-filled streets around carrying an eight-and-a-half pound Laura Peter 121 STRA C Competition. Clayton's Reeder Gym were visual rubber M-16. Evelio Rodriguez 120 testimony to those who had made up "The STRAC Competition is set Tom Bowersox 119 their minds to do something good for up to test those soldiers who have the B evedx 18 themselves and have some fun at the capabilities to go beyond the regular Brent Schvaneveldt 118 same time physical training test," Loeffke Maj. Gen. Bernard Loeffke talks Runners takeoff from Reeder Gym during the CGs Fun -Run Jan. 30, at Ft. Clayton. Hundreds of participants ran or with one of the run's younger walked distances from a half-mile to five miles. participants. Schlink wins local biathlon by Maj. Charles J. Grebinger The Ocean Breeze Community Center at Ft. Sherman hosted a biathlon last Saturday. The activity featured an 800-meter water swimming event in the lagoon on Ft. Sherman and a three mile run immediately following. Micheal Schlink, operations officer of the 747th Military Intelligence Battalion, led all contestants throughout the swim event and carried a sizable lead into the start of the three mile run. Although challenged briefly by Steve Castillo. Schlink continually widened his lead and capped his effort with a first place finish with a time o1 23:33. _____Other athletes in order of finish were: Steve Castillo. 26:50: Jose Luis Ostia. 27:39 Richard Weber, 28:00: Wan. Kirkoride, -9:27 and -'.5-,~~~ c(Lmt 0trei Comm itot l nter inludc an Aim HOWARD AFB (1978th CG PAO) -Kevin Garland, 1978th WN restling competition begining Feb. Communications Group's team 1, tees ofat11ole15onthe1-oroko Golf 4ichael Schlink leaves the water at 6 and a seven-mite fun run on Feh Course to start the Howard AFB/Albrook AFS Intramural Gold Ft. Sherman after swimming 800 League. The season ends inApril. (Photo bY SMVlSgt. William .1. Feeney) meters (Photo hi 1aj Charle' v s eres ed in pa rtipaot n Grebingerl ;hULd L 289-6402.

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Times Feb. 5, 1988 17 Sports briefs Motocross at the Clayton Pool at 5 p.m. and Physical fitness test Saturdays at 9 a.m. The American Pacific Sportsmen's Register at the Youth Sports Remember that the Civilian Association will hold its first dirt race Office in building 155, Ft. Clayton. Volunteer Physical Fitness test will for the year at the Cocoli track on the be held at Ft. Davis on Feb.11. The west side of Miraflores locks on Racquetball, basketball test will begin at 3:30 p.m. at he Sunday. Admission at the gate is $2, Fronius Gym. The civilian workforce and the action begins at I I a.m. Racquetball and 3 on 3 Basketball s invited to participate. The test will All riders are welcome. Categories competitions are upcoming at include a medical exam prior to the will include "minis" (50 and 60 cubic Reeder Physical Fitness Center event. For info call 289-3108. centimeters); 80-, 125and 250-cc during the holiday weekend. motocross bikes; and enduro and Single racquetball competitions Swimming classes trail bikes. There will also be a for men and women will begin on category for military personnel and Feb. 13 and conclude on Monday, The Ft. Clayton Swimming pool riders over 25. The race registration Feb. 15. Only the first 16 men and will start new classes on Feb. 8. fee will be $8 per class, and the top first eight women signing up will be Sessions will include ladies aquatic three competitors in each category able to participate. An organizational exercise, morning and evening; Mom will receive trophies.' For more meeting will be conducted on and tot lessons, various levels for information call Fred Walker 252Tuesday at 5 p.m. at the CRD Sports adults and children. Signups are 1052, Karl Marohl 265-6778, Gene office in Building 154 Ft. Clayton. underway and will continue until lackford, 252-649626-6M okra Basketball enthusiasts can Sunday, Feb. 7. Call 287-6660. 285-5543. compete in two male categories and Cocoli pool tourney an open category for women. CCs Fu R Pool players are invited to un un Youth soccer participate in the preliminary Tennis clinics The next Commanding General's competition to be held on Feb. 6 at Fun Run in the Atlantic Community The soccer program is next on the Cocoli Center at 4 p.m. The semiTennis enthusiasts are invited to will be held Feb. 13 starting at youth sport agenda. The FSD Youth finals will take place on Feb. 27 and attend the clinics being held Feb. 10 Fronius Gym. It will be sponsored by Sports Office invites youths ages 6 the finals are slated for March. Call at the Ft. Clayton Courts. the 3d Bn. 7th Special Forces Group. thru 19 years to participate in the 287-3010. Now is the time to reserve a The Promotional Prince Tennis Registration takes place Feb. 13 at soccer program. There will be five space for the upcoming PX and Clinic will be presented by Alex the gym from 6:30 a.m. to 6:50 a.m. levels: PeeWee, Midget, Bantam, commissary trip on Feb. 16. Call the Ramirez from Mexico, a former Races of one half mile, 1 mile, and 3 Pony and Senior. Registration will Cocoli Center at 287-3010 Davis Cup player. The clinic will be miles start at 7:05 a.m. begin on Feb. 15 at building 155, Ft. The monthly fun runs are open to Clayton, and at building 219 Ft. Boat classes offered from 8 to 10 a.m. from all members of the Atlantic Espinar. For information call 287women. Children ages 6 to 13 are community including active duty, 3252 or 2894605. Join the boat classes held at the Ft. invited to attend from 3 to 4:30 p.m. Clayton Boat Shop. The two-day Ramirez will also have a clinic for retired military, civilian employees, Soccer coaches needed. class will be held on Feb 12 to 13 and adults at 5 p.m. and youths, 14 and PCC employees ad all of their family. Fe.2 to2.Rgsatnis vemyated members. Every person finishing one The FSD Youth Sports office is Feb. 26 to 27. Registration is over may attend. of the runs will receive a certificate recruiting volunteer coaches for its underway at Building 178. For info In the evening there will be an signed by the USARSO commanding 1988 soccer program in the Atlantic call 287-6453. exhibition pro set at 7:30 p.m. and general. and Pacific communities. No tap bowling are required. The regular season will begin in Swim team program late April. Lots of help is needed to The Ft,. Clayton Bowling Center Diving trip Join the Ft. Clayton Marlins Swim achieve a successful season. At least invites you to enter its no tap tourney Team. Youth Activites has a 30 volunteer coaches will be on Feb. 6. In addition the center will The Sherman rental center is now competitive swimming program for required. have a singles tournament on Feb. 13 accepting reservations for a diving youths ages 6 to 19 yrs. Team Now is the time to sign up. A clinic and an HDC event on Feb. 14. trip on Feb. 27. Group will go to Isla practice is held Tuesday thrU Friday will be held on March I to 3. Call Signups are now being accepted for Naranjo for a day of Scuba, Space is pci e b o d 287-3252 or 289-4605. all events. Call 287-6366. limited. Call 289-6104. scoreboard Howard Basketball Standings USARSO Unit/level Softball Tenant Division Women's Softball League-Pacific (Through Feb. 1) Standings (Through Feb. 1) W L (Standings Through Feb. 1) ISC 3 0 W L w L 193d Inf. Bde. Division Hqs. Cmd. 1 (AG) 3 0 Rumors 5 1 USAFSO 21 0 W L SOUTHCOM 2 0 Panama Reds 5 I CES 1 18 3 Co. C, 5-87th 2 0 MEDDAC 2 I Enforcers 4 1 SPs 1 18 3 D Btry., 320th FA 1 0 79th Army Band 2 3 Angels 3 1 SOUTHCOM 18 3 Co. A, 1-508th 1 TTC 2 2 ISC 2 3 6th APS 18 3 HHC, 1-508th 0 1 470th MI 1 2 Phantoms 2 4 6933d ESS 15 6 HHC, 193d Light 0 1 Hqs. Cmd. 3 (Finance) 1 2 Stray Cats 1 4 Supply 14 7 HHC, 5-87th 0 1 Hqs. Cmd. 2 (HHC) 1 2 Warretts 1 4 Marines 13 8 Co. B, 1-508th 0 0 Hqs. LEA 1 2 Untouchables 1 5 Com Group 13 8 Co. C, 1-508th 0 0 Hqs. Cmd. 4 (Reserves) 0 4 4400th Air/ Postal 12 9 Co. A, 5-87th 0 0 534th MPs 0 1 61st CAMS ln 10 Co. B, 5-87th 0 0 SCN (forfeited from League) Standings (Through Feb. 2) Rodman 8 13 324th Group Division Ja. : Bad News 0 Transportation/Services 7 14 W L ISC defeated 470th Ml, 10-9 29th MI 2 0 MAC 7 .14 HHC Signal 3 1 LEA defeated TTC, 6-2 ATeam 2 0 HHC 1-228th 6 II HHC 193d Spt. 3 1 MEDDAC defeated SCN by FF Gaeta CAMS 1 6 15 CCC Signal 3 1 AG defeated 543th MPs, 13-3 Underdogs I I TASS 6 15 142d Med. Bn. 2 1 Jan. 27: Old Pros 0 3 SPS 2 5 16 Co. A, 193d Spit. 2 1 Co. C, 5-87th defeated HHC, 5-87th, 18-9 Swamp Rats 0 3 CES 2 2 19 Co. B, 193d Spt. 2 2 CAMS 2 1 20 SSC Signal 0 3 Co. C, 5-87th defeated Co. A, 1-508th by FF H1HC 324th 0 5 Navy defeated 1097th A, 1-0 Jan. 28. USARSO Over-30 Basketball Atlantic Division Fire Station defeated DEH, 15-0 Standings Overall Mil. Div. Co. Div. 549th MPs defeated Delta Dogs, 14-6 Underdogs defeated Old Pros, 4-1 (Through Feb. 1) W L W L W L ISC-Atl. defeated Marines, 10-0 29th MI defeated Swamp Rats, 1 Bad News defeated A Team, I5-I W L At. Fire 3 0 3 0 PCC defeated DENTAC, 11-3 SOUTHCOM 1 0 JOTC 2 0 1 0 Jan. 30: Bayou Gators 1 0 29th M1 1 0 1 0 Jan. 28: CO. A, 193d Spt. I 0 PCC 4 I I I Rumors defeated Panama Reds, 6-2 CRD 0 1 Marines 2 1 1 1 79th Army Band defeated Hqs. Cmd. 2, 10-6 Untouchables defeated Phantoms, 11-5 Yard Men 0 1 Navy 2 2 2 1 534th MPs defeated Reserves, 21-11 ISC defeated Stray Cats U.S. Embassy 0 1 ISC-ATL. 4 2 2 1 AG defeated 79th Army Band, 18-0 Air Force 0 0 1097th A 3 1 3 1 ISC defeated Finance, 22-12 Feb. 1: Hqs. Cmd. 1 0 0 549th MPs 2 1 I 0 Hqs. Cmd. 2 0 0 747th MI 2 1 I I Jan. 30: Angels defeated Enforcers, 15-5 Naval Station 0 0 Delta Dogs 1 4 1 4 Phantoms defeated Stray Cats Feb. 1: 1097th B 0 4 0 3 CCC Signal defeated SSC Signal, 19-6 Rums defeated UtouCas CO. A, 193d defeated U.S. Embassy, 44-37 DENTAC 0 5 Co. B, 193d defeated CCC Signal, 9-6 SOUTCOMdefate Yadme, 5-49 DEH 0 4 0 2 C.B 9ddfae C inl -e.2 SOUTHCOM defeated Yardmen, 53-48 3-7th SF 0 0 0 0 142d Med. defeated HHC 193d, 12-3 Feb. 2: Bayou Gas ra defeated CRD, 50-49 H HC 193d defeated Co. B. 193d, 10-9 Glt eetdSapRt,1Over-30 basketball players must Mil. Div. (military unit/level division) Co. H HC Signal defeated H HC 324th, 18-I Galeta defeated Swamp Rats, 13-3 be prepared to show their ID card or Div. (civilian or civilian mixed with military ISC-Atl. defeated DEH, 13-4 adews defeated deros, 63privilege card (showing proof of age) division) 13d e s defeated UdPros,

PAGE 18

Times 18 Feb. 5, 1988 Don't become a victim of dry season fires by SSgt. Carl Smith under the car. and water available. dry season are a fact of life. Open HOWARD AFB (USAFSO 3-Do not discard smoking 5-Keep children away from high burning of leaves and trash are PAO) -Dry season is here again, materials. grassy areas especially when strictly prohibited on Howard AFB and with it comes strong variable 4-When camping always plan unsupervised. Fires have been know and Albrook AFS. In this way we winds, very low humidity and a two easy exits from your campsite to start from reflected sunrays off of can minimize the threat to life and greater chance for a major tropical away from each other. Keep camp discarded bottles, cans, etc. property. For information call the bush fire. These fires have the fires small and contained and in a Tropical vegetation fires during Howard AFB Fire Department at potential of widespread destruction clean area. Be sure to have a shovel 284-5644. to life and property. Strong measures must be taken by all base occupants to control vegetation during dry season. In order to prevent fire the Howard AFB Fire Department recommends Z the following tips for dry season fire M --.:---safety: 1-Keep vegetation cut low. Trim back large bushy plants and shrubs, cut and rake lawns regularly and remove debris. ensure walkways and ----pedestrian traffic lanes are cleared. 2-Park your vehicles in cleared areas. Hot exhaust pipes and ___--_ mufflers could easily ignite dry grass CPO open/continuous job vacancy bulletin Advertising in the Tropic Times is offered on a space available basis to U.S. military members, civilian DOD employees and employees of other THIS BULLETIN SERVES AS AN OPEN-CONTINUOUS ANNOUNCEMENT FOR U.S. government agencies. Ads will be accepted only for NONVACANCIES EN THE TITLES AND GRADES LISTED FOR WHICH THERE MAY SE AN ANTICIPATED NEED FOR SEVERAL POSITIONS DURING THE ABOVE COMMERCIAL services or goods offered by the advertiser or an PERIOD. THESE VACANCIES MAY BE EITHER ON THE ATLANTIC SIDE OR immediatefamilymember. Offerings of realestate ofpersonaladswillnot PACIFIC SIDE. APPLICATIONS WILL BE ACCEPTED ON A CONTINUOUS be accepted. .Suspected abuse of the ad service will result in nonBASIS DURING THE ABOVE PERIOD. CPO WILL MAINTAIN AN OPEN CONTINUOUS ANNOUNCEMENT FOR THE FOLLOWING POSITIONS. APPLICANTS publication of the ad(s) in question. The Tropic Times reserves the rightto WILL 9E REFERRED AS VACANCY OCCURS. edit any advertisement. Questions regardingnon-publicationofsubmitted OPEN CONTINUOUS ANNOUNCEMENT i-a OPEN DATE: 01-29-S8 ads may be directed to the Editor at 285-6612. POST ON BULLETIN BOARD UNTIL 12-31-88 EXP REQ TIME-IN-GRADE Submissions must be typed or legibly printed and limited to 15 words. PERMAPENT POSITIONS GEN SPEC 1 YEAR AT: Only two submissions per family per week will be accepted. Each CLERK TYPIST, NM-322-4 OC-lA-86 S N/A N/A submission must indicate only one category for publication. Ads for JOB RELATED CRITERIA: services will be accepted once per quarter as will ads for the Wanted S. Ability to follow inslrucli1fls. 2. Knowlede f gy t amma r losig and category. Patio Sale ads must indicate date and location. Submitted-ads punctualion rules. will be published only once and must be resubmitted for further 3. Ability n mai nalo propriet y of form publication. Ads not run because of late receipt or lack of space need not be and arrange menOt required by correspondresubmitted; they will be run the following week unless a specific date is ence manuals. SECRETARY (TYPING)/(STENO) IC-SB-a8 N/A 5 YR. N/A involved. N-3 1L8-05 AT THE The deadline for the receipt of ads is 8 a.m. Monday. If Monday is a S. An ill y to work Lde pendent ly .holiday, the deadline is close of business Friday. Ads may be mailed to the 2. Knowledge of administrative procedures. Tropic Times, APO 34002 or deposited in a drop box at the Albrook Post 3. Knowledge of grammar and punctuation Office. Advertisers should allow seven to 10 days for processing. rules. 4. Allilty to interpret rules and apply AUTOMOBILES AUDIO-VISUAL ANIMALS BOATS & CAMPERS PE licEs. PATIO SALES HOUSEHOLD MISCELLANEOUS ANIMALS SECRETARY (TYPING)/(STENO) OC-IC-88 N/A Y.E NH-5 MOTORCYCLES LOST FOUND AVAILABLE WANTED JOB R HEATED CRITERIA: NM-5 1. Ability to work independently. 2. Knowledge of administratiVe procedures. 3. Knowledge of grammar and punctuation, 4. Ability to instruct clerical personnel PRICE HOME PHONE in administratiVe procedures. SUPPLY CLERK, N-2005-5 OC-ID-8B N/A 1 YR AT N/A JOB RELATED CRITERIA: NM-4 Circle only one of the above categories. Only two categories per person each week are 1. Ability y to work rapidly and accurately allowed.Eachad form is lmiled ts15 words. Please type or print neatly. Information with numbers, names, codes, and listed below is not included in the ad. s ymb. s. 2. Ability to organize and present infor0 SPONSORS NAME RANK mation. R ORG. SSN/IP No. 3. Knowledge of DOD Supply System. 4. Ability to appply written instructions and guidelines. M DUTY PHONE -Social Security numbers are required in insure proper NOTE: For posi tions involving typing or stenog raphic skills, identification of persons submitting ads, and will not be released to unauthoized third applicants must show possession of this ability. parties. CLASSIFIED ADS I19' Zeni bCOo TVSp-e Cmd/ remconsraI250aft Animals Audio-visual 5p 62-085 Automobiles I scepup, model 9090DTS250ws ene D770 lap, dock, RG-7 reve-am0 Yaapedhk Yp-B4 yurnable, 1976 VW Van a/c $2800 2843932 SI maclb lcmalc Gemno Sbepard grealwilh hilde. Hos JVC 4 head VCR we wiess emnte, JC Penny cesseste deck glass Iroot cubioet $500 252-2401 980 Baick Ikyhak. Vb, onto, dnpendableursporalian broke accessories included 175. 28-3335 ncmcdcr, cscvas bag. 217-3779 Apple Ill computer ytem 2 ditk drives, akidnta pricter i20001 best ofer. Call 285-4696. 0, n.ivsOsbrcec tic ompter prable, 2 disk drives, notra clock card, rsm socks, sosd sot"we $2000 ncgo 2b5-3532. 1977 Dalsoc King Cab pickup. 2000cc, d ,ul carb, heddees Free to good hame, Chihuahua mix, excellent silh children, mocilsr all sotwae. 5675 287-3438 Pioneer 99aytem. rack. tarntableampliierequuaie, sspr 13500. Call 252-2157. call 284-50231 Casset te tape deck by TEAC $215. 287-5172 desk, imer 2 spnakees, will scll asset oreindioidaally best oler l976bChevy p/o, 4x4, newstres, brakes & more,88 inspected. Beige female poodle puppy about 3 month: old wit I cllsr. Atari 130 XL. Disk Drive, printer & keyboard assoned altec b p.m. 264-5033 -xt 123 eons good $3900best olen. Call 287-5476. leash sambs etc. 100 call 260-4373. s.ltmace $400. 84-3322 Commooc 64 computer system m d p4gums disk dnivn acd p-istec neds sork 1250 pioneer 803spkr sw/stands 3INcall 1904 C8 eokee Pieseec Jeep, 4x4,6 cyl, 5 spd, -dc, am/lm All black male weck-a-pco Ice stud. call 287-3225. Diaekroom photo nqcip call: for item and price 287-4932 252-2555 stee no c S12.000. Call 60-5340. Female pondlo poppy 5 wnks old available S125, HaMnster IBM portable C-20MB. 512k, great sof wac pson pri, 25' RCA saler cossal TV good condition $300 286-4682, 1987 Nissan Suny, a. 5 spd.a, fIn. 7.00 miles, dty paid $10. 284-6276 canpe desk, .an band cay esisgu. $2.500 28942 ispec 16500, Call 207424. Peaey Oitar amplifier. 65 waits reverb & o.erdricn & PC's Lmnited conptne, IBMPC-AT somp, 1024K 1.2Mb 1979 Ford Fiesta. 4 spd, ga sacer, amIfn cassette, good Portable Pen oft by 5It, chais links, 1150, Wsod helping foatswitches 2-channel 12* mcpln speaker perfect floppy drive 20Mb bardisk monitor 25sldl245cslll22condition S2100. Call 287-4241. bos for lnge breed $50. 282-3473 condition $250 286-4827 79W00 1986 Nissan Bluebird aedan, diesel, loaded,. In milnag, no Fe to goed tome Loceable Great D nOn yeaold alter 4 Armstadt sar d processor/ompter m/prister. exa discs Turbo-XT campute IBMPC-XTcomp 640k 2 disk drives; doty paid, xcsellestcosd. $7000 Call 252-2401. p.m. 286-4963. and ribboss available $400 24-6679. 20Mb harddisk noito; panasonic printer all bnand new :980 AMC Concrd limtted a1 u, pa. pb. us. amtlm cassette _______________________________________S20Ncall 252-7900 Male Beagle Itr atod AKC. eegistered 286-6338 20color TV with wireless emote cable compataEld nooze, a_ _-_ _ stereo. 88 ispested. beet elfer. Clll 206-4478. many extras, (T.V. sand $15001 1295.00 264-1568 Knoica T-4 35mm camera poser mndr, sunp,,k Oasb, 70974 Ford Comet. god cndit.n, great gas m age German Shperd puppies acaisble 20, Feb. Champion lines Appie 11 ,d 2 drives, 64K musch sft e, 200 F4-5 and 5mm A.8 lenses exc cond. $475 call 284-3227 2 o both sidet deposits accepted. males $400 females $300. 226jtystick, monitor stand. -enings 89-4250. AIWA otere atod tape composet set speakers 12102865395 44.11982 Toyats, Conela ads. -s on I-c-ut. Ed ______39 ______________________ Brnd ur PA ysem Pecy 3020encs. ch icing board 3440 sanl tnspected. plate, 4 ne tirs $2900 firm Call 287-3820. French podle, dark brown lull breed, no paper: all shts 800 p.wer amp, monitors $6,000 286-3599 Stero ,8 track and cassette player eurneabls am/fm radio 1973 MG MiE, rebu en e -cq ur duy free most sell S75 252-6970 13" Sasungcler IV exk clle t condition $1S0. 202-2729 and 2 spekers. $100 call after 5p.m. 84-5536. $250 best Ifif. Si n 1-2. Coco Solo. Allanlic side.

PAGE 19

Times Feb. 5, 1988 1974 CP Cadillac, 79,000 tiles, ec. condition $2500; Harley 26'Pnarton woekendor 9.8 H.P. Mercury 0.B. 6 tait, Avon Rattan friturn, o, electrical applicant s and plants call Whirlpool 18.000 BTU $295, G.E. 12,600 BTU $250, Rug Davidoon golf cant, like oew, rnbuilt $2000. Call 209-3207. many eatoas $12,950 call 252-6703 87-5572 $45, Drapes, o amcs o1l 252-1255 1982 Toyota HiAco Van, radio, -02500. Call 23-7447. 1972 Pine stoon marioer 18' tri-boll boat 165 Hp ohe,King sizo tattrss and boo spring and fraoe $395 call 6015 x 10 Chomn whouls brand new, 5 logo $250 2267175 mfiuser trailed nedo work $1500 caO 223-if163 6859 1978 Ford Spupeob p/c truck, 9,003 mdc, loaded, -cery Atari 800 keyboand only $75, couch and 2 hair $5300, muny option aoaialblo $15,000/bt offer. Call 284-3537. Rac 17' w/85Hp Eg, need cosmenic wook-toile 88 cog10,000 BTU 220, soars a/c $175, 18,000 BTa 22, Foddrsa/c lawnmonr $125 cIll 284-6228 many Ph 286-6391 $1,500 $225, both good condition 289-4525 1988 Toya, Corolla, ac, law mileage, duty free, coc. tond. Camping eqiuipmn, tent t/cenod parch 13 x 15 $435, $5800. Call 284-3537. 29ft cam coaI cayaco $500 call 252-5937 Campoteo dcnk and priter table $200 252-5937 pooca-polcy; lantern, showe toot,spcao hoator, call 252-5985. 1977 Mercury Monanch, 4do, new battery, n, oath, good 23' ailboa 1974 Columbia w/trailer 7 and onn half HP Waocrbod soper sighu m/dnacrs $285; dotk lampt, piano Four Radial Tires on Toyota 15X7 nims $225, 286-3188. condition $900. Call 284-6131, Sznaki $10,000 call 224-3400 lamp, area cog, rcking chain call 52-5985 Two hcyces boy, Morray BMX $80, Marray 26' Ten pd 1979 Ply Hoizoo TC3. 4 cyl, 4 spd, $1700; states for AMC. 14 foot fibrlass Jonn-boat needs work no ncgicn/o trail,, 18,000 $0 aT Fodders 4 yrs old nsn good bat is lood $75 $80, 228-3105. Buick $20 no. Cheny radianor. Call 2845322. best offer $400 call 287-4030 call 89-4364 1984 Suzuki Jeep, 4spd, 4o4, hardtop, tw into, dty paid, 20' runabot 199 Mnrruiser lost of extras $6,000 OBO 287Rut nelnet reliner cahi, coo condition 0300 call 86-4682 M motorcycles exC. cond. 04500; best offer. Call 64-596. 5446 Bookcas mich built in dock odon 2'4wXG4'x I'S 1 $150 1984 Toyota Crolla l.6SR, a, 5 sopd, sun.f. am m $5900. 1987 Pop-op trailer tet aolmn sleeps 6, water tank, stove, firm call 252-5415 Call 252-2923 cenings. spans tir., I IN posnr cond, daty paid $5,00 2874932. 5 piece pit gro.p sof. good cond $700 284-5073 1986 Honda XL600 ecellcco condition $140 263-51Il ext 1907 Food Tar, 4dr, at, 6 cyl, many extoa, docy oat paid 1972 21' Cabin Cruiser, -bailt 165 hp mencruiscr Ia/0ngine Kenmore doyco good condition $250 call 89-5349 6 Sl 200. Call 32-5445. and out drive can sco in pkng lot accost from Clayton garage 1983 Yamaha RX50K (49ec) good condition, oxcllot fo 3,000 OBO .11l 286-4827 Brand now Rttan 6 p.s wiing room se, S1,600, and 7 p ,intsn 1983 MAC Eaglo SX4, 4x4, 6 cyl, 5 opd toant, 98 ispoected, dining room Rtt 1,000 cll 284-3227 c getting ataund post 0280, call 289-5952. cotoas $380. Call 287-6770. 7 Moped Tony Yamaha 1983, .m tious and battery, helmet 01W $c $900 hoot cilco Call 60-545. HouseholdBron carpol 075, curnaino 010, conocoy stroallot $40, coorilo nidd001eci2439 1979 VW Bus S900, rest oer. Cfl 60-5457. dishos $10, kingsizo mathrbod $500 electric can petr $5 m luded 5400 M] 284-3694 1985 Chony Van. cootamizd, loaded, diesel S15.000. Call Household item s ftr5p.m. 86-3292 1986 Honda 500 Shadow ex condition only200 mue duty 26848D Oi932 paid. $3200 cal 284-3537 261-893-Dek Oak finish like new 3200 284-3932 1985 Lincoln Tamono, l Jios, l do miltag, dty not Whipo.l hr and doyer tcollean condition Wahe 0350 Apple Mcoh 512E 800k disk drive) 1977 Yamaha RD-40 $650 call 252-2157 paid, ec. ond. $17,000. Call 69-0735. Doyer 0200 onoilable March 20th call 252-5638. including sohoano ad d(o'mntation (ord poroccoing, 1972 Yamaha 360 endaro, 0300. call 252 2157 1976 VW Bus, 2 L engioe, towinrioo, w/'hbd,nmw ico. Dog knni-airlicopprod for smaijmedium do new. $25 graphi,. file data, games), S1350 cil 226-1496 after 5. 1982 Harley Danidon 80ci, non' point, cot, battery, running cond. $3000, best offer. Call 287-4030. cali 252-5638 12,000 miles on bike 5 spoed FXRS $4500 .cal 289-5956 1968 Ford Mutang, goodo, nndsbodynworkSl000/bst Blue easychain call 284-4490 Lost 1977 HondCB400Supesport4cylexcelle.nconditianith Offeo. Call 284-5787 at, 5. Scan back hds mich attached booksholvns and dramers good FLv.r, doty paid $750, call 260-9449. 1970 Fod Torn, 351, Clonolond ongino, good cond., cnddition $475 hom call 267-3344 tires/batry. nedo paint $1000, best offer. Call 284-4823. Desk good condition $35 call 287-3344 Lost: High School Goaduation ring, gold Initial oringand lady watch, lost marin bks on Jan 18 Reward call Ifter 6 p.m. 1979 Honda cinic, co, condition, tooamical $1500. CAll Dineto oat w/4 chairs 6 monjad $295, omoll playpen new 86-4989 289-4364 0000. $20 call 2874330 1984 Chevy Blazer, Tahoe package, 4WD, ac,.am/fm Lot I T -toco gold (otoips) Idies necklace at Corozal Patio solt Qts 8 16-B Clayton 8-12p.m. miso, clothing, fac. Fall oize mattoess and box spring $75 call 82-4580 vicinitylaroa PX Please toll 69-4836 oass more like new $9000. Call 289-4364. 507-A Clayton, miconweav onc,refrigeroto, toastoe oen, 1987 Moctero, 4dr, at, am/ftm coasett, pw, pl, 10,000 kmL, bar and stoos miosc. duty no tpoid $13,900. Call 252-2646. Mans rcliacnkeockr $70, twin bed matotsses $150, dricoPoll. sale clothing stereo and $50 no, Akoi pon toap record,, $75 after 6 p.m. 26 1-4893. M iscellaneous 1982 Saab 900S, 5spd, ac, sonroof $5500. Call 287-5072. 613-A Clayton, bahy arnitnure, clothes, sta sleeper, misr. Twin beds night table, chost of drawer mith miror 2-6454. 1982 Chevette, 0c, Pionter am/.fm cassette stno, good Pervian Alpaca 5 x7backed nag $50, cock pot $18, 18,006 1103-C Clayton Saturday, lothes, foo.itoe, otereo eqoip, condition, 4 opd, $3500/negatiabE. Call 202-3115. Brown sofa, loon sat, chair two cad tables and cof, table BTU $225, okoteoord $7, 20" lamnmowo (need repair) baby clothes. $2,200 call 284-3322. 050 call 252-5792. 1980 Toyota Coro.l DL 1.6, 5 opd, low milooge, 00, 369-A Clayton, Yard Sale rodia/cassotto, cam tioo & battery $4000. Call 284-3694. 22,500 BTU 0/c "GE" runt good $200 call 87-5446. Broyhill 7 ft coach $500, 19 co. ft hirlpool freez. $500, 1983 Mitsubishi Colt, 1.3cc Gray oil extras, ex condition. Bdroonm. f.itoe white hoco onlo, mall closet, computer Nike, camer, figh telephoto tons all 252-2229 401-B Clayton 8-2p.m. furniture thing, rest. Price $4,200 223-3374 desk call 84-6125 -Atmy moss whites 42long jacket, 36 long pats mith ill 0000 267-B Albonok, Saturday, clothes, toys misc, 8-11 am. $150, c.11289-5956 VW bes pats engine complete-Aotomatic transmissin and 12 speed mon's huffy bike $135, strollso $10, stroieo$40 tall $ Qtrs 20, Albrook other parts 289-4212. -252-6324. 4' by 8' Poanling, 2 adult bikes, I childs, I moped. call 284Patio Salo 89-B Aibook 7 a.m. to 12 p.m. 1983 Camoro Berlicatta, ac, am/fm o.sset,. V8. automatic, 25"Admiral Col.o TV (cosol $500 call 287-4018 Yod Solo 38 Albrook, Tools e4c9tronics, sporting/oampicg $7,000 obo 2844496 snt Stere cable $50, chacol grili $30, bowling ball w/bag $15, good tI ladies 10 sp bike $75, pato aming $100 coo bike rackS25 call 1974 Dodge Changer 225 a cyl 3 speed n w parts most sell .ex.ellont condition $1000 080 call 287-3573 84-5536. Qtrs 1540-A gateway Howard, lawn jnoer weed $1300 o0 287-5370 Watenbed with aecoesoies $300 call 82-3796 st2er,clothes, misc. _________________________________________ Blot joan jacket sizn 35 acm boom catalog 287-3779 1974 Pinto 302 8 yAto 0000 brokbo frama onil for parts Hoovey duty Washer and Dryer (tdry, need minor rnpoirs) 656-A Howard Sah 7fmC-m j, High chair, cloths, mis. $400 080 2846176 $320 cal 286-3895 Scb g.r, l heiwo od 'redom" jac BCD. sie XL. 1 196V iiac$8024,92nm ."sdies like new $210 ccml 87-4a76 420-D Kbbe, babyt misca furniture and clothing. 1976 0100 Vooc a/c $2800 28k3932 Wiakon lining room lurnitore icldes 2 chains, sool, coffee m /o1,0 Tsannn6mab 40an06)1 Qo 3ob oigolcnptnoino ai 1983 ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ w s/s-7,BT0 Blxenelln rand io lonad $4pr0akg, tbl,,be,0gS5 2705 w i BU,, n6mnh I on, rebuilt Qtrs 436-A Kobbe moving sale, carpet recliners, patio 1983 o-l0 Blazor-oxcnllent condition loodod/spori pookago, tabin, nosbiocs, 00g $150 227-0859 $200 call after 6 p.m. 261-4893 foncitnor. noyolssoy i vmning $12,000 289-4250 19.1 Cu Ft efrigeraton freezer anacado $650, King size bed Two a/n 13,500 $250 oncb call 282-3586 Patio saI, Ofs 426-C Kbb -11 m. moving s.11 3 g/cs, 2 79 Plymouth Hnizoc Runs good a/c, pir steering $1200 282$250, Betamovie camera w/extnnas $600 call 252-2236. saddlco, tire, small opplianoIs, clothes, misc. Baby playpen like new caco brand $50 call 86-4838 l0,Qs a/c Corons good 287-5299Qloobno, hoooebold, tires, 1976 Toyota Coupe, 4,spd good condition $775 287-4489 Floor modl s0ro with am/fm radio cassette player $100 mit Elegant Tropical bath oosmblecastam fit carpet, nags icies Gryo $123. ccl 284-3071 1983 Mercedes Benz 300 station wagon U.S. speos turbo decootoshoe n cantai and cock sknr, teal $75 call 84-3097 7208 Cardenas patio sale. cndil Giol clean fast 27 mpg, low mileage excellent yosaacodonpain$50cal2-6107 Baby stror $35, car seat $ 20 Baby sing $15, T.V. stand condiion 28,000 2864598 $15, floor Ian $15. call 264-1568 Qrs 5651-B Walker Avo Diablo Gnonalooos47c~iV~dnsoncgaamcb~pa 6 6D ingo.mcbairo,fairncondition.Bowmninyl,caust., Geerl Mo.s 478 i. V6 diesel ginwith 5 speed d D50g m 8ha5rs, BBMX Bicycle great condition $70 call after 7 69-5550 Qrs 1553-A Balboa 7-non a/os, fre bikes, smoka, and transmission & powor take off (as is) $2,000 252-2080 o$ 6-. 25,7DodeWin; 00 BTU a/c 300, refrigertr $300 64-0195 Womns 10 spd schwinc bike, red, good condition evenings, 1977 Dodgo Windw amnon soats 8, 0000 p/a p/b, a/c; n 2w $70 894250. 6349 Los Rico 7-12p.m. battery and moflen ; excleat condition. laclodos many Anti qoc rop bed wib knobs and slats $350, anoiqne oak 8, U 2028 B Conondo, Patio Iao. spaces and shop ma.al. $4,800 261158/261-0258 dresser with mirror $275, umbrella stand $25. Sas Washer $1580 BTU Fe8ddr A/C $2508,o0l BTU Philt 1 needs workAmdCrdopp. Cheny Van 1984 folly costomized loaded, 6.2 Lt dinsel, cal & dryer $200 both GE rofirdgeraton 19 ca. ft. $800, antique Patio Sale mis, 1264-A Ft. Amador (pper) after 6 p.m. $15000 261-4893. coffee grinder $35. call 282-3473. Ladies beaded aod sequined long sleeved evening top bright Four 8,000 BTU a/cnever moved, installed present Apt June pick -mod Itmoon $80 coll 284-3932 87, ,ailable late Feb. $300 each 64-9356. Heads ad dual nxhust for Ford 302 (new); 3 e 15x 1.5 W anted Available Iango sofa $275, 8'X12' oriental soylo 008 $125, ic s; VHS like new $300 call 86-4387. complete axel and hubs for toailen; 2845423 ahe 6. _______________________________________Wanted: an axperiecd shoot cootol molder coih aon Patio st, lining, dining, bedroom fonaitana, gas 00000, Army class A jocker s 38 ceg excellent cand. $75 287-3946. axyaOetynce outfit. Job pays approximately $100. call 228available eaellont aglish aposking live-in maid, relaloble refrigeraor, wasberdryar, miscsnecelnoocoad.ca160-6835. Mosotosll $0re0, matnrbod fom wo/boater, calfco maker, 3166 and bonest call 8757. .ca .poetlk ,, 848 s 4' ' Kenmore 9 cc. ft chost fora $300 call 84-4070 oin camora/projector liko om call 286-4384 English teacher to also receive spanish clase from spanish Honest middle aged english speaking maid g.nral housing ork, good mith children call after 7p.m. 266-5433. po living rm tet, wstn style $350 call after 5 p.m. 86-4826. Child's Ilk ta ad pk ballot ohoas s 03 o-jitacoaditio2 national; poafon boocamifo, cll 2846125 .......-.--, --pr0x $25 caSl 64-9820 afer 6. Wandhnnv-inamaid carenfornhdd and geneaboaseowork in Honstrn bbeaenglishspeakinglin, in/out maid, excellent Toastr by Faberwam $15, lady rmiogtonsba n $20 call87ARC clder coich a00lftn 6xnsiWaodn d $350,mwood monking Corcodu gcl 286-4896 witb sbildren refn acas call 286-4304 5172. ...........-.--. ---hoboch $25, 00s gill $125, Colon TV $150 call 282-3473. Wanted 4 single moatesss call 286-4896 ExcallcO Day Maid w/nfomnces clasn, cooks, irons Seant 19 Oc. ft refrigerator vertical doors, icI makors in good Chdd can cat g Co o an o 000 Wint-i4bingleimodlonaIlig2 ii4gda avaiablo 3 day a week Hoonst. $10 per day call 228-3871. condition $450 call 64-5798. Child .1ar singer s-bin ma mphine, ho86-3r a tcept two i bildogal 26 i,5r2d Hcoitdopendablbiingualmnaid. Has .refenctesbtncdays.I Whirlpool Dryer 2 yrs old $175 86-3728 c caeotoncol o Hanon and 8nadc61 .iM do hna Pddoy moon per week call 224-8993 New a/evaporaterforgeralm -rSIars 1a152-2401 Holiest Ind dependable maid Moday thrn Friday must Coh. ...........C Loneal, declining hair, dining noom table and Cash regioner NCR elconic modal 250 aeeds nepoins $150. spook english, call ahoc 5 p.m. coO 2844531 Excellent english speaking day maid 2 or 3 days per week chairs, outside TV atnares, cpt call243537.-240i samannd Io al a Cal 2-3 f ansiable Io Februany call 28704126. .a11 252-2401Unantefre go_ cus. 52-233 fr pik.........................I. .........Whirlpool 5,000 BTU t/ c $100 82-3538 Uwne regl n, al2223 o iku Honest W liable 5gB aIh speaking maid go.s with chi8re2 5 arge o a rty desk, 1ew a/a call 252-5722 English speaking maid to work p o bthrecdaysa week. Mst 8-28 ..Beauifulining room cot of ofla, 100 0ea0, and chair mcmi bi good ioh obdddrn coil 282-4684 28 2. ..,. ....conar floral Prior $1000 OBO call 87-438. Elec hom $9, Elec, ams surving much $10 e1, Assorted b odwt hlr,.122. tla bl S atu r d Hn2s n doint7$ 1 0 00y0 805call58 7h4 3p p e rw a re?, E l n otric o d a m a n $ 10, R c o rd in g T a p e E n g li h s pe a k in g liv e in m a id fo o d w ith c h ild r na r e fc rc nce s a .3X5 Danith cog oranga/rg $100 4X6 Danish rag l800ft Scoath $5 1, call 60-4211altrs 4 and Satardays 287-5572 _________________________ mo 833 ............................-oge/ r-s $150 87A4179 ms 833 English speaking maid to live in, reliable, good w/childr MISC hanging plant with an filh out 6008000: mcrcamo 350 Chevroieo Tratsmiosion call 252-3937 Eali e maid t Tan color draps and certain nods fartropical housing after room divider 13 ft long as. door cotain call 284-4070 call 287-5288 284-669____________________ t-ango bind ca made ob icon nod with sanod reasonably !7 ...* .....................ew6A Paten4rfr 9-Adb40$0cll632 .ilik ll2837 Maid available on Mondays and Thursdays. Excellent Npri6AMPcaIonnoae 1981 Acdi400053e1186-3728 p pid ill p ic p ca 228-387l refreneocala Fridaysfrom9a.m. tI p.m. 287-124 Ceiling fans 4,m/ights, 10,000 BTU a/ti yr old al 23-0163 F g I 3 ncdnill mick m .11228-3871 .eeene .al .rdy .ro 9a ...t. ..287-6.24 .For saIe; -,rels 2 light green 15 x 15, l0x 7, 3 gold 10 x 17, 10 MeI tl dressr with or without mirror, reas.bly priced, caIt E.a. day .m.id .i. M.n.d.c. y .6. .P. a .a.-2 rlinars, beigo I yr good condition $125 eOch call 284-6522 x 15, 12 a 12. Rubber carpcO padding 75yd. call 252-2004 760-5682 Excellent day maid avail Monday thm Friday goa cenetr_94 26-62 good miob hbdrno cal 284-3521 onenings. Teak china cabinen and bffoc cocoon, grandfooher clack and GE a/c 12,000 U in-goad canditian 0150 1nl1 228-3530 Dog crate, 400 1n 500 in good condition oil 282-3473 ....................-.--d sk2 -4 7 ,*i), day dook 228-4774 $3 I $5 2 Honest reliablei english speaking day maid aailabl maday I Baby swing S13, 3 petition to i se10s nfn $20 p hro fridoys refic.n-e $120 286-4628 Upright froeeer $100, protable dishmashon $50, matching and 35, walker $20 call 252-6328 (Poitiiln) 269-5417 L ...y. .n. a. ., ........-. .....-..,mwoveseadu $250, gas grill, toaster over, a,, .7 .-49329-41 Lady f ca ironlig cod an gonoral baons monk Monday on 0 c 0 g trtn a cal 87-4930 4 brgilar bas 5' x 6'4" $200 4 bridgstnone IOR15 Ds.t 1979 or cahinr A MC-CJ7 6 cyl engine and bel housing in Wodnoday call 252-3330 Qaeensiza solid ok watorbod mw/heator, 2 sets a) cheecs Z~onlers $15 eo; 4 csnchktoheel cocrs fan 280c Dotson call good candician, camploco 252-6986 ....I .......................I ...-l~ -o 32nt ofue sisag Sndrn5 o35; 4l took32 252-2o87r0.1,T t~a Live in maid, excellent fith kidt and house. Available march pleny of stoge dan 6d 5 call -38 252-28p70s gr bk y .2 10 call evenings 287-6373 287-6373 Salehots., twin, daul, king size, hacsehaid tit, binycle microancotand 6n, ce winc loss nook 0250, tofo al7 S ...............................252-5917 e big gld 0350 call 287-4079 TH C-125 ata 0 s bot G-M x body caany yr on mdl cron hel drivc. call 286-369b Dryer perfect condiciao 510, acucm cicaner $35 call 60NO Botch Vikkswagon genoratorcott 67-74 german 12V Boats and Cam pers 2580 ySm065 cI 282-3686 304cubicinengico p-rcall 260-2580 afitcr6 p.Bicycle re oamp, for aIlc esn l pice .11a far 5 p-m 232-4466 Queen sizc waterbed framt w miorobookoano hncdbordnc x I Ichc"lat carpet and pad,.compyanct gs s.oI. ,oh. r macccotrss ocmnp5 m.84-3737250 after 5 Pd 843737 aryrta n cchand o eatI b, ab nd 4 chir,kng FgInglih pakingmaidt lio-in hounctork, 0car for to Newm waer coaoed marine cxhcst manifolds fan chovy 01-8 wacrbd, coil 223-1/163 childrc. xepciace nI o.dd cail 287-5280 cagico 0200 252-2401 2 a '0 17,500 BTUs $400:$200 mant recliner 515 manal typowritor w table 0250 win bed m .tcress ccc 261-4893 28' 10 nyd Pfcgoc Ment Bicycle; 24"5sd roy bicycle; boyt 'O nt 185cc In biggon Enduro mocorcycie 7 day to/lng cc 1984 19' Bordor 140 mcrc 10 custoiod interar non' BMX motocot b/ho hoot cfber 264-59101 (0/ 8100 call 226-2945. custom doble xol otre. All ki gar equip, cov and Bctntifl living r m0 set, ofa, lo-st cahi and --m B5 m 0,t-topt 010.000 a1r 6p -m 284.5423 call 87-3573 S1 100 090 F-,r r0im, Ford LTD 50 cI 60-2 581 Imo d cmoi crr cagn co.ai dog 220-1122

PAGE 20

2 O Times Feb. 5, 1988 Boy Scouts put 'outing back into scouting' A piercing yell shattered the quiet to put the outing back in scouting," Saturday the scouts were up early business and perform skits to the of the jungle afternoon at Ft. he said. and after breakfast and morning amusement of all. Songs and chants Sherman last week as dozens of During a two day and two night colors, they began a round-robin as well as awards were an improtant campout, more than 60 scouts were series of events. They included a part of the evening's activities. A bodies ran to set up tents and prepare barrel roll, archery, first aid, canoe living areas. allowed to demonstrate the skills obstacle course and a travois race tired but pleased group of scouts The infantry battalion in cycle at they had learned through a series of broke camp Sunday morning, the Jungle Operations Training interesting and demand in g Teamwork and coordination were talking of the fun they had and about competitions. Besides the normal musts as scout patrols competed future campouts. Center? No, just the Boy Scouts long against each other. By the end of the "Our scouts had a chance to show delayed fall camporee with eight routine of establishing camp, scouts day's activities, Ft. Espinar 's Eagle th kill d the s troops from the Atlantic and Pacific were expected to plan and prepare Patrol had taken the grand prize. during sthe cam oree, said SF Rod participating. "We have't had a their own food, supervise themselves -d campout in several months and the and keep their areas clean. These After dinner was a time for scout L o we l1, as s is t ant d is t r i ct boys are really excited about this responsibilities would eventually be fellowship, and the most traditional commissioner. "We're already one," said st Lt. Phil Hoyle, unit graded and count toward the is the gathering around a camp fire. making plans for the next outing;' he commissioner. "Our goal this year is competition Scouts were able to conduct said Benjamin Vesanovice (L) and Edgar Vasquez of Troop 24 set up a tent % that will be used during the two nights of campint at Fort Sherman. stories and photos by Maj. Charles Grebinger Boy Scouts on the Fall camporee enjoyed a day of competition andfun. These scouts show spirit during the stretcher race Ryan Cloyd (L) and Terry Huckaby of Troop 22 prepare breakfast for other Mike Sullivan (L) and William Wood enjoy afew moments in a canoe, one of troop members during the Fall Camporee. the many activities scouts enjoyed. Scouting program needs volunteers, willingness to devote some time. The continued success of scouting Scout camporees, like the one at Volunteers should also enjoy depends upon the efforts of its Ft. Sherman, are fun for all involved, working with boys and girs. No prior volunteer leaders. scouts and adult leaders alike. But scouting experience is necessary. The For more information on scouting the scouting program relies upon the scout staffs train volunteers and the opportunities and how you can help, work of volunteers. cost is charged to the scout call 285-5107 or 287-6488 and ask for "We're, looking for men and organization. Bob Loy. women who are willing to give some "Volunteers can spend as few or as of their time to help our children many hours as they want with the develop their skills in the scouting scouts," said Loy. "There are program," said CWO3 Bob Loy, openings at all levels in both the Cadet Ricky Walker, CristobalfHigh district commissioner. tiVolunteers Atlantic and Pacific communities," School JROTC, receives instruction are needed at all levels and as little as he said. from MSG Michael Williams, Team two hours a month can make a A new year of scouting adventure Sergeant, Command Parachute difference,ii he said. and fun lies ahead for the youth of Team on how to wear a parachute The qualifications are simply a the military communities in Panama. harness.


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