S M a r i a n a s V a r i e t y! MICRONESIA'S LEADING NEW SPAPER SINCE Teacher Shortage Threatens School Closure

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1 UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII LIBRARY iüsçhooî Tan Denies Conti In Poker Petition 1Г и ^ л,, Charges... Court.. Update... r r lu a V seepage 3 see page 22-B see page 4 I В I I 4 ^! jjf S M a r i a n a s V a r i e t y! MICRONESIA'S LEADING NEW SPAPER SINCE 1972 cnews Vol. 18 N o. 44 Saipan, MP AUGUST 25, Marianas Variety Serving the CNMI for 18 years 500 Teacher Shortage Threatens School Closure by Dan Phillips The Legislature is acting quickly to try to avoid a critical shortage o f teachers in the Public School System (PSSj, one that threatens to close the schools shortly after the start o f classes. With school scheduled tostart Monday, a bill that will help the PSS fill its immediate need for nonresident teachers was passed by the Senate yesterday and will probably be before the House early next week. A joint conference com m ittee, consisting of Senators Juan Babauta and Manuel Villagomez and Reps. Gabriel Babauta and Antonio Camacho, ironed out the language of the bill during a meeting yesterday morning. The committee was formed because the House disagreed with the Senate's amendments to its original bill, introduced by Rep. Babauta. The primary focus o f the legislation is to allow the PSS to keep its current nonresident teachers. Public Law 6-28 amended the law to require that nonresident teachers must be either graduates o f colleges or universities in the United States or colleges which are accredited by the U.S. E ducation C om m issioner Henry I. Sablan and other PSS officials have said that if the requirements are not revised, the PSS will be faced with a crisis. He said a short-term solution may be the assignment o f staff from the PSS Central Office to the schools. Until the law is amended, Sablan says, the PSS cannot renew the contracts o f nonresident teachers. PSS-Staff Services Officer Joe Guerrero said that 48 teachers are being affected, and that their contracts expire by the end of November. Leo Boyer of PSS said that another 16 nonresident teachers must wait for the law to be amended before com ing here. The original bill, passed by the House on July 26, required nonresident teachers who are not from U.S. or U.S.-accredited schools to pass a "BESTE" test for English proficiency. The Senate amended the bill to re Marianas High School was packed everyday this week as students stood in long lines to register for the new school year. Students Ready For School Year by Fermin Meriang A look at the secondary schools on the island reveals one similar trend: Everyone is getting ready for the start of the new school year. Administrators are holding meetings, teachers are preparing lesson plans, students are registering for classes in droves, and the support staff are cleaning classrooms and getting instructional materials together. Those are familiar sights at Hopwood Jr. High School, M arianas High School, and thenorthcm Marianas College. At Hopwood, the campus looks like a construction site but Principal Tom Pangelinan is nonchalant as he sits in his office, reviewing the projected attendance records and wondering what to do with all the students already registered and the eigh t addi tional classrooms not scheduled for completion until the end o f the year. But in the classrooms teachers are scrubbing floors, changingchalk boards and putting instructional materials on the walls. "It is like this every year," he said. He said his school is undergoing minor repairs, some clean up, and the distribution of instructional materials to teachers. Meanwhile, registration was extended to accommodate those students who missed registration week. A t Marianas High, students line up in droves to get to the registration tables. The school had to designate different days for various class registrations because o f congestion. Still, the teachers and staff are very patient as if it is all in a day's work. move the "BESTE" requirement. The bill's new language accom modates both. It says that nonresident teachers who have not graduated from colleges in the U.S. o r ones which are accredited by the U.S. must pass the BESTE test "orits functional equivalent, as designated by the Board of Education." These requirements would take effect in September, Until then, theonly requirements for incom ing nonresident teachers are those set by the Board o f Education. Sen. Babauta, whochaired the conference committee, said the Legislature agrees with the idea o f testing nonresident teachers for English proficiency, but that it shouldn't be lim ited to one specific test before the tests have been reviewed by the Board o f Education to determine if they are appropriate for the CNM I. The new amendment to CNM I law would also allow the PSS to hire nonresident teachers until September, The current law does not allow the hiring o f nonresident teachers after September, Continued on page 39 Concerns Raised Over Law Barring Aliens' Relatives by D an Phillips W henpubliclaw 6-28 was passed on May 10, it was m eant to provide for som e m uch-needed non-resident w orkers in certain occupations, particularly teachers at Northern M arianas College (NM C) and personnel for the Technical Services Division o f the Department o f Public Works. However, one o f the "riders" added to the bill by the Legislature before its passage into law changed the law to bar the entry o f the relativesof m ost non-resident workers, including those in managem ent positions. That am endment provides that immediate relatives o f nonresident workers residing in the CNMI cannotcome here unless therelatives are "independently qualified" for entry. The new provision did not affect nonresident workers w hose families were already here, but it has affected many individuals since. According to the law, the Legislature found that "neither the social structure o f the C N M Inorthem cchanism sof governm ent which provide public services can bear the burden imposed by the continuing entry o f immediate relatives o f nonresident workers." Exem ptions are provided for in the current law that allow the relatives o f nonresident w orkers to com e here if th e worker holds a position o f "distinguished m erit", if it is the family o f a foreign diplom at, if the individual has a certificate o f foreign investment, or if the person is a m em ber o f a foreign m edia organization. Several groups are raising concerns, including the Saipan C ham ber o f Comm erce and Philippine Consulate,groups w hichfeel the am endment keeping im m e diate relatives out presents hardship to certain businesses and individuals and shouldeitberbe amended o r rescinded altogether. C ham ber President Joe Camacho, in a letter he wrote to both Sen. Pres. Benjamin T. M anglona and House Speaker Pedro R. Guerrero, said th e Cham ber is concerned about the provision because it "will place an undue hardship on com paniesin recruiting the needed m anagem entexpertise from off-felaitd, H e notedin particular the

2 PAGE 2-M ARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-FRIDAY, AUGUST 25,1989 F O R U M Poker Initiative Faces Another Hurdle - Legislative Approval While there is general rejoicing that the initiative drive to gain the necessary signatures to place the question of poker machines on the ballot in November has been successful, it is important to look at the next step in what could happen if the legislature does not get behind the measure. The way the law is written in the Commonwealth, any initiative may be placed on the ballot to be voted on by the registered voters. However, once the initiative drive has successfully acquired the necessary signatures and is approved by the Attorney General's Office, it goes before both the House and Senate for endorsement. If the House and Senate endorse the measure there will only be a simple majority required at the poles in November to have the measure become law. If, however, there is no endorsement or the measure is ignored by the legislature, the initiative is still placed on the ballot, but it will take a two-thirds majority of voters in two of the three Senatorial districts for it to become law. Thus it will be much more difficult to pass. During the recent Republican primary, the candidates were reluctant to endorse the measure which was initiated by Rep. David Sablan and Vice-Speaker of the House Ben Sablan. On an individual and personal basis, most legislators agree it is a good initiative. But are they willing to come out publicly and endorse the measure? The primaries are finished and the candidates need to let the people know where they stand on this issue. Reps. Sablan and their corp of volunteers have worked tirelessly for months to accumulate the needed signatures. Now they are embarking on a real campaign to have the measure pass in November. Bishop Tomas Camacho, at first, was reluctant to endorse the measure with personal appearances, he supported the measure from its inception but was not active in gaining the signatures necessary for placement on the ballot. Toward the end of the campaign, though, the Bishop lent his energy and persuasion to the effort, through personal appearances in Tinian and Rota, as well as on television. It is imperative that the legislators look at the effort that has just succeeded in placing the "Ban Poker Machines" measure on the ballot. It's time our legislative leaders and candidates for office took a stand in favor of the initiative, alongside the church leaders, civic leaders in both the public and private sectors..mmnmmm r e r r tij-. Serving CNMI for 18 years News & Views Publish Tuesday and Friday By Younis Art Studio Inc. P u b lish ers: A bed & P az Y ou n is Patty Jacobs: Editor Dan Phillips: Staff Reporter Fermin Meriang: Staff Reporter P. O. Box 231, Saipan MP Tel / / Fax: Member of the Associated Press M a r ia n a s V a r ie t y a ll r ig th s r e s e r v e Dear E ditor A front page article on your A u g u s t 2 2, 1989 issu e regarding com m ents that the G overnor's Special A ssistant for Program and Budget m ade need to be clarified. F irst of all, the Senate Fiscal C om m ittee did not deny or approve any request that the Board of Education made during the Budget Hearing two weeks ago. As you know, a Budget H earing is sim ply to p rese n t and justify budgets subm itted to the Legislature. Mr. Ripple erred in making a presumptious decision on w hat the Senate would do with our budget. Secondly, the Public School System B udget as subm itted for the A ugust 8, 1989 Budget H earing in clu d ed a revised section which incorporated the specific requests m ade by the B o ard d u rin g th e sev eral m e etin g s h eld sin c e they a p p ro v e d th e o r i g i n a l su b m issio n o f th e 1990 Budget. I adm it that the revised b u d g et does c o n tain other requests o f w hich the Board was not aw are of. This is not really a problem since there is It boggles the m ind that the Superior C ourt has seen fit to re-issue land inheritance over and beyond w hat the deceased landowner has decided before he/she was called to his/her eternal rest. C ourt intervention (I call it in te rfe re n ce o f the highest order) can be understood if an ille g itim a te c h ild claim s interest in the land belonging to his deceased father. B u t w here such isn't the case and where the court attem pts to red is trib u te f a m ily la n d (inheritance) other than that already willed by the deceased la n d o w n e r, th e n such a n attem p t by the court in the in sta n c e c a se w ould b e tantam ount to a total violation o f the w ill o f th e original landow ner. D oes the court have the pow er to alter the will o f d eceased l a n d o w n e r s especially on clear-cut cases? It is this form of interference or w illfu l u su rp a tio n o f traditional Iandownership that the court system must carefully and cautiously review in order to protect hot only what the C ovenant and C o n s titu tio n provide for our people; but m ost im p o r ta n tly r e ta in th e i n t e g r i t y o f th e la n d o w n e r's d e c isio n so to give cre d en ce too to t h e traditional system of inheriting land resulting from w hat is know n as the " P a t t i d a System." A MEETING PLACE FOR OUR OPINIONS AND YOURS still ample tim e for the Board to discuss and approve or disapprove these items. Thirdly, I wish to point out that the estim ated am ount that M r. R ipple indicated for the P ublic School System w ill surely not be adequate. I agreed w ith M r. R ip p le's com m ent th at..."pss is a very significant departm ent in our governm ent." A nd for th is reason, there should not be any doubt that PSS should receive enough to m eet the needs of our m ost valued resource, the children o f the CNM I. I am h o p in g th a t th a t t h e L egislature, both the Senate and the House, will have view our budget in the same light as Mr. Ripple does when he made th a t sta te m e n t a b o u t the sig n ific a n c e o f education; furtherm ore, I am hoping that the L egislature will give us w hat w e requested w hich is over the am o u n t th at M r. R ipple indicated. T he 15$ mandated by Constitution will never be enough unless the citizens of the CNM I are ready to a c c e p t a su b stan d ard education system to serve our fu tu re citizens. T his is an investm ent for our future and the funds for this investm ent should be based on w hat we really need to provide our students with the best possible education we can give. O ur schools need m ore school su p p lies, m aterials, equipm ent and good teachers. W e still lack drinking w ater equipm ent for our schools, we lack lockers and show ers for our students, w e lack adequate lab supplies and equipment, we lack adequate library facilities and books, the list can go on. On another point, the Public School System w ill have to pay its ow n utility expenses w hich m ay am ount to about $800,000 a year. W e are now p ay in g fo r h o u sin g and repatriation as w ell as for maintenance o f school grounds. It appears that we also have to cover the retirem ent benefits for our em ployees which may com e close to $3 m illion. Should all these be added into the 15% I don't think so. These should be over and above the am ount needed to serve the C o n tin u e d o n p a g e 39 JR's Agenda By John DelRosario The opinion expressed in this column are the personal opinions of the y * author and may or may not express the opinions of the newspaper. ^I I am b eg in n in g to be suspicious of the ability o f the S u p erio r C ourt to review intricate and com plex issues such as land disputes. That a decision had to be made for the sake o f rendering a decision isn't adequate nor sufficient a reason to interfere in a matter w here the landow n er has decided or willed his land in the m ost fo rth rig h t m a n n e r. Definitely, the case in point is far from even m entioning that should there be litig atio n resulting from marital discords betw een his ch ild ren and spouses, final disposition of Ian d o w n ersh ip sh o u ld b e referred to the courts for final settlement. As a result o f the Superior Court's decision in this regard, the case had to be appealed to a higher court because heirs to said land cannot and will not accept any decision other than decision already made by their father. It w ould seem quite appropriate that the court must look into whether the litigant has legal standing to own land here. If not, it stands to reason that the court m ust not even allow said case to be heard. Needless to say, it now seems that the court w ill definitely becom e the strongest agent of change o f even the m ost sacred tradition-the "Pattida System." * * % * * Tum otohge un amko gi fina' lobrigu anai m ato dos bisita ya m afaisen para um afahan in tano'ña gi fina' sabana. M a ofrese $1.5 m iyon pesos. M an ope i dueño sin hafa na d ite n s io n y a i l e g n a : "D ispensa-yo1 am igo sa' taya' tiniñgo'ho otra num ero fu e ra ha' ke sinko." Nina' chatsaga i m an propopone ya ilegña, "S a in a, k u la n m a m p o s guaguan i ginagagao-m o na presio." M an ope i dueño taiguine: "Para hafa agon de baiho dagi hao señot, lao ni achogha baiho tufong uno esta i m it miyon osino titufuñgon, i s in k o h a' n a n u m e ro tiniñgo'ho. Y angin siña hung u aiy a lo k u e' i sinko na numero, pues hendido i tano'ho giya hago." K um onfotm e i m am am aisen y a ha fahan gi sinko miyon pesos. FRIDAY, AUGUST 2 5,1989-MARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-PAGE 3 Public Auditor Denies Guerrero Allegations b y P a tty J a c o b s Scott Tan, the CNM I Public A u d ito r, cam e under f i r e Tuesday when he received two le tte rs from Sen. Juan T. Guerrero accusing TaiTof being in v i o l a t i o n o f th e C om m onw ealth Code. In his letter to Tan, G uerrero states, "Y ou have exceeded y o u r authority by maintaining your own Public Auditor Checking A ccount w ith the Bank o f Hawaii..." Tan answered this allegation and several others made b y G uerrero's letter in a written response, before he left on a planned trip to W ashington, D.C. W ednesday night. T an claim s that the section o f the C om m onw ealth C ode which Guerrero cited as being violated only applies to those am o u n ts "appropriated b y C om m onw ealth law." H is letter said, "The monies in the Public Auditor Scott Tan P ublic A uditor's account, a separate account with the Bank o f H aw aii, com e from fe e s re c e iv e d by the P u b lic A u d ito r's o f f ic e w h en p e r f o rm in g a u d its f o r au to n o m o u s ag encies and Federal programs." G uerrero s response to that portion of Tan's response was, "He s a heck of a liar. He has lied. H e speaks with fo rked tongue." A ccording to Tan, he asked for a legal opinion on w hether or not the office could set up the bank account. The Public Auditor's counsel, Dennis Boaz w ro te th e o p in io n in D ecem ber, 1988 that the law did not specifically prohibit the opening of the bank account. Boaz said, "Section 1 CMC 7831 estab lish es the O P A funding though governm ent and in d e p e n d e n t a g e n c y w ithholding. T he w ithheld am ounts 'shall be deposited in a special account in the General Fund' and expended by the Public A uditor for the OPA's a c tiv itie s w ith o u t fu rth e r appropriation.' Guerrero cites this section as the reason the account is in violation of the law. Boaz cites this section as allowing "a great deal of autonomy." FFA Aids High Schools' Ag Education by F e rm in M e ria n g Im a g in e a g ro u p o f h ig h school students eagerly rolling up th e ir s le e v e s to le a rn a g ric u ltu re from h an d s o n training. T hen p ictu re th ese y o u n g p eople read y to w ork in the food in d u stry d irectly out o f h igh sch o o l, or to c o n tin u e intensive agriscicncc studies at th e c o lle g e le v e l. I t 's h a p p e n in g in a C a l i f o r n i a school and the co n cept m a y soon be here. S teven M ck ay, D irector o f the F uture F arm ers o f A m erica ( F F A ) in B o o n v i l l e, C alifo rn ia, has sp en t the p ast w eek w orking w ith ed u catio n o ffic ia ls in an a tte m p t to e s ta b lis h a p la n to teach m odern agriculture to students in th e h ig h sc h o o ls o f th e C om m onw ealth. "I hope to w o rk w ith the h ig h s c h o o l 's a d v i s o r y c o m m ittees, peo p le from the college, and people involved in the a g ric u ltu re in d u s try in starling a program to encourage m o re stu d e n ts to look in to agricuhurc science for careers," he said. M ck ay said that agriculture in the islands as in the states has su ffered from a negative im age, d riv in g young people aw ay from the industry. "W e h av e to p ro m o te th e w id e variety o f careers in the field of t i d e As a service to ou * ) 7 moonhisf oia.i r / MOONSET ma;) 6 N, 6 *".T 1 ; low tides, and mo anrise and m oonset is the highest tide possible and "-1 " is agriculture, there arc a lot m ore than ju st farm ing," he added. T h e p u rp o s e o f h is v isit, M c K a y s a id, is to h elp im p ro v e th e a g r i c u l t u r a l p ro g ram s in the high schools an d c o o rd in a te them w ith p ro g ram s a t the e le m e n ta r y sc h o o ls a n d the N o r t h e r n M arianas C ollege. H e h o p e s to fo rm an adviso ry co m m ittee to c a rry out the F F A program s in th e islands. A d d itio n ally, M ck ay said he w ould like to sec the N M C 's L and G ran t P rogram tak e a m o re a c tiv e ro le in p r o m o tin g th e is la n d 's agricultural program s. M c K a y c i t e d th e accom plishm ent o f his students at A nderson V alley A griculture Institute and said the sam e can b e a c c o m p lish e d here. "O ur students w ork on projects from p la n tin g c ro p s to m a ss producing a canned product and e v e n e n g a g e in g ro w in g nursery quality plants for sale," h e s a i d. H e e n c o u ra g e s a g ric u ltu ra l in s tru c to rs from th e lo cal schools to com bine classroom in s tru c tio n w ith h an d s on program s for their students. D u rin g a le c tu re held at M a r ia n a s H ig h S c h o o l W e d n e sd a y n ig h t, he used slid es and a video m ovie to e x p l a i n s o m e o f th e agricultural techniques that he t ) MQONMSe 02S3 d l C_J moqn3et i6ii b N 6 _ u. " T.. S teve n M ck ay is serious about agricultural education. said w ould w ork in the islands. He em phasized that the world populatio n is in creasin g at a very rapid pace and y et only tw o p ercen t o f the p eo p le in the U nited S tates are engaged in the agriculture industry. M c K a y stre s s e d th a t th e program is sig n ifican t because by the y ear 2050 th e w orld's dem an d fo r fo o d w ill d o u b le an d w e m u s t "p re p a re o u r y outh w ith sp ecialized sk ills, know ledge, and ex p erien ce to m eet those dem ands." A cco rd in g to M ck ay, F F A is w o rk in g to im p le m e n t sim ilar program s in P alau, the F S M, G u am, the M a rsh a lls and A m erican Sam oa. B oaz su g g ests that there would be "nothing contrary to the intent or letter o f the law preventing the Public A uditor to set up a private account for the p u rp o se o f h an d lin g m i s c e l l a n e o u s in c o m e (incom ing o r outgoing) so long as the records of such an acco u n t are k ep t open for scrutiny and are referred to in the O P A 's annual report, 1 CM C 2308.' G uerrero claim that Tan has never filed an annual report. Tan said he has filed an annual report every year. G uerrero said he has never received copies o f audit reports which the Public A uditor has issued. Tan said he has com plied w ith the law by sendin g co p ies o f the all reports to the Speaker of the H ouse, the S enate P resident and the m inority leaders in both the H ouse and Senate, as well as to the Governor. In Guerrero's letter he said, 1 am very dism ayed because your office seem s to be unconcerned by.allowing for the continued absence o f financial statements of the CN M I government..." Tan's reply stated, "A rticle III, S e c tio n 12 o f th e C o n stitu tio n (am ended by C o n stitu tio n a l A m en d m en t #17) w here relevant, requires that the P ublic A uditor 'shall audit the receipt, possession and disbursem ent o f public fu n d s by th e e x e c u tiv e, legislative and judicial branches of the governm ent.. O ur office has no constitutional, legal or o th e r a u th o rity o v e r th e is s u a n c e o f f in a n c ia l sta te m e n ts. T h is is the requirem ent o f the D irector o f Finance." W hen asked w hat prom pted the letters to T an, G uerrero replied, "I w rite m y letters on how I feel." Tan was visibly upset by the fact that the letters w ere in the m e d i a 's p o s s e s s i o n im m ediately after he received the original.h e said, "I w ish I would have had a chance to respond to th is b efo re the media got hold of it." G uerrero said h e had the letter delivered to T an "a full two hours before I gave it to the media. T hat's p len ty o f time to respond." Bank Of Saipan Back To Normal, Says Greenley by P atty J a c o b s Fred G reenley, the reinstalled bank m an ag e r fo r th e B ank o f Saipan sto o d c a su a lly ta lk in g to a b a n k c u s t o m e r o n T uesday. H e w as dressed in an island-stylc shirt w ith the tails hanging out. T h e b a n k w as b u sy w ith s e v e r a l p e o p le in lin e to tra n sa c t b u sin e ss a t a teller's w indow. T h re e tellers w e re serving custom ers. T h e atm o sp h ere w as one o f la id -b a c k, q u ie t, c a su a l b u t efficient service. G reenley said, "E verything is back to norm al. It w as w hen I arrived last w eek and called the em ployees w ho had not c o m e to w ork. I told them that I w as back and w asn't going to leave. I asked them to com e to w ork the n ext m orning and they all show ed up." "W e have had a few changes here. T h e th ree people w h o w ere hired by th e form er bank m an ag e r (F lo y d W o ng) have b e e n k e p t o n," he sa id. "A ctu ally it s a good m o v e. W ith th e ex tra p e o p le h ere w e'll be a b le to catch up on F r o m : S u n d a y 8 / 2 7 T h r u S a t u r d a y 9 / 2 ( ì MOONRI9E 0349 r ^MOONSET N B MOONRISE 0442 MOONSET N 6 ^ A FUSE 0531 A. 1 J_ SET 11)00 V 6 M 6 A MOONRISE 0620 J_ MOONSET n 6 m any things th at w ere not done," he added. "S om etim es peo p le don't realize that the way things are done in S aipan are n o t like they do it on the m ainland. Besides, this is a sm all bank and not one bank in a m ajor chain," Greenley said. W o n g had m any y ea rs experience w orking with the Bank o f America's International D iv is io n, a c c o r d in g to Greenley. G reenley had been the bank m anager at the Bank o f Saipan for the p ast tw o years. His contract ended in D ecem ber 1988 but he stayed until W ong took over at the end of A pril of this year. H e sa id h e w ill be com m uting betw een Saipan and California. He w ill be in Saipan for a three w eek period and return to his consulting business in O akland for two weeks at a time. The returning em ployees are happy to have th e b an k running sm oothly again and glad to be back on the jo b, according to informed sources. ^ MOONRISE 0706 t MOONSET M S :... r ~ I T, ] V - / w ' - N r i : : : ^ I E l L l t. ;... :: i" ' 4 ' -... i.i 1 "i : L. 1 1 I - r readers, we publis h the tide tab les for the CNMI. T he ch a rt, courtesy of the Di vision of Fish and W ildlife, D ept, of Natu ral R eso u rces show s high and tim es. T he solid ho rizontal line indicate s th e tides; time of c lay is: left and right t iividing lines = midn ght, 6 a.m. N = Noo n, 6 p.m. "2" the low est tide poss ible. T h ese tide tatîles are approximatei. For ex act tim es an d tid es, call th e U.». C o a st G uard.

3 PAGE 4-M ARIANA S VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-FRIDAY, AUGUST 25,1989 Attorney General Certifies Poker Petitions b y D an P h illip s Reps. D avid C. Sabían and B e n ig n o S abían an d the su p p o rters o f a p roposed a m e n d m e n t to th e Com m onw ealth C onstitution that would prohibit m ost forms o f gam bling in the CN M I finally had a chance to celebrate Wednesday. A tto rn e y G e n e ra l E d M anibusan announced that he has certified the initiative now th at enough signatures h a v e been gathered on petitions to p u t the issue to a vote in November's election. The initiative, which w ould ban all form s o f gam bling in the C N M I except r a f f l e s, cockfighting, bingo and batu, has been subm itted to th e L egislature, w hich now has until Septem ber 3 to vote on it. If both houses approve the initiative by a m ajority Vote, then it w ould only require a m ajority vote C N M I-w ide to ratify the a m e n d m e n t in N ovem ber s general election. H owever, if both houses don't approve the initiative, a twothirds vote in two of the three S enatorial D istricts w ill b e required for ratification. The petitioners failed in their first effort to have the initiative certified, falling short by 565 s ig n a tu re s in fu lfillin g a S Y L V A N / A From Home To Office To Hotels, We Have Your Ligthing Needs Covered E x clu siv e D istributor:. M ic r o n e s ia n S a l e s C o. (S a ip a n ) In c. P. O. Box 239 CHRB Saipan, MP Tel Fax With Offices in Guam Majuro Pohnpei Hong Kong Philippines Hawaii E*RMS Carpeting, Inc. P H O N E : [ LA RG E SE LEC TIO N O F U.S. M ADE' RESIDENTIAL & CO M M ERCIAL VERTICAL & MINI CALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATES R M S C arpeting, Inc. SAIPAN: Beach Road, Garapan Tel.: requirem ent that a m ajority o f the r e g i s t e r e d v o t e r s C o m m o n w ealth -w id e m u s t sign the petitions. The first batch o f signatures w as turned in on July 27. H ow ever, with five days to gather the necessary signatures, the petitioners w ere able to am ass o v e r 1,000 m o r e signatures. The Sablans an d B ish o p T om as C a m a c h o traveled to R ota last w eekend to gather signatures and had to charter a plane to get back in tim e. T he signatures w ere turned in M onday w ith m ore than an hour to spare before the deadline o f 4:30 p.m. A ssistant A ttorney G eneral G ail G eiger, who headed the certifying team o f the A G 's Office, said that the petitioners su b m itted 1,164 sig n atu res NM College Holds Adult Ed Class Registration R egistratio n fo r e v e n in g adult education classes at the N orthern M arianas C o lle g e will be held at the A dult Basic E d u c a tio n O ffic e a t the College, beginning M onday. Students can register between the hours o f 8:00 and 11:3 0 a.m., and 12:30 and 5:00 p.m. M onday through Friday. C la s s e s w ill b e g in Septem ber 5, F or m ore inform ation m ay be obtained by calling M onday, and that the num ber o f signatures certified w as "w e ll o v e r th e n u m b e r required." T h e certific a tio n o f the "Basta I Poker" petition was a b lo w to th e g ro u p o f individuals who w ant to bring casino gam bling to Tinian, but it w ill be m ore difficult to get th e pro p o sed constitutional am endm ent ratifie d by the voters than w ill a proposed T inian lo cal law th at w ould approve casino gambling there. T h e A tto rn e y G en e ra l's O ffice 'has y et to issue an opinion as to which o f the two proposed laws would prevail in T inian if both are vpted into law by the people. D avid Sablan said he is confident that the "C onstitution will prevail over a local law." S ablan said the "B asta I Poker" group is planning to b eg in a p u b lic ed u catio n campaign. High Ranking Interior Official Katherine Chang Dress Quits W A S H IN G T O N (A P) - K atherine C hang D ress h a s resigned as D eputy A ssistant Secretary for Territorial and International A ffairs after less than four months in the post. D ress, in a terse statem en t la st F riday, said sh e w as quiting because she had been unable to obtain the required security clearance. T he form er P eace C o rp s official was nam ed to the post on M ay 8 at a ceremony during which President Bush declared A s ia n -A m e ric a n P a c i f i c Heritage Week. D ress, w ho w as born in Kwemming, China, had served as P eace C orps C o u n t r y D irector in Cameroon, A frica, and in the M inority Business D evelopm ent A gency at th e Department o f Commerce. H er resignation cam e le ss than a w eek before A ssistan t Interior S ecretary S tella G. Guerra started a two-week trip to H aw aii, G uam and the Northern M ariana Islands. She is expected in H onolulu late W ednesday for a round of m eetings w ith G ov. J o h n W aihee, the P acific B a s in D ev elo p m ent C ouncil, th e U.S. Arm y Corps o f Engineers an d h ig h - le v e l m ilita ry officials. San Vicente School Parents Orientation Set For Thursday P S S - San V i c e n t e E lem entary School will hold its "Parents O rientation" o n Thursday at 6:30 p.m. in the school's cafeteria, according to L ourdes M endiola, the V ice Principal o f the school. A ll p are n ts o f s t u d e n t s a tte n d in g S a n V ic e n te E le m e n ta ry S c h o o l a r e cordially urged to attend this very im p o r ta n t m e e tin g, M endiola said. PROTECT YOURSELF Without the proper coverage, you can leave yourself exposed to financial disaster. See the Good Guys and Gals at MOYLAN's today, and ask for advice with your total insurance program including health, life, homeowner's, education, and retirement coverage. MOYLAN'S INSURANCE UNDERWRITERS, INC. Horn of th Good Guy S ablan Building P.O. Box 206. S aip an MP Telephones: f w j f i V U * 1 / PSS Schedule Of Classes A l l P u b l i c S e h o o Z S e a r t s * «M o n d «y, 8 / 2 8 / 8 9 N aae o f S c h o o ls Grado l e v e l KQBLER ELB4ENTARY SCHOOL SAN ANTONIO ELEMENTARY SCHOOf, NOTE: ** ONLY 2ND GRADE DOUBLE SESSION H0PW00D JR. HIGH SCHOOL W.S.R ELEMENTARY SCHOOL OLBAX ELEMENTARY SCHOOL GARAPAN ELEMENTARY SCHOOL TANAPAG ELEMENTARY SCHOOL G.T.C ELEMENTARY SCHOOL MARIANAS HIGH SCHOOL SAN VICENTE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL PRIVATE SCHOOLS MT. CARMEL ELEMENTARY SCHOOL SAIPAN COMMUNITY SCHOOL GRACÊ CHRISTIAN ACADEMY RIDERS (STUDENTS) MUST BE AT THE1J 1 s t, 2 n d,3 rd 4 t h,5 t h,6 t h 4 7 th 1 s t,2 n d,3 r d 4 t h,5 t h,6 t h 6 7th 2nd 8 th, 9 th ALL GRADES ALL GRADES ALL GRADES 1 s t 2 n d,3 r d 4 th, 5 t h,6 t h,7 t h ALL GRADES ALL GRADES K, 1 s t, 2nd 5 t h,6 t h,7 t h 3 rd, 4 th ELEMENTARY leve: HIGH SCHOOL LI/I KINDERGARTEN 1s t - 6th ALL GRADES DESIGNATED * MORNING SESSION** T lo c 7 :3 0 a.d 7 : 3 0 a.a 7 :3 0 a.a 7 :3 0 a.a 7 :4 5 a.a 8 :0 0 a.a 7 :3 0 a.a 7 :3 0 a.a 7 :2 5 a.a 7 :2 5 a.a 7 :2 5 a.m 7 :4 5 a.m 7 :3 0 a.m 7 :3 0 a.m 7 :3 0 a.m 7 :3 0 a.m 7 :0 0 a.m 7 :0 0 a.m 7 :3 0 a.m BUS SCHEDULE: ALL SCHOOL BUSES LI AVE THE PSS CENTRAL OFFICE BUS STATIONS FR Japanese And NMI High School Students In Culture Exchange b y F e rm in M e ria n g T h e M arianas V i s i t o r s B ureau (M VB) continues to prom ote the C om m onw ealth and its cultures. T w o N agoya high school students and th eir s e n s e i (teacher) w ere recently in th e C om m onw ealth on a cultural exchange program that le ft them w ith an e v e r la s t in g im pression o f the islands and their peoples. Eriko M ouri, M ichi Suzuki, and sensei Y oshie Suzuki (no relation to M ichi) spent fo u r days visiting Saipan and Rota this week. M ich i said that she w as surprised at the friendliness o f the people and the cleanliness o f the place. She w as also im pressed w ith the islands' clear lagoons and the stars that she saw at night. M o u ri sa id s h e w as enchanted with the slow pace of the islands and encouraged people to try and keep the n atural beauty o f the place from being e x te r m in a te d. "Japan is so industrialized that it is difficult to think o f nature as im portant to our survival yet one is immediately hit with that reality upon arriving in the islands," she said. S en se i S uzuki said she learned a lot m ore about th e role o f the islands during WWII and will try to im part to her Japanese students some o f the effects those events played in the development o f the islands. T he visitors w ere treated to sightseeing tours to war relics and other tourists attraction spots in the islands. T he students and their teacher took part in the sixth of such an exchange program between students from N agoya and the C om m onw ealth. E arlier th is year, tw o students from R ota spent tw o weeks in N a g o y a under the same program. W hile here, they stayed with host fam ilies in an effort to better learn som e o f the cultures unique to the islands. T h e a n n u a l e v e n t is s p o n s o r e d b y M V B, Continental Air M icronesia and Tokai Radio in Nagoya. AA Meetings: Monday, Wednesday and Saturday Evenings At Health Center Alcoholics Anonymous meetings are held Monday, Wednesday and Saturday evenings from 6-7:30 p.m. in the Conference Room, next to the cafeteria of the Commonwealth Health Center (CHC) on Middle Road. The Monday and Wednesday meetings are held in English and the Saturday meeting is in Chamorro. Alcoholics Anonymous is a fellowship of men and women who have come together to solve their common problem. Through the practice of 12 Steps to Recovery they gain a new freedom and learn to live happier, more productive lives. There is no charge for the meetings. AA is open to anyone who thinks they may have a drinking problem. D is m is s a l FRIDAY, AUGUST2 5, 1989-MARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-PAGE 5

4 PAGE 6-M ARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-FRIDAY, AUGUST 25,1989 MARIANAS BAPTIST REGISTRATION IS GOING ON. AUGUST TIME: 8:00-12:00 Bring: Birth Certificate, Transcript of Records CLASSES SEPT Call: ACROSS DANDAN ROTARY SPEAKER U Of Oregon Professor Invites CNMI Participation In Planning Assistance A t th e w ee k ly T u esd ay R otary lu n c h, C o m m u n ity Services Chairm an Jeff Schorr introduced a surprise speaker. D r. M aradel G ale, A ssociate P rofessor o f Planning at the U niversity o f Oregon, stopped by Saipan for a few days on a tour o f M icronesia. Schorr said he asked her to speak to the Rotary for two reasons, the first being th at people here ought to know w hat she is doing in M icronesia and the second is that the group m ight be able to a n s w e r so m e questions for her. G ale introduced herself by saying that she "d isco v ered " M icronesia by being asked to do planning for the Peace Corp in Pohnpei fo r a three m o n th stint in She then took a six m o n th sabbatical leave from UofO and traveled all over M icronesia, prim arily in T ruk an d Y ap. She said she never got around to com ing to Saipan.. W hen sh e returned to the university she was able to put together a program for graduate students w ho have m ajored in planning and public p olicy. The program allows a graduate student to w ork with a Pacific Island g o v ern m en t fo r th e equivalent o f one-quarter o f a school term. T he student w ill assist the govern m en t w ith planning a specific project, and actu a lly h av e a p la n fo r im plem entation as part o f the project, G ale said. "W hat this does is allow the student to a c tu a l w o rk in g experience, and college credit for the w ork at the sam e time. It also h e lp s o u t th e governm ent w here the w ork has been done and enables the planner w ho is w orking with th e stu d e n t to g ain new know ledge from the mainland. I t's d e fin ite ly a w in -w in situation," she added. The funding for the program can b e accom plished by the g o v e r n m e n t r e q u e s tin g te ch n ic al a ssista n c e fo r a specific project and m aking this request through the Dept, o f the Interior, according to Gale. "So far," she said, "the governm ents w e have worked with have all been under federal ju risd ic tio n out here in the Pacific or have been in FSM. W e have never w orked with the C N M I b ecau se th e re is a different relationship between the CNM I and the U SA, but by coordinating the program through the D ept o f Interior, w e w ill be able to offer the sam e o p p o rtu n ity fo r the CN M I and for our students to w ork with the CNMI." On a lighter note, G ale said, she had an affinity for Yap the first tim e she w ent there and d id n 't know w hy u n til last year. She said, "M aybe it sounds a little woo-w oo, but I think I m ust have lived here in a previous lifetim e. I found o u t that m y nam e, M aradel, m eans in Y apese, 'the downy w hite feathers on the underside Dr. M aradel Gale o f the wings o f a seagull'." She said that she had spoken w ith N M C P resid en t A gnes M cp h etres a b o u t o ffe rin g advanced degrees from the U n iv e r s ity o f O re g o n E x t e n s i o n P r o g r a m. M cphetres told her, she said, that the CNM I w ould like to offer a m asters program in education adm inistration and educational counselling. A t the present tim e the UofO offers extension classes in FSM, the M arshalls and Palau which allow people in college to acquire university credits toward a bachelor's degree. A bout her quick four day visit to Saipan she said.v'of all the p laces I ve been to in M ic ro n e sia, th is is th e cleanest. I hope to com e back soon when I can spend more tim e here." OPENING SOON! cgoldengobstcr Restaurant & COCKTAIL LOUNGE In Tinian Serving Chinese, American and Filipino Dishes FRIDAY, AUGUST 2 5,1989-MARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-PAGE 7 Schools Ready For August 28th Opening With New Teachers Here From Off-lsland PSS - T he P ublic School System has hired ten people from G uam an d six from H aw aii to teach in the school system, acco rd in g to J o s e G uerrero, PSS S taff Services Officer. T he p eople from G u a m arrived in the Com m onw ealth this w eek. T hree o f them are local-hired. O f the rem aining seven, five will be assigned to Saipan and the other two will go to R ota High School. T w o o f the five assigned to Saipan w ill teach a t M arianas High and one each at Hop wood, San V icente, and G regorio T. Cam acho schools. The five that w ere assigned to Saipan m et with C o m m issioner o f Education H enry I. S ablan in an o r i e n t a t i o n T uesday. T hey are O m oto Rengiil, John Burch, Christian Celis, Frank Parker, and Carl Cruz. The six teachers from Hawaii will b e arriving in the CNM I two or three days after the opening o f school on A ugust 28, Guerrero said. O f the six from Hawaii, four will be assigned to R ota High and the rest w ill com e to Saipan. G uerrero, A cting D e p u ty Teachers hired from G uam (L-R) are John Burch, O m oto Rengiil, Christian Cells, Frank Parker, a n d Carl Cruz. They arrived In Saipan this w eek. (P S S Photo). Com m issioner o f A dm inistration L eo B o y er, and PSS Personnel staffer Alice Galang returned to Saipan this week after a three-w eek trip to G u am, H a w a ii an d th e Philippines to hire teachers to fill the anticipated 48 teaching vacancies in the PSS. Guerrero said 16 people were interviewed in the Philippines an d w ere id e n tifie d a s prospective teachers for th e CNM I. B ut they could n o t travel to the CNM I at this tim e because to date Public Law 6-28 has not been am ended by the C N M I L e g isla tu re as requested by the PSS. PL 6-28 (N o n -R e sid e n t W orkers Act) requires, among other things, that the PSS hire only alien teachers w ho a re ' graduates o f co lleg es and u niversities in the U.S. or which are accredited by U.S. accrediting institutions. E d u catio n C o m m issio n er Sablan has said that until the law is am ended, the school system cannot ren ew the contracts o f alien teachers employed by the PSS. He said that if the law is not am ended by the opening of school, the PSS w ill assign its support AQUA RESORT CLUB W elco m es You To CHAMPAGNE BRUNCH 10:00 am to 2:00 pm Delectible specialties from Continental cuisines, ju icy roast prim e rib, fu ll Japanese breakfast. $15 adult; $7.50,children under 12 MAIN DINING ROOM 6:00 to 10:00 pm Savory veal, lamb and seafood delicacies, tender file t mignon, Maine lobster fresh fro m Saipan's only homarium. TERRACE RESTAURANT 7:00 am to pm Delicious tenderloin strips "CharmoTTo",fettuccine and salads sandwiched in between hearty breakfasts and moonlit dinners. staff at the Central O ffice to the p u b lic schools in an e v e n tu a lity o f te a c h e r shortages. H e said, how ever, that the plan is good for only a short period as the C entral Office needs the services of the support staff, also. According to Guerrero, there are 48 non-resident workers in the PSS and the la st w ork perm it for any o f them w ill expire this N ovem ber. "There is a possibility o f closing the schools shortly after school opening if the law is not amended soon," he said. The projected enrollm ent for this school year is m ore than 7,000, W illiam S. Torres, head o f the PSS R esearch and Inform er Center, said. O f that num ber, 5,655 are from th e public schools and 1,421 are from th e p riv a te sch o o ls, Torres said. Salmonella Is Most Common Food Poisoning, Says CHC This is the first in a series o f articles from the C om m onw ealth S an itatio n S ervices, regarding food poisoning, its causes, type of foods involved, how it is introduced into food and preventive or corrective procedures to be taken. The m ost com m on food poisoning organism, is Salmonella. There/ are m ore than types of S alm onella b acteria capable o f producing gastroin te s tin a l illn e s s. T h e in c u b a tio n p e rio d a fte r ingestion o f contam inated food is 12 to 48 h o u r s w ith sym ptom s o f vom iting and d ia rrh e a. F o o d s u s u a l l y involved arc: m eat and poultry, egg products, custards, shellfish, soups, gravies, sauces and "warmed over" foods. The organism salm onella, is introduced into food through fecal contam ination by foodhandler's (failing to wash hands after using the to ile t). T o prevent the host organism from getting into foods, all fo o d - handlers m u st h a v e g o o d personal h a b its. A n o t h e r important point to rem em ber is to su ffic ie n tly c o o k an d refrigerate all perishable foods. Lastly, the elim in atio n o f rodents and flies will reduce the chances of spreading t h e organism. SAN JOSE VILLAGE TINIAN MP For Reservations Call

5 P A G E 8-M A R IA N A S VARIETY NEW S AND V E W S -F R ID A Y, AUGUST 2 5,1989 Local Girl Scout Chapter Program To Expand b y F e rm ín M e ria n g The local Girl Scout Chapter is soliciting adult volunteers in an effort to expand to reach m ore girls and adults in the v ario u s c o m m u n itie s on Saipan. G ir l S c o u tin g is an opportunity for m others and d a u g h te rs to sp end tim e together in a learning situation w hile having fun w ith other girls and their mothers. T here w ere 100 active Girl Scouts from Tanapag, Garapan, an d th e S a n V ic e n te com m unities last year. The girls were divided into Junior, Brownie, and Daisy troops. PRIZES INCLUDE: GRAND PRIZE ISSAN 4X4 LUXE TRUCK Margaret Adriano works with daughter in reviewing the G irl Scout Manual. The daughter is a m em ber o f Troop 9. The Saipan Salem Sweepstakesisopen to residents of the CNMi aged 18 years or over.. You may enter as many times as you wish. Print your name, address, number and social security or ID number on ^ ick'of any ppck, of Salem, Winston. Camel, Mpr^^QWi-Opralr-Vgnfage or YSl cigarettes De- '"^pp^crtapeof ourdropjpoxesjpca+ed at ignores., Winners wilj iwi.. Dfdwing date to beannounced, m & 4 notaedres ent to win. Em pfojpiah'd! xlfamifesafwstco. RJRTI or Bush SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING, Cigarette Smoke Contains Carbon Monoxide. Ж/ f E fforts are u n d e rw a y to charter tw o troops from the C apitol H ill area, one from K oblerville and another from As Lito. M argaret A driano, a long tim e volunteer o f the girls scout program said the program is really in need o f a d u l t women volunteers to help with the program. There w ere 16 adult women volunteers w orking w ith the girls w hile five other wom en acted as com m ittee m em bers supporting scouting functions during the last scouting year. A driano said the girls were in v o lv e d in c o m m u n i t y a c tiv itie s as w ell as self f o r * Л '* Wa rewarding activities. A ccording to A driano, the highlights o f the program for the girls during the p ast year, included their assistance at the R ed Cross W alk-a -T hon, the N EED P roject, Island C lean Up week, and school related projects. T h ey a lso e n g a g e d i n activities including swim m ing, hiking, w alking, cooking, and sewing projects. A s an o rg an iz atio n, t h e different troops jo in ed hands during C h ristm as, th e G irl Scout Thinking D ay, and the Girls Scout W eek. " T h e G i r l s S c o u t SHARP LOR TV'S ARP VHS DEO CASSETTE RECORDERS O rganization w ould lik e to in v ite m o re m o th e rs to volunteer one hour a w eek to share thdir talents, know ledge and good guidance w ith the girls," said Adriano. F o r m o re in fo rm a tio n, c o n tact A d rian o a t p h o n e num bers /9844. NMC And UOG To Receive $1.7 Million Contract Public schools in the CNM I and the C o lleg e o f t h e N orthern M arianas g o t so m e good new s today, w hen the U niversity o f G uam (U O G ) announced that it had signed one o f the largest grants in the sc h o o l's h isto ry..,a$ 1.7 million contract with the U.S. D epartm ent o f E ducation to operate the Regional B ilingual Education R esource C enter for three more years. D r. M ary L. S p e n c e r, A s s o c ia te P r o f e s s o r o f P sychology and the c u rre n t director o f the Bilingual Center a t UOG m ade the announcement Tuesday after the contract w as signed b y U n iv e rsity President, D r. W ilfred L eon Guerrero. The C enter operates out o f the U O G cam pus and is adm inistered by the C ollege o f Education. It has offices in Yap and Truk and services all o f Micronesia. S chools in the C N M I a r e served by the resource center and Spencer noted that they w ill re c e iv e tra in in g a n d technical "hands-on" assistance from the center at least four times a year. Leon Guerrero noted that the contract allow s the university to ac t as a tru ly reg io n a l institution. T he cen ter w as established at U OG in PUBLIC NOTICE The Division of Public Health, Department of Public Health and EnvironmentalServices, Commonwealth of the Northern M ariana Islands, has prepared reports of intended expenditures for the Fiscal Year 1990 on the maternal and child health, preventive health and health services and alcohol, drug abuse and mental health block grants, these reports are available for public inspection, reviewand com m ents at the Division of Public H e a l t h, Commonwealth Health C enter, weekdays, 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., through 31 August, M eet all FM VSS specifications Units show n with optional equipm ent FRIDAY, AUGUST 2 5,1989-MARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND V IEW S-PA G E9 Pairere No. 1 TOYOTA MICROL CORPORATION P.O. BOX 267, SAN JO SE, SAIPAN MP PHONE , 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8 IN ROTA SEE V. M. CALVO ENTERPRISES

6 PAGE 10-M ARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-FRIDAY, AUGUST 25,1989 T A C 1 T IC IS L A N D S O U B SAIPAN CORDIALLY INVITES YOU TO ATTEND A BENEFIT DINNER PREMIER PERFORMANCE FRIDAY, AUGUST 2 5,1989-MARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-PAGE 11 Camacho Explains Role Of Scouting b y F e r m in M e r ia n g T his is the first o f a m onthly series o f articles p r o f il in g different leaders o f the local scouting program and their ro les in the program. T h e follow ing is a resu lt o f an in te rv iew w ith R o sik y F. Cam acho, Boy Scout Program Chairman. "I believe in acting as a role m odel for th e youth o f the Com m onw ealth and in playing a ro le in keeping them away from the dangers that com e w ith the problem s of m odem so c ie ty," C am ach o s a id, beaming. C am acho is the person who o v e rs e e s th e p r o g r a m co m m ittees. T he d if f e r e n t co m m ittees are m ade up o f m a n y m e m b ers o f t h e com m unity w ho have a vested in te re sts in the s c o u t i n g p r o g r a m. T h e y have c o n trib u te d th e ir tim e in assisting its developm ent. C am acho stressed that the p r o g ra m is u n d e rg o in g ex p a n sio n p la n s an d the c o m m u n ity is ask ed fo r T he com m ittees m eet on a regular basis and plan activities and projects for the scouts, all year a round. In addition, they raise funds and prom ote the goals o f the organization. C a m a c h o sa id th at the scouting program helps instill good character and citizenry in the young boys who enter the m any different branches of the program. T he boys are also encouraged to participate in com m unity and school projects and other charitable functions. "The scouting program offers goals and incentives to its m em bers as individuals as well as a group. M any people have a m isconception that scouting is only a drill team but it also offers boys ranging in ages 8 to 17 the o p p o rtu n ity for personal grow th and realizing one's potential," he said. assistan ce. "W e need adult volunteers w ho are w illing to im part their know ledge and guidance to the boys involved in the program," he continued. H e sa id th e c o m m ittee m em bers have scheduled five m ajor activities for this year in v o lv in g the B oy S couts. T hey w ill include the F all, S p r in g, a n d S u m m e r Cam porees, the Fourth of July festivities, and the Boy Scout Anniversary. R o siky F. C am acho In ad d itio n, the scouting program leaders have received p e r m i s s io n f ro m th e governm ent to use a parcel of land in the O byan area for scouting activities and plans for a Boy Scout Center are on the drawing boards. "W e have a busy year ahead of us and we need all the help w e c a n g e t fro m o u r com m unities and individual v o l u n t e e r s, " C a m a c h o concluded V - ' v i r : ::: % l o s p M S P,! * s l X e I < / THURSDAY AUGUST 31st 6:00 PM ALL PROCEEDS BENEFITING THE NORTHERN M ARIANAS MUSIC SOCIETY :-i. \Vntten & Directed By: Herman Harper II School Bags Notebooks Filler paper/portfolio Art pens/ pencils/brush Pencil cases/ box (asstd. design) COCKTAILS 6:00 PM DINNER 7:00 PM PERFORMANCE 9:00 PM ALL ATTENDEES BECOME HONORARY MEMBERS OF THE NORTHERN MARIANAS MUSIC SOCIETY $40.00 TICKET PRICE INCLUDES PRE SHOW COCKTAILS, ELEGANT SIT DOWN DINNER AND DEBUT PERFORMANCE *ATTIRE - ISLAND FORMAL WEAR r OTHER PERFORMANCES: FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1,1989/8:15 PM SATURDAY,SEPTEMBER 2,1989/8:15 PM SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3,1989/2.30 PM LIMITED TICKETS AVAILABLE AT PACIFIC ISLANDS CLUB RESERVATIONS CALL Ext R o ta ry C o m m u n ity S e rv ic e s D irector S ta n le y Torres (I.) p re s e n ts a gilt certificate to fire victim J a c k D u en a s and his daughter, w hile R otary V ice-p resident N orbert Sablan (r.) looks on. F o re m o s t F o o d s C o m in g To S a ip a n b y F e rm in M e ria n g F orem ost Foods is finally opening a d is t r ib u t o r s h i p warehouse here on Saipan. The giant dairy product com pany opens its doors to island stores and other establishm ents on Septem ber 15 o f this year. W ith a large w a r e h o u s e alm ost finished, the com pany is already m aking plans to brin g dairy p ro d u c ts from Guam and sell them to retailers at prices sim ilar to those on Guam. T he w arehouse, located near the Sablan Q uarry in S a d o g T asi, will be equip p ed w ith enough space for the com pany to store a variety o f goods, som e o f w hich h av e been u n av a ila b le on the is l a n d before. In addition, two big delivery trucks fully eq u ip p ed w ith f r e e z e r a n d c h i l l e r com partm ents will be used to deliver merchandise. F rank P. S ab lan, G eneral M anger o f the com pany, said the com pany cam e into being because o f the increased need for fresh dairy products in the Com m onwealth. T h e new b u sin e ss w ill en g age in th e w h o le s a le industry by providing products to stores, eateries and other establishm ents in need of the products. F orem ost Foods Saipan is a w holly ow ned subsidiary or F riesland F oods, U SA. T he com pany will have eight local em ployees. LUNCH BOX REG.$12.00 SALE! $7.00 PLU S 1 FREE SN O O PY PENCIL SH ARPENER M O N T H O F A U G U S T O P E N E V E R Y D A Y Store Hours: San Jose- 8:30am-7:30pm Garapan 9:00am-9:00pm With Two Convenient stores to serve you! We Guarantee the lowest price on the island in MODERN STATIONERY & TRADING CO., INC. C O M PLETE LINE OF O FFICE & S C H O O L SUPPLIES B E A C H R O A D, S A N J Q S E T E L B E A C H R O A D, G A R A P A N T E L P.O. BOX 799 SAIPAN MP FAX: TELEX: 696 M O DERN SPN

7 PAGE 12-M ARlANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-FRIDAY, AUGUST 25,1989?» Joeten Motors AUTOMOBILE SALES PARTS SERVICE P.O. BOX 680. SAIPAN. MP TEL. NOS /5563/ BUSINESS HOURS: 8:00AM TO 5:00PM MONDAY TO SATURDAY IN ROTA SEE BILL CALVO AT NISSAN LUTA SALES ПТШ -ТЛ Built forthdsman Race. PIC Names Baysauli As Employee Of The Month Pacific Islans C lub (PIC ) July Employee-of-the-M onth is a familiar figure on the grounds of the San A n to n io re so rt. T hat's no s u rp rise, sin c e Bartolom é B aysauli has been on the staff since construction of the PIC got underway. W hat's less know n is that Baysauli's w ork is central to the com fort o f both the guests and his fellow staffers. B a rto lo m é B a ysa u li is P IC 's E m p lo yee o f th e Month. B ay sau li, as p a rt o f the M aintenance and Engineering D epartm ent, spends m uch o f his tim e m a k in g su re th e resort's tw in 850 kw pow er generators and its re v e rs e - osm osis w ater p u r ific a tio n equipm ent are up and running. That's particularly im portant, since P IC has o p e r a t e d independent o f hard-pressed local pow er and w ater supplies since its opening in M a in tenan ce is a key to dependable operation o f these facilities as S aip an u tility workers have found out in the past to their regret. Disposal of sew age is an o th er task of M aintenance and Engineering. Baysauli, a native o f P aete, Laguna in the Philippines, is a carpenter by trade. As Em ployee-of-the-m onth, he receives a deluxe overnight stay for tw o at the resort an d $100 in cash. College Seeks Evening Class Instuctors The N o rth e rn M a ria n a s College is seeking teachers for its evening ad u lt education classes. A pplicants m ust have at least an A ssociate o f A rts degree. C om pensation will be b ased on e d u c a tio n a n d experience. T h e c la sse s w ill b e g in September 5,1989, and include B asic E nglish, B asic M ath, Pre-G E D R eading, P re-g E D W riting, P re-g E D M ath, and Basic C om puter Literacy. T he classes also in c lu d e G E D M ath, G ED R eading, G E D W riting, G ED Social S tudies, and GED Science. F or m ore inform ation, see or call the D irector o f the A dult B asic E ducation P rogram a t FRIDAY, AUGUST 2 5,1989-MARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND V IE W S-PA G E 13 Congressmen Say Dept. Of Interior Did Not Do Job In Palau Since 1987 B y H o w ard G ra v e s A s s o c ia te d P r e s s W riter H O N O L U L U (AP) - Three D em ocratic C ongressm en on F riday charged the R eagan A d m in is tra tio n 's I n t e r i o r D epartm ent w ith irresponsibility in adm inistering*affairs of Palau. They also accused deceased Palau P resident L azarus Salii and unidentified aides o f alleged c o rru p tio n an d b r ib e ry, possible fraud and violence in c o n n e c tio n w ith a 1987 R eferendum on a p ro p o s e d political status accord with the U nited States. T he criticism s cam e fro m U.S. Reps. M orris K. Udall o f A riz o n a, H o u se I n t e r i o r C om m ittee C hairm an, George M ille r o f C a lifo rn ia, th e C om m ittee's second ranking Dem ocrat, and Ron De Lugo of the V irgin Islands, Chairm an o f th e S u b c o m m itte e on In su la r an d I n t e r n a t i o n a l Affairs. The three in 1987 asked the general accounting office, an independent arm o f Congress, to investigate a m ultitude o f allegations during Salii's threeyear presidency. Salii killed him self Aug. 20, 1988, nearly a year to the day that the law m akers re le a se d copies o f the GAO report late F rid a y n ig h t to In te rio r S ecretary M anuel Lujan, the S tate D e p a rtm e n t and the S enate E nergy and N a tu ra l Resources Com m ittee. D e Lugo and subcom m ittee staff m em bers gave copies o f the full report to Palau's Vice President, Senate President and H ouse Speaker at a secret San Francisco H otel m eeting Aug "T w o m e s s a g e s c o m e through loud and clear in the report," the Congressm an said in a statem ent. "(The) Reagan A dm inistration officials didn't do their jo b in Palau and in N M N C W M eet W ednesday T he C o o rd in a tio n C o m m ittee fo r th e N o rth e rn M arianas N ational Council of W om en (N M N C W ) will be h o ld in g a m e e tin g on W ednesday at 2:00 p.m. at the G overnor's Conference Room, Capitol Hill. T he purpose of this m eeting is to select the Official Seal for the C ouncil and to a s s ig n m em bers to the C onvention P lanning C om m ittee. T h e C onstitutional Convention for the N M N C W w ill be held in O ctober, A ll N o n - G o v e r n m e n t W om en's O rganization rep resen tativ es are w elcom ed to attend. If you have any q u e stio n s, o r w ish to be included in this m e e tin g 's agenda, please call C arm en G askins at or Eve O. Deleon-Gucrrcro at case after case, a sm all group in the S alii A dm inistration substantially and often secretly abused the public trust." In W ash in g to n, L arry L. M organ, D irector o f Public and L e g isla tu re A ffairs for the Interior Departm ent's Office of T errito rial an d International A ffairs, said the D epartm ent hadn't been given a copy o f the study, how ever, he said he understood that it contained "No Surprises." A s for criticism s th at a departm ent hands-off policy on Palau was w rong, M organ said, "H indsight is great, I am sure th e re are m any things w e would have done differently." In K oror, P alau's capital, g o v ern m en t and le g islativ e leaders in a joint statem ent said the report has w elcom ed and "confirm s w h at m any had suspected, how the failure o f a few people in the United States and Palau led to corruption and frau d and harm ed innocent FORD COURIER 2WD PICK-UP TRUCK p eople. T he allegations are serious and require the fullest attention and action by both government." The statem ent has signed by P resid en t N giratkel E tpison, S e n a te P re s id e n t J o s h u a K o s h ib a a n d H o u se o f D elegates G. Shiro Kyota. T he three said "The political statu s o f P ala u c a n n o t b e allow ed to rem ain perpertually in Lim bo." They also pledged econom ic and political reform s, and will ask the U.S. governm ent to designate a high-level official to be re sp o n sib le fo r its relations with Palau. They also expressed their appreciation to the three U.S. law m akers for r e q u e s t i n g th e G A O investigation.' "Although Palau will not let go free those who benefited from the abuses o f the past, Palau's focus m ust now be on its fu tu re," th e P a la u a n s statem en t said. MARIANAS FORD (AUTOMOTIVE SALES PARTS s e r v ic e ) BEACH ROAD, GARAPAN TEL Orton / Ç 6Kw - 350Kw Generators in stock MID-PAC MICRONESIA, INC. UPPER HI-WAY, GARAPAN BOX PPP-298 SAIPAN, MP TEL.: (670) FAX: (670) FORD LASER 3 DOOR HATCHBACK HAVE YOU DRIVEN A FORD... LATELY?

8 M ARIANAS VARIETY NEW S AND V IEW S-FR ID A Y, AUGUST 25,1989 M ESS FRIDAY, AUGUST 2 5,1989-MARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND V IE W S-PA G E 15 The GARAPAN BRANCH of M I D W A Y M O T O R S (Parts And Service) is DR HATCHBACK 4SPD POWER STEERING RUST PROOFING LICENSE & REGISTRATION ASLOWAS TO OUR NEW AND COMPLETE FACILITY IN SAN JOSE TO GIVE OUR VALUED CUSTOMERS THE FAST AND PROFESSIONAL SERVICE THEY NEED WE WILL BE CLOSED FRIDAY, AUGUST 25TH SATURDAY AUGUST 26TH WE WILL BE OPEN MONDAY, AUGUST 28TH DR HATCHBACK AUTOMATIC & POWER STEERING RUST PROOFING LICENSE & REGISTRATION ASLOWAS i l l l M V i i S l i i l Selling Price $6,915.00, D.P. $1, % 48 Mo. OUR NEW LOCATION NEXT TO THE SAIPAN BOWLING CENTER Selling Price $7,895.00, D.P. $1, % 48 Mo.

9 PAGE 16-MARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-FRIDAY, AUGUST25, I' i'i'i' j ^ s / ' W i w i 1- ì " Chinese Sunday Brunch at the DIAMOND S K O N G O U A N i e N CHINESE RESTAURANT 10 A.M. to 2 P.M. AUGUST 27,1989 Braised Shrimps with Oyster Sauce Steamed Clams Cold Jelly Fish 2 Kinds of Spedial Appetizers Chinese Style Hamburgers Plain Shark Fins Soup Braised Chicken with Curry Sauce Sauted Shredded Beef with Green Pepper Deep Fried Pork Braised Fish with Chili Sauce Fried Noodles with Chopsuey Steamed Rice Shoumai Assorted Fruits 4 Kinds of Chinese Cakes FREE: Glass of Champagne PRICES: $15.00 per person $7.50 for kids 12 & above Saturday Brunch at the DIAMOND S P l a i t t e r i a c o f f e e shop 10 A.M. to 2 P.M. AUGUST 26,1989 C O LD D ISH ES Rieett de Pork with Vegetables Cheese M ouse & Rate de Escargot Ham & Cheese Salads: Tossed, Tomato, Cucumber, M acaroni & Potato Fruits & Fruit Cocktail Dessert Pastries H O T D ISH E S Roast Pig & Lumpiang Shanghai with Sauce Top Sirloin Steak with Onion Sauce Chicken Saute with Tomato Sauce Beef Stew with Hot Vegetables Itoyori Saute with Cream Sauce Soup Saipan R ice with Seafood Pancakes FRIDAY, AUGUST 2 5,1989-MARIANAS VARIETY.NEWS AND VIEW S-PAGE 17 Proposal Submitted For U.S. Reparations To Guam By G ene K ra m e r A sso c iate d P re ss W r ite r W A SH IN G TON (AP) - The U.S. g o v ern m en t is being asked to pay millions o f dollars to the people o f G uam a s com pensation for death, injury and suffering during Im perial J a p a n 's I n v a s i o n a n d O ccupation o f the P acific Island nearly a half-century ago. Japan, now one o f the richest countries in the world, m a y have some moral responsibility b u t no le g a l fin a n c ia l responsibility to the n e a rly f o rg o tte n v ic tim s a n d survivors, Guam leaders say. F rom , th e U.S. CUC Employees Get Higher Pay Levels, Reclassifications M any C o m m o n w e a l t h U tilitie s C o r p. (C U C ) em ployees w ere all s m ile s e a rlie r th is w eek, as they received w ord from the CNM I Personnel Office that they were eligible for re-classification to higher grade and pay lev els, according to a CU C p r e s s release. Line crew in C U C 's Power D ivision, for exam ple, w ere notified that they would now be eligible for classification at pay level 17, rather than pay level 11, at w hich they had been classified. P ow er D istribution h e a d Owen Rum ley, who had been outspoken in his criticism of ratings assigned to line crew m em bers, said he was very pleased w ith the action o f the Personnel Office. "I'm happy, and my boys are happy," he said. S aid Jack C ru z, C U C A d m in istra tio n head, "W e asked Personnel to m ake an assessm ent of the em ployees' job description and job titles to m ake sure our people w e re getting equal pay for equal qork. W e didn t think they were." C ru z ca u tio n e d th at the letters did not mean em ployees would autom atically get a raise in their next pay check. "T he Board will have to m eet, and identify a source o f funding for the raises. Then we will have to process personnel actions on the em ployees, and those will have to be approved by the P ersonnel O ffice before th e increases can go into effect." P h ilip D av id, H ead o f Pacific Gardenia To Build 4 Grass Huts T he U.S. Arm y C orps o f E ngineers H onolulu D istrict office issued a federal perm it Aug. 7 to the general m anager o f the Pacific G ardenia Hotel, authorizing the construction of four grass hut structures in the nearshore waters at Afetna Bay. Each hut will be 6 feet wide, 8 feet long, 11 feet high, and constructed of w ooden planks s u p p o rte d on iro n w o o d uprights. The huts w ill be located in waters 2 feet deep approxim ately 12 feet offshore fronting the hotel. T he ap p lica tio n for this perm it w as sent to all federal and local review ing agencies for th e ir c o m m e n ts. N o objections were raised against the proposed grass huts in the shoreline waters. Classification in the Personnel O ffic e, said a total o f 37 classes o f CUC em ployees had been re-classified by his office. A ll, h e n o te d, w e re "operational" categories. CUC adm inistrative personnel w ere re-classified last year, w ith clerical/secretarial sta ff reclasssified by his office. Territory 1,150 m iles fro m Tokyo and 3,700 m iles from H aw aii suffered through the m ost brutal treatm ent e v e r in flicted on an A m eric an com munity, they say, recalling m assacres, beatings, forced labor and other horrors. "A lthough he feel that a m oral obligation" falls on Japan "he cannot seek justice from the Japanese," according to Joseph F. A da, Governor of G uam, because the U nited States "m ost u n fo rtu n ately g av e aw ay o u r rig h t t o reparation from the Japanese in its 1951 p eace treaty w ith Japan w ithout anybody once asking our people." Ada appeared last month at a C o n g ressio n al h earin g o n G uam W a r R e p a r a tio n s Legislation introduced by Ben B laz, G uam 's n o n - v o tin g d eleg a te in the H ouse o f R epresentatives. The m easure faces m ore hearings and a possible com m ittee vote later this year. W a iv e r o f J a p a n e s e reparations in 1951, early in the Korean war, "was a policy decision o f the United States to co n clu d e a quick bulw ark against com m unist expansion," Ada recalled. "One can see now the needs and concerns of 20,000 or so (indigenous) Chamorro people in a sm all island in the Pacific m ight be ignored," he said, but now "It is for ju stice to be done." O p p o s in g r e p a r a tio n s, P re s id e n t G e o rg e B u sh 's a d m in istra tio n sa id "T he crim es, cruelty and forced labor" suffered on Guam should n o t be m inim ized, and "The U nited States governm ent did rig h t by the people of Guam im m ediately after the w ar, by paying about $8 m illion on 4,200 death, personal injury and property damage claims. "There is no reason for the A m erican taxpayers to pay further compensation for W orld W ar II claim s prising from enem y a c tio n," L arry L. M organ testified for the U.S. Interior D epartm ent, which in 1989 took over responsibility for Guam from the Navy. T he island acquired from S p ain in 1898 afte r the Spanish-American has remains a key U.S. P acific m ilitary b ase. Iro n ic a lly, Ja p an e se tourism is the main civilian industry, accounting for host o f G u a m 's 5 0 0,0 0 0 a n n u a l visitors.

10 PAGE 18-M ARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-FRIDAY, AUGUST 25,1989 {court calendar) JU D G E R O B E R T A. H E F N E R August 21, :00 a.m. CNM I vs. Ram on Kapileo CNM I vs. Herman C. Ada (Trial) CNM I vs. Herman C. Ada (Trial) August 23, :00 a.m. M TC vs. Helson Coip. et. al. M TC vs. Adolfo C. Serrano M TC vs. Edmundo C. Caceres MTC vs. Herman M. Castro Pablo Cuison dba Triple C M arketing vs. M aster Builders, Inc. Pablo Cuison dba Triple C M arketing vs. M aster Builders, Inc. Bel Kraft Int l. Inc. vs. Pedro R. Santos M TC vs. Frank Villagomez dba D Flam e M TC vs. Max P. Butalid Town House Inc. vs. M argarita Ishii M TC vs. Ines C. Duenas M TC vs. Francesca B. Santos M TC vs. Ji, Y. MTC vs. K.B. Ent. Inc. Town House Inc. vs. M aria M. Farnsworth Antonio P. Sablan et. al. vs. CNMI Herman's M odem Bakery vs. Joaquina H. A gustin Herman's M odem Bakery vs. Max P. Butalid MTC vs. Jose Sn. M una MTC vs. K ouichi O nde MTC vs. B enusto L. Piteg MTC vs. Pedro T. Nakatsukasa Town H ouse Inc. vs. Lydia L. Ada (Motion) Town H ouse Inc. vs. Anella Boaz Town H ouse Inc. vs. Amelia Boaz Apatang, Inocencia T. vs. M arianas Public Land Corp. MICR0 CN M I vs. Richard F. Conti & Anne M arie Conti Eugenio T. Borja vs. I.M.T. Corp. & Takeshi Nakazato CK Pacific vs. Tae Su Ung CNM I vs. Alex Sikebert (Sentencing) JU D G E M A R T Y T A Y L O R August 21, :00 a.m. CNM I vs. Terry W ayne Gaddy Preliminary Hearing) A ugust 2 2, CN M I vs. Clare Saburo (Status Conf.) W arship Wardship A ugust 23, :30 p.m. Pangelinan, Henry S. vs. Nelly Palconit Pangelinan Geraldine Demapan Aldan vs. Francisco B. Aldan Flem ing, H erm ina C. vs. Law rence Fleming R odino T. Lauron vs. Rosalie D ela M erced Cruz- Lauron A ugust 24, :30 p.m. Adoption Adoption Adoption E lisa M. Castro vs. H eidy R. Ngirwekur M arianas Repairs Co. Inc. vs. LM D Const. & M aint. Ser. Isidora M. Salas vs. Julie P. M ettao JU D G E A L E X C A S T R O A ugust 21, :00 a.m. CN M I vs. Vicente M atagolai et. al. CNM I vs. Jeffrey Guerrero and Anthony Pangelinan LCORPORATION S COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT CNM I vs. Amalia Teregeyo (Arrgn) CNM I vs. Joo Hoon Urn' CNM I vs. V ictor Rom olor CNM I vs. Joaquin Kileleman and Michael Tkel CNM I vs. M ahendrian Saravanamlatau CNM I vs. Fuana Tm arsel (Status Conf.) CNM I vs. Y sper Ynaas M ade (Status Conf.) CNM I vs. Snyder Ongil CNM I vs. Juan R. Camacho CNM I vs. Helen Babauta Cruz et. al. (Arrgn.) 1:30 p.m. CNM I vs. Joseph Taitingfong Cruz (Arrgn.) August 22, :00 a.m. CN M I vs. Paul R eyes (S.C.) CN M I vs. Ricardo F. Ada (Status Conf.) CNM I vs. Glenn B. Villanueva (S.C.) CNM I Ignacio R. Villanueva (Status Conf.) Guam DPHSS & Consolation DLG. Tenorio vs. Donicio Lizama Jr. 1:30 p.m. AG & INO vs. Edgardo T. Edijer AG & INO vs. Jezreel F. Mendoza CN M I vs. Eddie S. Kileleman A ugust 23, :00 a.m. CNM I vs. Em ery Satur Igisaiar (S.C.) A ugust 24,1989 8:30 a.m. CN M I vs. Herm an Ngiraidong CN M I vs. Joseph Albert CN M I vs. John W ayne Techur CN M I vs. Bong, Seong Seoh 1:30 p.m. CNM I vs. Edw in Omar A ugust 25, :30 a.m. CNM I vs. Farley, Angelina M. 9:00 a.m. CNM I vs. Junior Kosam 1:30 p.m. CNM I vs. Jonatahn San Nicolas I 'ï& t LEONARD, I K & i l / Î r L C r t O r APPLIANCES FRIDAY, AUGUST 2 5,1989-MARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-PAGE 18-A Meet Your Candidates For The House o f Representative JUAN SABLAN REYES (LIL1NG) INCUMBENT CHAIRMAN: NATURAL RESOURCES, 6TH COMMONWEALTH LEGISLATURE Election Precinct No. 3 San Jose-Chalan Kiya-Chalan LauLau- Garapan-Gualo Rai-Puerto Rico-Sadog Tasi- Northern Islands PEDRO ROGOLIFOl DELEON GUERRERO (PADUNA) INCUMBENT SPEAKER of the HOUSE, 6TH COMMONWEALTH LEGISLATURE THE COMMUNITY ACTION TEAM 'νλ ϊϊν '^ ^ - Я - Ф м - т у : : \\ \ Ζ: \ : FLORENCE SELEPEO KIRBY FORMER ADVOCATE FOR THE RIGTHS OF THE HANDICAPPED PEOPLE WITH CATHOLIC SOCIAL SERVICES n y y y i U b Ш f l f l l l Please Vote For Us- Pot Pabot Bota Наш ' i MANUEL CABRERA SABLAN (ANGE) INCUMBENT CHAIRMAN: COMMERCE AND TOURISM, 6TH COMMONWEALTH LEGISLATURE JOAQUIN MAFNAS AGUON (JACK) FORMER EDUCATOR Kitchen Utencils Janitorial supplies COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT TOYOTA DEMOCRAT Paid For By The Precinct 3 Committee

11 PA GE 18-B-M ARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND V IEW S-FRIDAY, AUGUST 25,1989 White Looks For Cash Recovery Basis For CUC Com m onw ealth U tilities Corporation (CUC) B oard members elected C.E. "Bud" W hite as new B oard Chairm an at their regular m onthly m eeting held last Friday, according to a CUC press release. W hite's first statem ent as new Chairman was an appeal toboard mem bers to help him overcome his "handicap" in not being multilingual. " I realize I lack the skills o f my predecessor, w ho can speak not only English, but also Chamorro, and Carolinian and Japanese. I will need your help in those areas," he said: T he new Chairm an said his main objective would be to help CUC m eetits obligation to operate on a sound cost-recovery basis, as required both under the Governor Proclaims Sept. 13 Arbor Day by Ferm in M eriang A proclam ation signed by Governor Pedro P. TenorioTucsdaysctasideSeptem ber 13,1989 as "Arbor Day" for the CNMI. In signing the proclamation, the Governor said, the day is being set aside "to focus our attention on the vital role that trees play in protecting our island environment, in conserving our soil, and in improving the quality of our lives." The governor encouraged government em ployees to join in the celebration by planting trees around go vernm cnt offices and buildings. According to Renee Thakali, Commonwealth Forester, govcm mcntemployccs, schools, the boy scouts, and the college 4-H club will participate in a week long celebration by cleaning up and planting trees and flowers in designated parts of llie island. Thakali said Acacia seedlings arc available at the forestry station in Kagman for any interested individual or group who wants to take part in the beautification process. Thakali said that her office is also negotiating with the G overnor's Office to take the initiative by having the G overnor and the Lt. G overnor plant som e N orfolk Island Pines in front of the Governor's Office. In addition, students at W hisperingpalm selcm entary School have volunteered to plant trees and flowers at the American M emorial Park. The 4-H club will beautify the collcgecam pus while the boy scouts will display posters with messages about the importance o f trees. On Septem ber 16, members of five boy scout troops will join staff of the M arianas Visitors Bureau will plant trees along the beach road from Garapan to San Jose. The proclamation of the Arbor Day by the government is an effort to have governm ent employees contribute to the beautification of the Commonwealth, according to Thakali. NEW YORK COMING SOON T O SAIPAN law, and in the Agreem ent o f the Special Representatives. "I w ant to improve service to our customers to make sure they are inform ed of what w e are doing. I want to see they are treated fairly and openly. "I also want to improve collections and make sure every custom er is fairly and accurately metered. One objective will be to reduce the cost o f operations and m ake sure everyone works an eight-hour day for their eight hours' pay. "I want to make sure our personnel are properly trained, have all the tools and equipment needed to operate in a safe environment; that they are properly classified and paid com m ensurate with experience and performance," said W hite. "I want people to be satisfied, to enjoy their work and to feel pride as members o f the CUC team, he added. Acknowledging that he had been perhaps the Board's most active member he said, "I w on't participate if I can't be active. I don t join to sit on the sidelines." W hite joined the Board, in November, 1988, when Board membership was expanded to include members o f the private sector. He and Tom Picarro were recommended for membership by the Saipan Cham ber of Commerce, and w ere subsequently appointed by the G overnor and confirmed by the Senate. W hite, who lives in Tanapag, first came to Saipan in D ecem ber, 1981, w henhe was recruited from the M ainland to becom e director o f Data Processing for the T IP I. In 1985, he left the position to becom e head o f his own com puter firm, and in 1986, joined with Larry Hillblom to establish Saipan Computer Service. In the intervening years, he taught part-tim e at Northern Marianas College, and, to use his own words, "sold computers, trained users, and developed software." Family Life Conference Held In September Family Life Conference September 21 & 22,1989 Saipan Diam ond H ôtel Thursday, September 21,1989 "Victims and Victiinizers: Sexual Abuse of children in the CNMI" Bion Blunt, Resource Specialist, CNMI Division of Youth Services "A dult Abuse: A threat to our Cultural Identity" Sarah Thomas, Adult Protective Services, DPHSS, Guam "Welfare Programs: The Lifestyle Among Guam's Second Generation, of Low-Income Families" Dr. Randall Workman, University of Guam "CNM I Women and the Workplace" Aniria Q. Tomokane, CNMI Special Assistant for Women's Affairs Keynote Speakers- "Supporting the Family in the Legislature" Senator Elizabeth Arriola Guam Legislature "Restoring Communication Among Family M embers" Mr. Larry Ballard, Director, The highlight of Fam ily Life Week is a two day conference that will be held at the Saipan Diamond Hotel on September 21 and 22, according to a Catholic Social Services (CSS) press release. The conference exam ines some of the challenges and problems experienced by fam i lies in the CNMI and Guam and describes some attempts in both com-munitics to deal with the problems. The keynotes speakers for the conference arc Senator Elizabeth Arriola from Guam and Larry Ballard. Arriola is a long time proponent of social policy to protect the family on Guam. She is also very active on youth oriented issues. Currently she is the lead legislator attempting to provide for greater control over abortion on Guam. Ballard is the Director for the Family M inistry School conducted by Youth With A Mission at Pacific-Asian University in Hawaii. While some o f the topics address interests of human service professionals, most touch on issues of importance to many people in the com-munity. All conference sessions are open to the general public. The Keynotes speakers are scheduled for an evening session on September 21, the first day o f the conference, beginning at 7:00 p.m.thcevening session should Youth With A Mission Family Ministry Schools Friday, Septem ber 22,1989 'T een Star: Teaching Sexuality in the Context of A dult Responsibility" Mr. Robert Phillips, Mr. Joey Duenas, Mrs. Lulu Duenas; Archdiocese of Agana "D ysfunctional Families: Characteristics, Concerns & C hristian Change" Ann Hardin, MSW; Navy Family Service Center (Guam) "The Im pact of Civil Law on the Marianas Family" Ms. Jane Mack, Attorney Micronesian Legal Services Corporation "B uilding Supportive Relationships Among Family M em bers" Rev. Dwight Chapman, Pastor Saipan Community Church "D iscipleship w ithin the Family: the Experience of Young Christian Life on Guam". Ann Hardin, Geri Schwab, and Ray Torres; Youth Ministry, Archdiocese of Agana be of special interest to the community. Other guest speakers will be added before the conference but are not listed above because the coordinating committee is awaiting confirmation. The conference is not the only activity scheduled for Family Life Week. There will be afamily Life Fair at the beach with entertainment, booths, and exhibits. Village meetings will be held as well. The village meetings are a wonderful opportunity to talk with experts on child rearing, family communication, and other topics. Experts will be available at village meetings to give presentations and to answ er questions. It will b a good opportunity to see how the advice o f the experts can be applied to your specific situation and problem s. The village m eetings will run every evening during family life week (September 16 through24), except on Septem ber 21 which is when the evening session of the Conference will be held. More information on the village meetings will be in the next issue o f Social Conscience. If you have questions about Family Life W eek, would like to let us know that you will be coming to the Conference, or would like to volunteer to help out with Family Life W eek activities, please call CSS at or FRIDAY, AUGUST 2 5,1989-MARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND V IEW S-PA G E19 / SS/SSS//rSSSSSS/7yssy/f/syy7///sJ'/SS//S//////Ss/,SS/S//S//sr/ys7//S///SS/S////SZjL mmv m / u / u w SSSS/S/S///S/S/7s7ysSSSS///S/SSSS/SA p p a j yp.p.p. f t M 3 & M E M

12 PAGE 20-MARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEWS-FRIDAY, AUGUST 25,1989 FRIDAY, AUGUST MARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND V IEW S-PA G E 21. HERMAN'S FOOD BASKET/GARAPAN STORE HOURS MONDAY TO SATURDAY 6:00AM TO 12:00AM SUNDAY ONLY 6:00AM TO 11:00PM f o o d b a s k e t HERMAN'S FOOD BASKET/ARPORT ROAD STORE HOURS MONDAY TO SATURDAY 6:30AM TO 9:00AM SUNDAY ONLY 6:30AM TO 6:00PM Value you Can Appreciate For less Effective: August 24 tc August 31,1989

13 France And New Zealand Mend Fences S Y D N E Y, A U S T R A L IA (AP) - French Prim e M inister M ichel R ocard sai<i Saturday that France and New Z ealan d have mended relations w hich fell ap art w hen F rance sent agents in 1985 to blow up the G re en p e ace S hip R ain b o w Warrior. R ocard also said F r a n c e cannot renounce nuclear testing in the South Pacific and paid tribute to Australia saying that past problem s between the two countries had been overcome. "A ustralia and F rance have becom e m ajor partners for each other," said Rocard, winding up a two-day visit before flying to N ew Caledonia. H is conciliatory stand on N ew Zealand followed a public a p o lo g y F rid a y o n th e R ainbow W arrio r bom bing, which he reiterated Saturday at a Sydney news conference. "I R e p e a t, the R ain b o w W arrior bom bing w as a tragic fault for w hich the F rench R epublic has presented public apologies," he said. R ocard said N ew Z ealan d, along w ith A u stra lia, had adopted a m ore appreciative stand on the way F rance was try in g to reso lv e p o litic a l turm oil in New C aledonia one of three French territories in the South Pacific. Happy 5 th Birthday Dancy Rose Seavers on Aug. 27 Love from; Mom, Dad & Amanda and Cora & Theresa FRIDAY, AUGUST M ARIANAS VARIETY.NEWS AND VIEWS PAGE 22-A SANRIO AVAILABLE "LOLLIPOPS fr I î k HELLO KITTY & * SCHOOL SUPPLIES HAVE JUST ARRIVED!! T TEL B A C K T O S C H O O L S A L E 1. JOGGERS $ 5 ^ upt « ÊÊtâÊÊmm,J-. 'C»7«W^ J m a J L % NOTEBOOKS, PENCILS, PENS, BINDERS, SCHOOL BAGS, BENTO BOXES, LUNCH BOXES AND MOREI HIGHCUT ^ SHOES $ Up T 0 L 1.29 I 990 J 4 4 T id e L u v s F a m ily S iz e Wonderful F a m ily S iz e (2.6 5 k g ) 5.75 H a p p y B irth d a y Ben T. Hocog Love From Hocog Family H a p p y 1 s t B irth d a y R a lp h B u e n a v e n tu r a Love; Mom & Dad ' ' ^ Happy 38th Birthday Bernadette Wabol I Love You Mom Family S afety shoes (FOR WORKS) ; * i 8. UP TO SCHOOL BAGS $ g so 25 COME&SE OUR BACK TO SCHOOL SALE AT A VERY LOW PRICES BUYONE&GETONEFRE! HURRY!!! VISIT OUR STORE LOCATED AT 1. BEACH ROAD, GARAPAN BESIDES TRANS AMERICA BLDG. 2. CHALAN KANOA BESIDES MIKE'S JEWELRY NEAR POST OFFICE AREA.

14 PAGE 22-B-M A RIA N A S VARIETY NEWS AND V IEW S-FR ID A Y, AUGUST 25,1989 ANNOUNCEMENT CNMI Palauan Association will hold its monthly meeting Saturday, August 26 at 2:00 p.m. at Stanley Torres Beach. REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL FOR THE DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT C U C -R F P -89-W 013 The Com m onwealth Utilities Corporation (CUC) is soliciting sealed proposals from qualified A/E com panies to perform design and project management services for waterline projects on the island o f Saipan entitled Village H om esteads W ater System Im provem ent Project. The Village Homestead project is com posed o f D an-d an, C apitol H ill and N avy H ill subdivisions. T he proposal shall present the qualifications of the com pany and previous w ork performed on similar projects. The proposal m ust discuss each o f the following critical items: 1. A ll submitting firm s m ust becom e knowledgeable of the existing plans o f the three (3) Village Homestead Subdivisions. Failure to acquaint themselves by reviewing the drawings available at the Water Planning Office, CUC will automatically elim inate them from consideration. 2. Proposed plan for field verifying the existing home locations and infrastructure must be adequately presented. 3. The selected firm m ust submit hydraulic design calculations o f the final w ater system for each of the village homestead and must be capable o f preparing specifications and the final reviewed plans for bidding in accordance with the accepted CNMI Procurem ent Regulations. The capability to duplicate several sets of plans and specifications is necessary. 4. A construction management plan to accomplish the subdivision waterline construction in a timely manner should accompany the proposal. 5. After receipt of the bids, the selected firm will be required to evaluate the bids and make a recommendation of the award to CUC. Experience in evaluating bids is mandatory. 6. Following the award to a construction contractor, a selected firm will be required to provide construction management for the entire project. An office on Saipan must be staffed to handle the required work load. The selection o f the A/E com pany will be based on the completeness o f the proposal in addressing all the elem ents of the items listed above that best meets CUC needs. CU C may award the design field verification (Part II) separate from the project construction m anagem ent (Part II) to different firms. Proposals shall include standard forms 254 and 255 stating all personnel to be in v o lv ed in the project and previous experience.' Submission o f the proposals m ust be m ade no later than September 15, 1989, to the O ffice of the Procurem ent and Supply, C N M I, L ow er B ase, Saipan", M P by 4:00 p.m., local tim e. P roposals shall be m arked CUC-RFP-89- W013 and subm itted in triplicate copies. A selection com m ittee will convene shortly thereafter and select a firm to negotiate the final project costs. The CUC reserves the right to reject any or all proposals for any reason and to w aive any defects in the proposals if in its sole opinion to do so would be in the best interest of the CUC. All inquiries shall be,directed to the Executive Director, CUC at (670) or the Asst. Director for W ater Division at or fax no. (670) PEDRO SASAMOTO Executive Director, CUC Conti Appears In Superior Court by D an P h illip s He showed up a little late, b ut Richard F. Conti m ade his scheduled appearance at the S u p e rio r C o u rt y e ste rd a y morning. C onti, w ho arrived from Hawaii via Guam the previous day, appeared w ith counsel John L izam a b efo re Ju d g e M arty Taylor for a bail hearing and arraignment. C hief Prosecutor Craig P latt has filed charges alleging that C onti cashed a ch e ck for $9, a t the B ank o f G uam, a check bearing th e fo rg ed sig n atu re o f J o h n Sablan, Executive D irector o f the M ariana Islands H ousing Authority. C onti had been w orking as the com ptroller fo r M IH A before leaving for H aw aii to attend to his w ife's m edical problem s. C harges w ere filed by the AG's Office on A ugust 11, an d b ail w as se t at $50,000. P latt filed charges of theft, forgery, and possession o f a forged w riting. Y esterday, Conti pleaded not guilty to all charges against him. Judge Taylor let bail remain at $50,000 yesterday, although he recognized that Conti had com e b ack v o l u n t a r i l y, knowing that a warrant was out for his arrest. L izam a pointed out that F ra n ces C ab rera, w ho is involved in a sim ilar case, was re le a s e d on h e r o w n recognizance, and asked that C onti be allow ed the sam e. "Conti's situation is no w orse than Cabrera's, perhaps even m uch better," said L izam a, who asked that bail be set at $1,500-3,000. H ow ever, P latt pointed o u t th a t C ab rera's situ atio n is unique because there are no detention facilities for women on Saipan, and also because she has signed over her interest in the estate of a relative. Conti's next court appearance is scheduled for September 6 at 1:30, for a status conference. R ichard F. Conti, center, appeared in the C om m onw ealth Superior Court yesterday. A t right is C hief P rosecutor Craig Platt. ШС1Т1С 1SUDŒXS CJUB SAIPAN Pacific Islands Club is looking for highly motivated, responsible, career minded individual to fill the following positions. COOK CLUBMATE ASSISTANT F&B MANAGER AIRCON REFRIGERATION MECHANIC Application with Resume are being accepted Monday - Friday from 9:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE!! Application forms are available at the Personnel Office in San Antonio. Benefits include: Medical Ins. Paid Vacation Sick Leave Duty Meals Birthday W e comply with federal law by verifying the Identity and work eligibility of all new hires on a non-descrim lnatory basis. E.E.O. r h. V Sablan, who was present a t the bail hearing/arraignm ent, said he has suspended Conti from his position at M IH A, and th a t his actio n s are c o n s is te n t w ith M IH A personnel policy. Fishermen Agree On Hawaiian Pact H O N O L U L U (A P ) - A settlem ent has been reached in a som etim e violent d is p u te b e tw e e n W a ia n a e Coast fisherm en and a lo n g -lin e fishing fleet that is new to Hawaiian waters. The settlem ent was w orked out Thursday by W illiam Paty, C h airm an o f the W estern P acific R e g io n a l F is h e ry M anagem ent C ouncil, P a ty also is Chairm an o f the State Land Board. P aty said th e c o m m e rc ia l fleet m ad e up o f V ietnam ese fisherm en from L o u isian a has agreed to stay at least 2 0 m iles from shore. Paty said the fleet has a legal right to fish closer, but it is customary in Hawaii for a fleet to stay farther out. The W aianae fishermen have com plained the supply o f fish has fallen off since the fleet arrived about a month ago. The V ietnam ese fisherm en claim ed they've been shot a t and their fishing lines have been cut. Happy 7th Birthday KELVIN LEE T. ROBERT From Saipan with love! Love: Mom, Sister, Brothers, and Family Youngsters Graduate From Summer Reading Program PSS youngsters from kindergarten through grade 6 in both public and private schools in S aipan co m p leted t h e S um m er R ead in g P ro g ram, w hich began on July 10 and ended last week. In a two-hour cerem ony held outside the C entral L ib rary building a t M arianas H ig h School in Susupe on the la st day o f the p r o g ra m, th e youngsters received certificates from P ublic School S ystem (PSS) and Saipan C able TV officials as their fam ilies and friends looked on. A m ong the dignitaries o n hand to com m end the students and to present the certificates to the youngsters were Chairman o f the Board of Education Juan B. Tudela, M ary Scott-Lau o f S aipan C able T V, A c tin g C N M I L ib ra ria n R ita S. C am acho, and PSS E n g lis h S p e c ia lis t Jo h n R o s a rio representing the Com missioner o f Education. CNM I Suprem e C ourt C hief Justice Jose D ela C ruz a n d Board o f E ducation m em ber A nicia Q. T om okane w e r e p re se n t a t th e c e rem o n y because their children attended the program. L iz R echebei, Board o f Education Technical A ssistant an d form er T ru st Territory Director of Education, also attended the ceremony. L ydia H. A ldan, a librarian and m istress o f cerem onies, said that this w as the th ird sum m er that the PSS had run the reading program, but this was the first time Saipan Cable TV join the PSS in sponsoring the program. S he said th e children read books and m ade oral reports on the books they read, sang, and w atched video. They also learned library skills such as how to find books and FRIDAY, AUGUST 2 5,1989-MARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND V IEW S-PA G E 23 "I w as so im pressed with each and every o n e o f the stu d e n ts," S c o tt-l au said. "They were well behaved." She told the students to "keep reading because it's the key to life an d b e c a u s e y o u 're tomorrow's leaders." S c o tt- L a u, a f te r th e Mr. J u a n B. Tudela, C hairm an o f th e B oard o f E ducation, congratulates a participant o f the S u m m e r R eading Program on A u g u st 18. L eft to right in th e p h o to are M ary S cott-l au o f Saipan C able TV, A cting CNMI Librarian Rita S. Cam acho, P S S English Specialist Jo h n Rosario, Tudela, C am acho E lem entary School librarian R o se Crisostomo, a n d librarian Lydia H. A ldan of P S S C entral Library. (P S S Photo). how to use an encyclopedia and a dictionary. M ary Scott-Lau said that the PSS "has been doing a fine job by m aking the public school librarians available to assist in the program. She also thanked the parents for encouraging their children to attend and com plete the program. C H A IN SA W C leaning, Cutting Firewood REN TA L T O O L S AVAILABLE F O R : Home Improvement & Repairs Small Construction Jobs Tools For Cleaning & Remodeling Home & Business Construction Jobs Rental-Trucks & Fork Lifts D O U BLE V IBRATION R O L L E R Model 62 Dual P urpose P O W E R S N A K E cerem ony, told the PSS N ew s that the Cable TV co-sponsored th e p ro g ra m by d o n atin g supplies and m aterials such as posters, pencils, book m arks, crayons, and balloons. She said th e C a b le TV m ad e th e certifica tes and b o u g h t the awards which were given to all the students at the ceremony. P O W E R T R O W E L C oncrete Finishing Tool P L A T E C O M P A C T O R A sphalt & Gravel Compaction DEM OLITIO N HAM M ER East-West Rental Center of Saipan Inc. W-2 Hi-Way, Guaio Rai, Saipan Tel THE AvHINESE RESTAURANT "Lunch Menu Special" Your C hoice of: Shrimp, B eef, Pork, or Chicken C h opsu ey with S ou p of the Day S tea m ed Rice Soft Drink, C offee or T ea $6.50 per person Lunch 1 1 :30 a.m. - 1 :30 p.m. Dinner 6:30 p.m. - 9:30 p.m. R eservations, , ext. 34 Continued by popular demand 10% discount for local residents on A La Carte menu! AUGUST CLEARANCE AND BACK TO SCHOOL SALE!! AUGUST 25th to AUGUST 31st 20% OFF ALL CLOTHING ] BEACH ROAD, GARAPAN

15 PA G E 24-M A R IA N A S V A RIETY NEV/S AND V IE W S-FR ID A Y, AUGUST 25,1989 I NOTICE TO VENDORS The Director for Department of Community & Cultural Affairs, Mr. Jess B. Pangelinan, would like to remind all vendors doing business with the Nutrition Assistance Progeam (NAP) that funds budgeted for Fiscal year 1989 will expire on September 30, This means that if you have a NAP account receivable, you will be required to submit your invoices to the Department of Finance, Accounts payable Section in order to get paid. You run the risk o f not getting paid out of NAP's FY 89 funds by not submitting your invoices on or before Septem ber 30,1989. Please call Pat de-beer at /9201 if you have any question. S S S * '*' t W PACIFIC TRADING CO. Gulao Rai i\n 'n,,0 name a< Health Officials Launch Immunization Campaign (C N S) - O fficials at the D epartm ent o f H ealth a n d E nvironm ental S ervices are expressing concern over the gradual decline in the level o f im m u n izatio n rates am ong children under five years of age th ro u g h o u t th e C o m m o n wealth. The D irector o f the D epartment, Dr. Jose T. V illagom ez said the d eclin e co n tin u ed during the past few years in spite of the department's efforts to e x te n d im m u n iz a tio n p r o g ra m s o n S a tu rd a y m ornings over the p ast year and a half. He said the purpose Asoc'0^sV p\a ets * tes Vou» of the opening the S a tu rd a y m o rn in g c lin ic s w as to accom m odate those babies w hose parents are w orking during the w eek. H ow ever, records at the D iv isio n o f P ublic H ealth indicate that th o se p are n ts co u ld have attended the regular w eek day clinic. T he norm al im m u n iza tio n schedule is as follow s: new b o rn, tw o m o n th s, fo u r m onths, six m onths, one year, 15 m onths, 18 m onths, up to school entry level. "O u r r e c o r d s f u r th e r indicate," V illagom ez said, opv o t t aq r VB Drawing: September 16-6:00 P.M. \ VJ nnersoc,e'0'jeatso at J eten Shopping Center in Susupe SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING: Smoking By Pregnant Women May Result in Fetal Injury, Premature Birth, And Low Birth Weight. 16 mg "tar," 1.0 mg nicotine av. per cigarette, FTC Report Feb. '85 "that most parents bring their children in for their im m unization during the first visit, but then the a tte n d a n c e ra te gradually decreases over the next 15 months showing that by the time that child is two to three years old, the level of im m unization is around 5 6 percent. This is c o n s id e re d dangerously low and hows that 50 p ercen t of the C N M I children under five years old are at risk o f contracting any o f the com m unicable diseases, but definitely preventable childhood diseases such as d ip h th e ria, te ta n u s, p e r tu s is, p o lio, m easles, m um ps and even Hepatitis B." Villagomez em phasized that in order for a child to be fully im m unized against a certain disease, that child must have a c o m p l e t e s e r i e s o f im m unizations. For exam ple, D PT 1 to 4, Polio 1 to 3, and o th ers. T he schedules are available to the parents of newborn children upon leaving the nursery. The D irector o f H ealth and E nvironm ental Services said there was a recent case o f an im ported case o f m easles at CH C. He said one case of m easles in a population of about 6,000 children under the age o f five m ight not seem very alarm ing. "B ut if you consider that one-half of those children (3,000) are at risk of contracting the disease when exposed to this one case of m easles, there is definite cause for alarm," Villagomez pointed out. In 1985, the CNM I level of im m u n izatio n w as at 85 p e rc en t w hich is low but acceptable to W orld H ealth Organization (WHO) standards. Because of the gradual increase in th e num ber of m issed im m u n izatio n s, the P ublic H ealth Division has extended th eir im m unization to four days a week. Parents are being warned of this danger facing the com munity, Villagomez noted. T he D epartm ent o f Public H ealth and E n v iro n m en tal S ervices urges parents to be m ore concerned in regard to their children's well-being, by bringing them to the clinic for proper and adequate imm unization. V illag o m ez has recen tly appointed Dr. Larry H ocog as M e d ic a l D ire c to r o f the P rim ary H ealth Program s in the CNMI. H e is available on a fu ll-tim e basis at the C om m o n w ealth H ealth C e n te r (C H C) and also on co nsultation visits to the Tinian and R ota Health Centers. 1SMOKING? Use Your Ashtray FRIDAY, AUGUST 2 5,1989-MARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-PAGE 25 "City Called Heaven" Next Thursday At PIC Herman Harper II of Pacific Islands Club In recent m onths, H erm an Harper II has been displaying his musical talents as a pianist and vocalist to guests a n d visitors at Pacific Islands Club (PIC). B ut as next w eek's g a l a p re m ie re o f the m usical p ro d u ctio n, "C ity C a lle d Heaven" will show, Harper has m ore am bition th an m any musicians on the club circuit. Harper wrote qnd directs the show which is subtitled "The G ospel M usic R evue" and features a cast o f 23 lo c a l acto rs d raw n from P I C clubm ates, local singers and church choir m em bers. Long tim e S aipan resid e n t John Joyner has the lead role. A ssista n t D ire c to r P a u la W ujek, who is also PIC-Entertainm ent M anager, has been putting the perform ers through their paces during five weeks of rehearsals. A ccording to H arper, the roots o f "City Called Heaven" are both the gosp el church music o f black Americans and personal tragedy. The original inspiration of the production was a dream he had after the brutal, unprovoked 1984 m urder of his godfather, an AME Zion Church Minister in Oakland, California. Gospel music is fundamental to Harper, who followed in his father's footsteps as a B aptist C hurch M inister o f M u s ic, w hile grow ing up in the San Francisco Bay area. Harper later received classical voice training and a variety of aw ards and scholarships. H is professional career has included recordings, B roadw ay show s and appearances in TV com m ercials. Stints in Japan and the reso rt island o f S a i n t M artin in the W est Indies as well as visits to som e o f th e b etter know n p erfo rm an ce stages have kept Harper busy. During an interview, Harper and W ujek agreed the theme of "City C alled Heaven" is very much like gospel music itself: "Hope for the future, hope for everyone." H arper said he view s the production as a chance "to fulfill a personal spiritual mission on Saipan." T he prem iere, T hursday night, A ugust 31st, at PIC Charley's Cabaret, is a benefit for the N orthern M arianas M usic Society, which is also a co-sponsor o f the production. The $40 ticket price includes pre-show cocktails starting at 6 p.m. and a sit-down dinner at 7 p.m. The perform ance starts at 9 p.m. A ll attendees becom e CUC Spends $12,000 Per Hour CU C - At a consum ption rate of 1.1 million gallons per m onth, the 1500 gallons o f fuel per hour consum ed b y S aipan's three pow er plants cost the CNM I an average of $12,000 per hour - 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. Seventy percent o f the power (kilowatt hours) represented by current billings is consum ed by com m ercial custom ers, with only 30 percent consum ed by residential customers. T he cost o f providing one additional m egaw att of p o w e r. to the pow er sy stem and distributing it to custom ers is ap p ro x im ately $ 1,0 0 0,0 0 0 ($ 7 5 0,0 0 0 fo r tu rn -k e y installation o f a medium-spced generator, and a "b a ll-p ark " fig u re o f $ 2 5 0,0 0 0 fo r d istrib u tio n, depending o n w hether existing lines a r e upgraded, or new lines installed - and over what distance). The price tag for installing new pow er lines on w o o d en, not concrete, poles can run as high as $200,000 - $250,000 per mile. h o norary m em bers o f the M usic Society. L im ite d tic k ets fo r the prem iere are available at the Pacific Islands C lub-saipan. F or reservations, call , extension T hree later perform ances of %W ARE YOU A POSITIVE MINDED f INDIVIDUAL SEEKING A CAREER IN MODELING? IF SO, MODEL LINE CAN HELP GET YOU STARTED. NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY "City Called Heaven" will also be at PIC -C harley's Cabaret: F rid ay, S eptem ber 1, 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, Septem ber 2, 8:15 p.m.; Sunday, Septem ber 3, 2:30 p.m. Tickets for these perform ances, w hich do not include drinks or m eals,a re $5 for adults and $3 for children. These tickets m ay be purchased at P IC, Tow n and C ountry V ideo (San Jo se ) and the Pacific Gardenia Hotel as well as from individual m em bers o f the N orthern M arianas M usic Society. ALL AGES MALE AND FEMALE WELCOMED Where you make the difference! YES! I AM INTERESTED IN BECOMING A MODEL PLEASE CONTACT ME TODAY. MODEL LINE AGENCY P.O. BOX 112 SAIPAN, MP ADDRESS PHONE( ). AGE ' The Public is Invited To An Evening Of Fun And Fashion NEW YORK SAIPAN Presents, in co-operation with the Hyatt Regency Saipan s The evening begins at 10:30 P.M. on FRIDAY Sept. 1st, The informal fashion show starts at Midnight Please Join Us Please bring this with you fo r your entrance to Gilligan's.

16 PAGE 26-M ARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-FRIDAY, AUGUST 2 5,198V r C mondhy TUESDAY COMMO W AlTH HCAITH C NT R PUBLIC HEHLTH CLiniC SCHEDULE OB-GYN All non-pregnancy related temate problems. Urgent Pregnancy related problems accepted, COMM-STD C om m unicable a n d sexually transm itted d is e a se s excep t tuberculosis and H an sen 's d isease OB-NEW P reg n an t p atients com ing to th e clinic for th e first tim e an d o th er preg n an cies if urgent PEDS All w ell-baby c a re including im m unization an d school physicals COMM-STD E ffective 1 August 1989 C om m unicable a n d sexually transm itted d is e a s e s ex cep t tuberculosis a n d H a n se n s d is e a se. E xam ple: gonorrh ea, syphilis, etc. OB-GYN P.M. All non-pregnancy related fem ale problem s. U rgent P reg n an cy related problem s accepted. PEDS All w ell-baby care Including Im munizations a n d school physicals OB-GYN All pregnancy related visits specially prenatal illib H ealth clea ran ce clinic including alien physicals, food handlers, pre-em ploym ent and school pre-enrollm ent COMM-STD C om m unicable a n d sexually transm itted d is e a s e s except tuberculosis and H an sen 's d is e a se 1 FRIDAY, AUGUST 2 5,1989-M ARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND V IE W S -P A G E 27 Western Association Of Schools And Colleges Commission Selects Pres. Agnes McPhetres The W estern Association of Schools and C olleges, one of six U.S. regional associations that evaluate and accredit public and private schools, colleges and universities, has selected N orthern M arianas C o lle g e (NM C) president A gnes M. M cp h etres to se rv e as a m em ber o f the A ccrediting C om m ission for C om m unity and Junior Colleges, according to a NM C press release. As a m em ber o f the c o m mission, M cphetres will play a key ro le in establishing a n d m a in ta in in g e d u c a t i o n a l standards for the com m unity and ju n io r colleges located in C alifornia, H aw aii, G uam, American Samoa, the Federated S tates o f M icro n esia, T he Republic of Palau, the CNM I, the M arshall Islands, and any A m erican/international institutions in E ast A sia or the P acific a re a. M c P h e tre s ' appointm ent is for a three-year term. T he C om m ission also approves or denies a c c re d itation for these colleges. In announcing the selection, commission Executive Director John C. P etersen said, "On b eh a lf o f C h airm an M ac- D ougall and m em bers o f the C om m ission, I c o n g ra tu la te you on being selected for this m ost significant p ro fessio n al service. You w ere one o f a large num ber o f distinguished professionals to be considered. W e look forw ard to w orking with you." M cphetres has been N M C's president since A ugust, Under her guidance, the college gained full accreditation in June o f 1985, m o v in g from accreditation candidacy to full accreditation in ju st two and one-half years, a notew orthy a c co m p lish m e n t in its e lf. M cphetres was instrumental in the passage of Public Law 4-34, w hich in 1985 granted autonomy to the college in the form o f its ow n governing body (Board o f R egents) and independence in financial and personnel functions. She succeeded in establishing the cam pus (the form er Dr. Torres Hospital) as a separate legal entity, deeded to N M C 20 INCH YARDMASTER ROTARY LAWN MOWER 3 HORSE POWER U.S. MADE ONLY from the M arianas Public Land C o rp o ra tio n. D u rin g h er te n u re, th e c o lle g e has undergone extensive ren ov a tion. In April o f 1987, the college was designated a Land G rant institution, which has resulted in a large variety of research and "extension" services that are directly benefitting local farm ers, h o m e m ak e rs and school children. 22 INCH YARDMASTER ROTARY LAWN MOWER 3.5 HORSE POWER U.S. MADE ONLY WEDI1ESDAY THURSDHY FRIDAY OB-GYN All non-pregnancy related fem ale problem s. U rgent P regnancy related problem s accep ted. PEDS All well-baby c a re including im m unization a n d school physicals COMM-STD C om m unicable and sexually transm itted d is e a se s ex cep t tuberculosis and H an sen 's d ise a se OB-GYN All p regnancy related visits specially prenatal HCC H ealth c le a ra n c e clinic including alien physicals, food. handlers, pre-em ploym ent an d school pre-enrollm ent COMM-STD C om m unicable a n d sexually transm itted d ise a se s ex cep t tuberculosis and H ansen's disease OB-GYN All fem ale problem s and ail pregnancy related visits specially prenatal PEDS All w ell-baby care including im m unization COMM-STD C om m unicable a n d sexually transm itted d ise a se s except tuberculosis and H an sen 's d isease OB-GYN All non-pregnancy related fem ale problem s. U rgent P regnancy related problem s accepted. PEDS All well b ab y care including im m unizations and school physicals OB-NEW P regnant patients com ing to the clinicforthe first time and other pregnancies if urgent. HCC Health C learance din lcs Including alien physicals, food handlers, pre-em ploym ent and school pre-enrollm ent OB-HR High risk pregnancies TB-HANSENS T uberculosis patients a n d H an sen 's d is e a s e 1. Although appointment normally are not needed, we encourage people to call in advance so paper work can be ready by the time of arrival. 2. All of the above are tor the AC-I Clinic (1st floor Public Health). 3. For all illnesses, patients should go directly to AC-II (Second Floor). 4. For emergencies Patients should go directly to the ER room. (Second Floor). 5. For further information please call ,8944, or J A g n e s M. M cp hetres, P resid en t o f th e N orthern M arianas College, w as recently s e le c te d to se rv e a s a m e m b e r o f the Accrediting C om m ission for C om m unity a n d Junior C olleges In California, Hawaii and the Pacific area. Two Saipan Teachers Go To Anatahan Island For School PS S - Jess I. W abol 31, and his w ife Tua K intoki W abol will depart Saipan this week for Anatahan Island to teach at the school there. A natahan is lo c ate d 78 m ile s n o rth - northwest o f Saipan. W abol said the lone school building, built and com pleted by th e N o rth ern I s l a n d s M ayor s Office last September, has ju st one room. "I requested tw o classroom s," he s a id, adding that there is also a thatch-roofed house at th e school. They replace A ugustine L. Taitano and Carm en Rom olor who have been teaching on the island for the past school year. Taitano and R om olor arrived in Saipan last month to attend sum m er classes, and h a v e decided to stay in the school system in Saipan, W abol said. W abol said he goes to Anatahan with m ixed feelings b ecause he w ill m iss h is colleagues and students a t M arianas H igh, w here he has worked since He said he ta u g h t G o v e rn m e n t and Sociology at the high school for one year, and has been Teaching Techniques and rules o f P hysical E ducation since B ut he said h e's looking forward to going to Anatahan, where he was bom. "I was bom and raised on that island and left that island 15 years ago, and h ave not seen it since then," he added. W abol said he graduated from Park C ollege in P a r k v ille, M issouri, in 1982 w ith a B.A. Degree in Sociology, minoring in Criminal Justice and Art. A fter college, he returned to Saipan and his first job was a te a c h in g p o sitio n a t M t. Carmel High, w here he taught W orld History, Sociology, and American Government. In 1983, he becam e a teacher at Saipan's H opw ood Junior H ig h, w h ere h e ta u g h t Geography and W orld History for two years, he said. T ua K intoki W abol, 32, graduated from the state college a t Slippery R ock, P ennsylvania, with a B.A. D egree in G eo g rap h y in She becam e a teacher at Hopwood Ju n io r H igh in 1981, first teaching English for two years and then science at the school since then, she said. W abol said he and his family are leaving Saipan this week for A natahan on a private h elicopter chartered by the Public School System. "W e re taking w ith us only the essen tial su p p lies and groceries," he said. "The ship w ill bring the o th er school supplies later. O f the 53 people living on the 13 square-m ile island, 15 are students, according to the N o rth ern Isla n d s M a y o r s Office." WHEEL BARROW 5.75 CUBIC FEET ONLY SPARE WHEEL AND TIRE ONLY $ PIECE SOCKET SET- $ PIECE SOCKET SET- $7.95 PIECE END END WRENCH SET $7.95 LEATHER WORK GLOVES- $1.95 SKIL BRAND OR BLACK & DECKER CIRCULAR SAW 7-1 / /8 HORSE POWER ONLY PACIFIC TRADING COMPANY, LTD. GUALO RAI TEL /

17 PAGE 28-M ARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-FRIDAY, AUGUST 25,1989 S T Ü R M T E SAIL f i l l ' «; SATURDAY. 26 AUGUST LIVE ENTERTAINMENT! FREE DRINKS! SNACKS! DANCING! RELAXING! $20.00 SINGLES $30.00 COUPLES Departs 9 pm...returns 11pm Sea Ventures* Dock (Across Charlie Dock) DONTM ISS THE BOAT! (Over 21 years only, Please) ANNOUNCEMENT The San Roque Parish Council, on behalf of their Pastor, Fr. Patrick Castro, and the San Roque Parishioners, wishes to extend a deep appreciation to the people of Saipan, Rota, Tinian, and Guam for their heartwarming participation in the celebration of the annual San Roque Fiesta in honor of their patron saint. A very special and heartfelt thank you is extended to those who generously contributed assistance in the form of time, money, food, and/or materials, to make the celebration a very successful one. Again, a very sincere thank you from all of us. PUBLIC NOTICE The CNMI Adult Education State Plan Draft (FY ) is available for public review on Saipan at: 1. The Adult Basic Education Office at the Northern Marianas College during working hours or by appointment, and 2. The NMC Library during working hours. On Tinian and Rota, the Adult Education State Plan Draft can be reviewed at the Mayor's Office during working hours. Interested persons are invited to submit their comments on the Adult Education State Plan Draft to: Director Adult Basic Education Northern Marianas College Saipan, MP (Telephone ) Pregnancy And Drinking Don't Mix B y Christine E bert-santos, M.D. C om m onw ealth H ealth C enter D epartm ent o f Pediatrics T h e h a rm fu l e ffe c ts o f alcohol on unbom babies has been noted as far back as Old T e sta m e n t tim es. A n cie n t G reek law s prohibited new ly m arried couples from the use of alcohol. In 1726 the College o f P hysicians o f London claim ed laws liberalizing restrictions on distilling and cheap, p lentiful gin w ere "a cause o f w e a k, feeble an d d i s t e m p e r e d children." Benjam in Rush, who sig n ed the D ec laratio n o f Independence, suggested that alcoholism is a d isease, a concept widely accepted in only the la s t tw e n ty y e a r s. E x p e r im e n t b y R u s h 's contem poraries showed alcohol appeared in all tissues o f the body, including m other's m ilk an d the blo o d o f the f e tu s (unbom baby). In 1848 a stu d y on 300 m entally d efe ctiv e p a tie n ts show ed th at h a lf had parents w ho w ere alcoholics. In spite o f all this historical evidence, scientists in the 1940's and 50's an nounced th a t alcohol was not a danger to babies or a cause o f retardation. H ow ever, research continued to show the terrib le effects o f d rinking during pregnancy and finally, as recently as 1973, undeniable evidence o f the "Fetal A lcohol Syndrome" w as published. D am aging effects of alcohol on th e u n b o rn are t o o num erous to nam e. Stillbirths and m iscarriages are tw o to three tim es m ore c o m m o n am ong w om en w ho drink two a lco h o lic b ev erag es a day. M ore than tw o drinks a day cause one third o f babies to be bom sm all, with brain dam age an d b irth d e f e c ts. S in c e between five and ten percent o f w om en drink this m uch, that could m ean up to thirty affected babies b o m each year in the Northern M ariana Islands. A com m on sign o f fetal alcohol syndrom e is retarded brain growth and development, producing a sm all head size. B irth w eight and height are below norm al in tw o thirds o f a f f e c te d b a b ie s. G ro w th r e m a in s.b e lo w n o rm a l th ro u g h o u t the child 's life. Som e babies also show poor fe e d in g, tro u b le sle ep in g, jitteriness, hyperactivity, poor a t t e n t i o n s p a n, p o o r coordination, or cerebral palsy. A bnorm alities o f the face, heart, kidney, spine, o r eyes are m ore likely w hen the m other drinks during the first three m onths o f pregnancy. B ut the b ra in is m o st se n sitiv e to alcohol during the lhst five or six m onths. M others w ho stop or reduce their intake have a better chance o f delivering a norm al child. Even one drink tow ards the end o f pregnancy has been show n to cause the fetus to stop breathing m ovem en ts fo r as lo n g as 30 m in u te s, w ith d e c re a s e d activity for three hours. Three drinks m ay com pletely interru p t blood flow through the um bilicus to the fetus. A lcohol can be m easured in the am niotic fluid surrounding the baby lo n g after it has disappeared from the mother's blood. U se o f caffeine, as in coffee o r coke, cigarrettes, or dru g s such as co cain e or marijuana increase the chane of dam age to the baby further. A study o f highly educated p reg n a n t w om en receiv in g prenatal care at U.C.L.A. in C a lifo rn ia m e a su re d th e m o th e r s an d b a b ie s' IQ (intelligence quotient) after one year. M others w ho never used alcohol had babies with similar IQ's. However, the babies bom to m others w ho drank m ore than tw o drinks daily or m ore than 5 drinks on any one occasion had IQ s 22 points low er than their mother's. W ith this strong evidence, the only safe recom m endation for w om en o f childbearing age is to not drink alcohol at any tim e th a t y o u co u ld b e pregnant, even before the signs o f pregnancy occur. However, it is also clear that stopping or reducing alcohol a t any tim e d u rin g p re g n a n c y is very im portant. M ore inform ation can be obtained from the doctor during prenatal visits, which should begin as soon as a w om an th in k s she m ay b e pregnant. MR. EMPLOYER Do you have questions about the NEW CNM I WORKERS' COMPENSATION LAW? W hat it m e an s is th a t y o u a re n o w re q u ire d b y la w to carry W o rk e rs' C o m p en sa tio n Insurance. N o m a tte r h o w m a n y p e o p le y o u em p lo y, o n e o r o n e h u n d re d, y o u m u st h a v e th is in su ran ce. If a n y of y o u r w o rk ers a re in ju re d o n th e job, y o u m a y be faced w ith a claim for larg e su m s o f m oney. M o y la n 's h a s th e policy th a t w ill fit y o u r n e e d s a n d y o u r pocketbook, a n d th e in su ran ce pro fessio n als a t M o y lan 's w ill b e h a p p y to explain to y o u how y o u can b est com ply w ith this law. See th e G o o d G u y s a n d G als at M o y la n 's today. MOYLAN'S INSURANCE Home of the Good Guys Sablan Building, P.O. Box 658, Saipan, CM FAX: «Telephone: /6442/6571/7185 Seat Belts Save Lives By Mike Kenney, Dr. P.H. ; is o u r co m m u n ity w hich drivers and passengers inside all In Memoriam: M ark Sonoda, age 16; died in a v e h i c l e accident last F riday evening. suffers. W e m em bers o f the co m m u n ity lose o u r loved o n es, o u r p resent and out vehicles w hich are equipped w ith such belts; (2) allow no m ore than 30 days for drivers H e w as m y daughter's friend future. to e q u ip th e ir v e h ic le s, w ho used to come to. our house T o its credit, the S ixth in c lu d in g a ll p a s s e n g e r often. H e w as a d e lig h tf u l, respectful, considerate, talented, and very intelligent young man w ho had a bright future ahead o f him. I was always happy to see him at our house. I am N orthern M arianas Legislature to o k a step in the rig h t directin g by passing P ublic L aw 6-2 0, "The V ehicular P assenger R estraint System A ct o f 1989", last F ebruary. vehicles, w ith approved safety restraint system s for infants, toddlers, and people riding in the backs of pick-up trucks or other open trucks; (3) require the Public School System and very sad a t his death a n d P.L w ill re q u ire all to u r operators and bus although I do n o t know his passengers in sedans and the ow ners to equip their busses fam ily, I grieve for them; their cabs o f trucks in Saipan to be w ith a p p ro v e d p a s se n g e r loss m ust be immense. b elted beginning A pril 20, restraints w ithin 90 days; (4) M ark S onoda w as n o t A ccording to the law, req u ire the D epartm ent o f w earing his seat belt when the collision occurred. He w ould probably still be alive if he had the delay in enforcem ent was included for two reasons. One w as "B ecause o f the added P ublic Safety, the O ffice o f Traffic Safety, and the Public S chool System to begin a been w earing his seat b e lt. A cco rd in g to reports from CH C personnel with whom I expense o f the child passenger restraint system", and the other w as to give tim e for public p u b l i c i t y c a m p a i g n sp o k e, his 17 y ear old e d u c a tio n. T he one y éar passenger was wearing his seat belt. He survived the collision w ith serious injuries and the extent o f his injuries indicate that he would alm ost certainly have died without his seat belt. T he third accident victim, a police officer who was wearing his seat belt in accordance with enforcem ent delay contained in P.L made enforcem ent too late to save M ark Sonoda. As far as I can tell, there has b een ab so lu tely no public education associated w ith this law. S uch public education m ight have saved M ark by convincing him to w ear his D epartm ent o f Public S afety policy, sustained only m inor se at b e lt. I reg u larly see in ju rie s. T w o liv e s w ere a p p a re n tly sav ed in th is accident by seat belts. A lthough this accident is dram atic evidence that se a t belts save lives, the above summary o f the accident is not s c i e n t i f i c evidence. T e c h n ic a lly, it is c a l l e d "anecdotal" evidence. As a doctor o f public health, I am trained to evaluate the scientific evidence regarding seat b e lt use. T he e p i d e m i o lo g ic a l e v id e n c e I h a v e s e e n dem onstrates conclusively that w earing seat b elts g reatly reduces the risk o f dying or suffering serious injury in a m otor vehicle accident. Even safe drivers are involved in accidents, and seat belts can save their lives. The odds are greatly in your favor if you w ear seat belts. SEAT BELTS SAVE LIVES. THERE IS NO QUESTION ABOUT IT. A prem ature death is not an isolated event or an isolated loss. It is a com m unity event and a com m unity loss. W e all lose when our young people w ith g re a t p o te n tia l die prem aturely. W e all lose when m iddle aged people who are r a i s i n g f a m i lie s a n d contributing their labor to the society die unnecessarily. W e all lo se w hen o u r se n io r citizens who are the keepers of the past die prematurely. Protecting lives is part o f the responsibility of governm ent w hich is organized to protect the public health and welfare. There is no excuse for lack o f rigorous enforce-m ent o f strict laws requiring restraints for all p a sse n g e rs in th e C N M I. A cting responsibly to protect liv es is not som e kin d o f federal invasion of sovereignty. T his is a com m unity issue. It u n re s tra in e d c h ild re n in vehicles. Parents are putting their children at great risk of b e in g th ro w n in to th e windshield or out of the vehicle in case o f an accident. Their soft bodies will not survive a serious crash if they are not restrained. I have not seen any child restraint systems offered for sale in Saipan, although G overnor Tenorio signed P.L on A pril 20th o f this year. A serious om ission in the law is that it does not cover "passenger vehicles that are u tiliz e d e x c lu s iv e ly fo r passenger transportation. This section would seem to exclude all priv ate autom obiles and taxis. T he law also excludes b u sse s, in c lu d in g sc h o o l b u sse s, a n d it e x c lu d e s passengers riding in the back of pick up trucks until A pril 20, W e m ay find m any fam ilies suffering tragic and unnecessary losses at one tim e if we have a serious school bus accident, if the children are not restrained by seat belts. W e m ay also have a m ultiple tragedy if a pick-up carrying a fam ily or other large group of people is involved in a fatal accident. A second serious omission is that P.L excludes Tinian an d R o ta from co v erag e. G overnor Tenorio noted this d efe ct in the law in his message the Legislature that he had signed the bill. The laws of physics apply in R ota and Tinian as weli as Saipan, and they apply to busses as well as cars and trucks. I w ould like to invite the Sixth L egislature to im prove upon its w ork by am ending P.L w ithin the next m onth to: (1) im m ediately require the use o f b elts by FRIDAY, AUGUST 2 5,1989-MARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND V IEW S-PA G E29 im m ediately notifying drivers o f the seat belt law and o f the effective-ness o f seat belts; (5) assure rigorous enforcement by the D ep artm en t o f P ublic S afety o f P.L as am ended; (6) req u ire as a condition of graduation that all high school students pass a driver training course; and (7) extend coverage to Tinian and Rota. To refuse to do these things w ill cost a lot m ore lives to save a few dollars. The price isn't righl W hile we as citizens should i n s i s t u p o n e f f e c tiv e governm ent action to require all passengers be restrained w herever they d rive in the CNM I, all o f us as drivers and p a re n ts can m ake a b ig difference w ithout waiting for governm ent action. All drivers w ho do n o t already do so sh o u ld re q u ire th a t a ll p assen g e rs riding in th e ir v e h ic le s also b u c k le up. Parents should set examples for their children by autom atically buckling up when entering any vehicle and parents should train their children to buckle up from early childhood. N o infant should be transported in a vehicle unless in an approved in fan t o r child restrain in g system. N o driver should allow any passengers to ride in the back o f a pick-up truck unless they are secured w ith proper restraints. If you have read this far, rem em ber that I am w riting about you and your fam ily - n o t som ebody else. U nless these sim ple rules are followed, w e w ill c o n tin u e to u n n e c e ssa rily su ffe r these p r e v e n ta b le c o m m u n ity tragedies we experience all too often. Consider that you may be a t th e h o sp ita l n ex t. H ow ever, if w e take these actio n s in M ark S onoda's memory, his tragic early death can save m any other lives. Let us act safely in his memory. REMINDER TO PARENTS IS YOUR CHILD ENTERING SCHOOL FOR THE FIRST TIME THIS YEAR? IF SO, YOU ARE REMINDED THAT THE LAW REQUIRES MEDICAL CLEARANCE BEFORE A CHILD CAN BE. ADMITTED TO SCHOOL. PLEASE CALL US OR VISIT YOUR PUBLIC HEALTH CLINIC DEATH AND FUNERAL ANNOUNCEMENT MARK PALACIOS SONODA BORN: NOVEMBER 1,1972 DIED: AUGUST 19,1989 The deceased will be released from CHC on Saturday, August 26, at 9:00 in the morning. Responso will be said at 12:00 noon at Koblerville. Mass for Christian Burial will be at 3:00 in the afternoon atsan Antonio Church. Burial immediately follows at Chalan Kanoa Cemetery. Si Yu'us Ma'ase. From the Family

18 PA G E 30-M A R IA N A S VARIETY NEW S AND V IE W S-FR ID A Y, AUGUST 25,1989 CONSTRUCTION WORKERS 9 CARPENTERS 10 MASONS - High school equivalent. Salary: $ SA LES SU PER V ISO R - H ig h school grad. Salary: $ $ per month. Contact: CARM ELINO DAVID dba Golden Eagle Corp., P.O. Box 326, Saipan. MP (9/8) F. 1 MASON 4 CARPENTERS - High school equivalent. Salary: $1.75 Contact: BRIAN P. REYES dba BPR Professional Services, P.O. Box 2368, Saipan, MP (9/8) F. 6 CONSTRUCTION LABORERS - H igh school eq u iv alen t, 1 year experience. Salaiy: $ A R C H IT E C T - H ig h sc h o o l equivalent. Salary: $ per month. Contact: VESTCOR REAL ESTATE, LTD. dba V estcor Ltd., P.O. Box 2408, Saipan, MP (9/8) F. 8 MASONS 8 CARPENTERS - High school q u iv alen t, 1 y ear experience. Salary: $1.75 Contact: IR'S CONSTRUCTION CO., P.O. Box 144, Saipan, M P (9/8)F. ) CA R PEN TER - H igh school equivalent. Salary: S MASON - High school equivalent, 1 year experience. Salary: S2.75 per Contact: SABLAN CONSTRUCTION COMPANY, LTD., P.O. Box 166, Saipan, M P (9/8) F. 10 CARPENTERS i 10 MASONS 2 ELECTRICIANS! 2 PAINTERS - High school equivalent. Salary: $1.75 pcr 1 ARCHITECTURAL DRAFTSMAN - High school grad. Salary: S per month. Contact: MERLIE E N T E R PR ISES, C aller Box PPP 312, Saipan, MP (9/S) F. 10 MASONS 5 CARPENTERS - High school equivalent. Salary : S I.65 pcr Contact: PALACIOS CANDO, P.O. Box 532. Saipan, MP (9/8) F. 5 CARPENTERS 5 MASONS - High school equivalent. Salary : S2.15 pcr Contact. ALLASIA INC. dba Emerald Co., P.O. Box 1501, Saip3n, MP (9/8) F. DOMESTIC HELPERS FARMERS grad., 6 months experience. Salary: per month. Contact: MARIA A. A LD A N, P.O. Box 664, Saipan, MP (9/8) F. equivalent. Salary: S2.15 pcr Contact: REYNALDO CAI.IBO dba Calibo Enl., P.O. Box 371, Saipan, MP (9/8) F. equivalent, 1 year experience. Salary: S! per month. Contact: JOSEEA SN. UNTALAN, P.O. Box 310, Saipan, MP (9/8) F. equivalent, 1 year experience. Salary: per month. Contact: ALFRED E. & MARTHA C. SANTOS, P.O. Box 178, Saipan, MP (9/8) F. 1 FARMER - High school equivalent, 1 year experience. Salary: S per month. Contact: DR. IGNACIO T. D E L A C R U Z, D.V.M., P.O. Box 677, Saipan. MP (9/8) F. CLASSIFIED ADS ELECTRICIANS 1 E LECTR IC IA N - H igh school equivalent Salaiy: $ ACCOUNTANT - High school grad. Salary: $2.15 Contact: M A RK I. GRIZZARD, P.O. Box 914, Saipan, MP (9/8) F., TECHNICIANS 3 SOLID W ASTE TEC H N IC IA N S (G arbage C ollector) - High school equivalent. Salary: $2.15 Contact: BERNARD S. GUERRERO dba Saipan Sanitation Service, P.O. Box 311, Saipan. M P (9/8) F. ENTERTAINERS 6 M U S IC IA N S - H igh school equivalent, 1 year experience. Salary: $2.15-$ HOUSE CLEANERS (Housekeeper) - High school equivalent, 2 years experience. Salary:$ pcr 2 COOKS - High school equivalent, 1 year experience. Salary: S2.15-S3.00 pcr Contact: SUW ASO CORPORATIO N dba Coral Ocean Point Country C lub, P.O. Box 1160, Saipan, M P (9/8) F. MISCELLANEOUS 2 M A R IN E S PO R T S R E N T A L C LER K - H igh school graduate. Salary: S2.50 Contact: STEVEN V. PA N G EU N A N dba A11 M arine Sports, Saipan, M P (9/8) F. 1 FRONT DESK CLER K - High school equivalent. Salary: S per month. 1 HOTEL CASHIER 1 BEHLLHOP - High school equivalent. Salary: S2.15 pcr 1 FRONT OFFICE CLERK - High school equivalent. Salary: S per month. C ontact: AQUA R E SO R T CLU B, P.O. Box 9, Saipan, M P (9/8) F. 1 SCUBA DIVING INSTRUCTOR -, High school grad., 2 years experience. Salaiy: $1, per month. Contact: MARINE TECH (SAIPAN), IN C., P.O. Box 968, Saipan, M P (9/8) F. 1 B E A U T IC IA N - H igh shcool equivalent Salaiy: $2.15 Contact: EMPRESS ENT., P.O. Box 63, Saipan, MP 96950, (9/8) F. 2 CARPET LAYER 3 A /C & R E F R IG E R A T IO N MECHANIC - H igh school eq uivalent. Salary: $ per month. 1 W A R EH O U SE SU PER V ISO R - High school grad. Salary: $ per month. Contact: ADVANCE M ARKETING, C aller Box PPP 138, Saipan, MP (9/8) F. 2 ADM INISTRATIVE ASSISTANT - C ollege grad. Salary: $ p e r m onth. 2 MECHANICAL M AINTENANCE - High school equivalent. Salary: $ SCUBA DIVERS - High school grad. Salary: $ per month. 1 ELECTR O N IC TECH N IC IA N - High school graduate. Salary: $ A CCO U N TA N T - C ollege grad. Salary: $ per month. 1 GROUNDSKEEPER - High school equivalent. Salary: $ MAINTENANCE W ORKER - High school equivalent. Salary: $2.15 per Contact: DOSA SUBSEA CO. LTD. Saipan. M P (8/29) T. 2 R E S E R V A T IO N /T IC K E T IN G A GENT - High school grad., 2 years experience. Salary: $ per month. Contact: M ITA TRAVEL, P.O. Box 2, Saipan, M P (9/8) F. 6 YARDWORKER 6 WAITER/WAITRESSES 30 HOUSE WORKERS 6 SEAMSTRESS - H igh school equivalent, 2 years experience. Salary: S2.15 pcr Contact: APOLINAR E. ESCOTA dba Dependable Domestic & Maintenance Services, P.O. Box 2346, Saipan, MP (9/8) F. NOTICE TO ALL PROSPECTIVE PROPOSER FOR SAMOAN HOUSING AREA Pursuant to our invitation to all interested and capable individual or firm to submit competitive proposal for the development of first class resort hotel on 22,950 square meters of public land located in the Samoan Housing Area, Garapan which was previously published in the Marianas Variety and Marianas Review, this is to notify all prospective proposer that the deadline for submitting proposal have been extended from July 31, 1989 to August 31, 1989 before 10:00 a.m. at the Office of the Executive Director located on Capitol Hill, Saipan. If you have any question concerning this extension, please call our office at /6914/6915 or Fax /s/william R. CONCEPCION Executive Director FOR SALE 1981 D A TSU N S L 210 (STD) GOOD RUNNING CONDITION/GOOD BODY W/ 2 NEW TIRES REGISTRATION EXPIRES OCT $ TWELVE HUNDRED NINETY FIVE $ CONTACT VIRGIE; /7578 8:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. Mon. to Fri. PUBLIC NOTICE ANNOUNCEM ENT The Executive Director of the Commonwealth Ports Authority advises all persons and companies who have left their vehicles at the Saipan International Airport's parking lot, that they have until September 15, 1989 to remove their vehicles from the Airport's parking lot. All vehicles are subject to charges for removal and storage after September 15, For more information, please call the Commonwealth Ports Authority at /6/7. WANTED WAREHOUSEMEN Hours 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. We pay above minimum wage time and onehalf over 40 hours Apply in person PACIFIC TRADING COMPANY GUALO RAI VACANCY ANNOUNCEMENT Micronesian Legal Services Corporation (MLSC) M arianas O ffice is accepting applications forthe position of L egal S e c r e ta r y. High School graduate or GED equivalence required. Fluency in English and Chamorro required. Fluency in Carolinian also preferred. Job.duties include typing, filing, receptionist work, records management, bookeeping, client interviewing and translation. Temporary full-time positon pays $2.50 perhour or more depending on experience. May lead to opportunity for permanent full-time position. MLSC is a non-profit private corporation providing attorney representation in civil cases to poor people throughout Micronesia. Interested persons may contact Jane Mack, Directing Attorney, P.O. Box 826, Saipan, MP by mail or may call her at / M a r ia n a s V a rie ty ( C L A S S I F I E D A D S ) I»» * C a ll / / ' ' «* MANAGERS ACCOUNTANTS 1 OPERATION M ANAGER - High school graduate, 2 years experience. S alary: $1, $1, per m onth. Contact: MAS MAULEG CORPORA TION dba M M C Tours, P.O. Box 228, Saipan, MP (9/1) F. 1 A CC O U N TA N T - H igh school graduate, 2 years experience. Salary: $ $ per month. Contact: SAM CORPORATION, P.O. Box 2429, Saipan. MP (9/1) F. 1 MANAGER - High school graduate, 2 years experience. Salary: $2.15-$ ELECTRICIANS 5 PLUMBERS 5 PAINTERS 10 MASONS 10 CARPENTERS - H igh school equivalent, 2 years experience. Salary:$1.50per 2 KOREAN TRANSLA TOR - High school equivalent, 2 years experience. Salary: $2.15 per 3 CIVIL ENGINEER - College grad., 4 years experience. Salary: $ $ per month. 2 D R A FTSM A N - H igh school graduate, 2 years experience. Salary: $ $ per month. 3 HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR - H igh school equivalent, 2 years experience. Salary: S2.15-S3.00 per Contact: HANA INTERNATIONAL, IN C., P.O. Box 2689, Saipan, MP (9/1) F. 1 GENERAL M ANAGER - College graduate, 4 years experience. Salary: $1, per month. 1 OPERATION MANAGER - College graduate, 4 years experience. Salary: $ per month. 3 TRAVEL A G ENT - H igh school graduate, 2 years experience. Salary: $ per month. 2 ACCOUNTANT - College grad., 4 years experience. Salary: $ per m onth. Contact: K.C.I. ENTERPRISES, INC. dba K C I Plaza, P.O. Box , Saipan, MP (8/25) F. 1 A SST. M A N A G ER - C ollege graduate. Salary: $ SEA M STR ESS - High school equivalent. Salary: $1.95 per C ontact: SKILL INTERNATIO NAL dba M ekene Store, P.O. Box 2618, Saipan, MP (8/25) F. ENTERTAINERS 10 W AITRESSES 3 BARTENDER 10 CULTURAL DANCERS - H igh school equivalent. S a la ry : $ 2.15-S D ISC IO C K E Y - H igh school graduate. Salary: $2.15-$ ASST. NIGHT CLUB M ANAGER - High school graduate. Salary: $ $ per month. 1 N IG H T CLUB MANAGER - High school graduate. Salary: $ $ per month. Contact: HI-PITCH DISCO, P.O. Box 1177, Saipan, MP (8/25) F. 3 WAITERS - High school graduate., at least 2 years experience. Salary: $2.35 per 1 ELECTRICAL ENGINEER - college graduate, at least 2 years experience. Salary: $ REFRIGERATION MECHANIC C ontact: P A C IFIC G A R D E N IA H O TEL, P.O. Box 144, Saipan, M P (8/25) F. 2 W A ITR ESSES - High s c h o o l equivalent. Salary: $ per month. Contact: M A RIA N O M EN D IO LA, P.O. Box 2332, Saipan, MP (8/25) F. 5 WAITRESS (REST.) - High school equivalent. Salary: $2.15 pcr 1 ASST. CHIEF COOK - High school equivalent, 2 years experience. Salary: $ 1, per month. 2 DELIVERY M A N - High school equivalent. Salary: $ per 3 COOKS - High school equivalent, 2 years experience. Salary: S2.15-S3.00 pcr 1 C H IE F CO O K - H igh school equivalent, 2 years experience. Salary: $1, per month. C ontact: M A R IA N A S SA N SH O, Saipan, M P (9/1) F. 2 W A ITR ESSES - H igh school equivalent, 1 year experience. Salary: $ PINSETTER M ECHANIC - High school grad., 2 years experience. Salary: $2.15 per Contact: JTG ENTERTAINM ENT & PROM OTION dba Saipan Bowling C enter, P.O. Box 29, Saipan, MP (9/1) F. 4 WAITRESSES 2 COOKS - High school equivalent Salary: $2.15 pcr 2 BA R TEN D ERS - H igh school graduate. Salary: $2.15 Contact: ELIAS OKAMURA dba Club 19th H ole, P.O. Box 550 CHRB, Saipan, MP (9/1) F. 5 MUSICIANS - High school graduate, 2 years experience. Salary: $ per m onth. Contact: JO IN U S EN TERPR ISES, INC. dba Joinus Club & Lounge, P.O. Box 2183, Saipan, MP (8/25) F. MAINTENANCE 2 M A IN TEN A N CE M ECHANIC - High school grad., 2 years experience. Salary: $2.15 Contact: SAIPA N ADBOT ENTER PRISES, INC., Caller Box PPP 416, Saipan, MP (9/1) F. 1 M A IN T EN A N C E R E PA IR ER - High school equivalent. Salary: $2.15 pcr Contact: R & K, IN C., P.O. Box 1328, Saipan, MP (9/1) F. MECHANICS PAINTERS 2 A IRCO N D ITIO N M ECH A N IC - High school grad., 2 years experience. Salary: $ per month. Contact: SAMSUNG ENTERPRISES, IN C., P.O. Box 1582, Saipan, MP (9/1) F. 2 M E C H A N IC - H igh school equivalent, 1 year experience. Salary: $2.15 pcr Contact: WON'S CORPORATION, P.O. Box 1850, Saipan, MP (9/1) F. 2 BODY FENDER 1 AUTO PAINTER 1 AUTO MECHANIC - H igh school graduate. S a la r y : $ per month. Contact: SH IN M Y UNG SOO dba Pony Corp., P.O. Box 2433, Saipan, M P (9/1) F. 1 AUTO M ECHANIC - High school grad., 1 year experience. Salary: $2.40 Contact: H A N S CO R PO RA TIO N, P.O. Box 1538, Saipan, M P (9/1)F. 1 A I R C O N /R E F R IG E R A T IO N MECHANIC - High school equivalent Salary: $2.15 C o n tac t: P A C IF IC G L O B E & ASSOCIATES, INC. dba U niversal R ental, P.Ov Box 732, Saipan, MP (8/25) F. FRIDAY, AUGUST 2 5,1989-MARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-PAGE 31 2 PA IN T E R S - H igh school equivalent. Salary: S2.15-S2.40 per 1 SUPERVISOR - High school grad. Salary: $2.25-$ WAITRESS 1 A IRCO NDITION R EFR IG ER A TION 2 CARPENTERS - High school equivalent. Salary: $ COOK - High school equivalent. Salary: S2.25-S2.50 per Contact: V.C. ENTERPRISES, P.O. Box 1595, Saipan. MP (9/1) F. 1 POW ER HOUSE M ECH A N IC - H igh school graduate, 2 y e a r s experience. Salary: S2.15 pcr C ontact: M E L IT O N P. V ILLA- FUERTE dba M.V. Ent., P.O. Box 2298, Saipan, MP (8/25) F. 1 Painter - High school equivalent. Salary: $1.75 pcr Contact: B & J CONSTRUCTION, P.O. Box 2063, Saipan, MP (9/1) F. FARMERS FISHERMEN 1 FARM ER - High school equivalent. Salary: S per month. Contact: RUBIO CABRERA, P.O. Box 2098, Saipan,.MP (S/25) F. 1 FARMER - High school equivalent. Salary: $ per month. Contact: BENIGNO R. FILIAL, P.O. Box 1280, Saipan, MP (8/25) F. 1 FARM ER - High school graduate. Salaiy: $ per month. Contact: LUIS S. CAM ACHO, P.O. Box 214, Saipan, MP (8/25) F. 1 FARMER - High school equivalent. Salary: $ per month. C o n tac t: M R. & M RS. FELIX AYUYU, P.O. Box 481, Saipan, MP (8/25) F. 1 FARMER 1 HOUSE WORKER - High school equivalent. Salary: $ per month. Contact: LUISA LIZAMA, P.O. Box 549, Saipan, MP (8/25) F. 2 F A R M E R S - H igh sc h o o l equivalent, at least 2 years experience, s ia ry : $ per month. Contact: RONALD D. SABLAN dba Pacific Gardenia Hotel, P.O. Box 144, Saipan, M P (8/25) F. 1 FARMER - High school equivalent. Salary: $ per month. Contact: ANA C. CAM ACHO, P.O. Box 395, Saipan, MP (9/1) F. CONSTRUCTION WORKERS 2 CARPENTERS 2 IRON WORKER (Steel Worker) - High school-grad. or completion of 8th grade, 1 year experience. Salary: $2.00 pcr 1 EQUIPMENT SUPERINTENDENT - College graduate. Salary: $1, per month. Contact: BLACK-M ICRO CORPO RATION, P.O. Box 545, Saipan, MP (9/1) F. 6 ELECTRICIANS 5 PAINTERS - High school giad., 2 years experience. Salaiy: $1.50 to $2.15 per 10 PLUMBERS 10 STEELMAN - High school grad., 2 years experience. Salary: $1.50 to $ ASST. GENERAL M ANAGER - College graduate, 4 years experience. Salaiy: $3.50 to $6.00 per Contact: UNITED ENGINEERIN G, IN C., P.O. Box 2183, Saipan, MP (8/25) F. C L A S S IF IE D A D S R A T E Per one inch column - $3.00 Classified display ads, One inch column - $3.50 S U B S C R IP T IO N R A T E S First dass mail within the U.S. mail system Annual subscription rate (52 issues) for Friday editions - $72.00 Annual subscription for Friday and Tuesday editions conbined - $ Foreign countries - $ D RA FTSM A N. - H igh school graduate, 1 year experience. Salary: S S per month. 2 ELECTRICIANS - High school equivalent, 1 year experience. Salary: $ CIVIL ENGINEER - College grad., 2 years experience. Salary:, $ S1,00.00 per month. 1 ELECTRICIAN 3 MASONS 2 CARPENTERS - High school equivalent, 2 years experience. Salary: S 1.50 Contact: B E ST C O R PO R A TIO N, P.O. Box 2689, Saipan, M P (9/1)F. 2 CARPENTERS - High school graduate, 2 years experience. Salary: $2.35 pcr Contact: RONALD D. SABLAN dba JR 's Const. Co., P.O. Box 144, Saipan, M P (8/25) F. 1 PLUMBER 4 MASONS 2 ELECTRICIANS 2 CARPENTERS - Iligh school equivalent, 2 years experience. Salary: $ pcrm onlh. Contact: HONG, 3UN PYO dba llong's Const., P.O. Box 490, Saipan, MP (9/1) F. 3 PLUMBER 2 ELECTRICIANS 11 CARPENTERS 1 MAINTENANCE MECHANIC 2 PAINTERS 13 MASONS 5 STEELMAN - High school equivalent, 1 year experience. Salary: S I.75 pcr Contact: NEW B U ILD ER S, IN C., P.O. Box 1751, Saipan, M P (9/1 )F. SUBSCRIBE TODAY j h Bank of Hawaii POSITION AVAILABLE IN-HOUSE COLLECTOR: High School Graduate Salary commensurate with experience & ability Must be dependable, organized, & have good communication skills 1Employer paid benefits available B ank of H awaii is an eq u a l opportunity em p lo y er P le a s e apply in p e rso n C O M E JO IN THE L A R G E S T B A N K IN THE PACIFIC THE BANK OF HAWAII!! J M a r ia n a s V a r ie t y l Call /757$. EMPLOYMENT ANNOUNCEMENTS EC1AL.J3ISCOUNT RATE PER ONE POSITION ADVERTISEMENT FOR THREE WEEKS $10.00 PER ANY ADDITONAL POSITION AT THE SAME ANNOUNCEMENT FOR THREE WEEKS $ 4.00 < M arianas Warietyfe^

19 PAGE 32-M ARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-FRIDAY, AUGUST 25,1989 I CONSTRUCTION WORKERS 1 C A R PEN TER - H igh school equivalent. Salary: $1.75 Contact: DAVID W ISEM AN, P.O. Box 404, Saipan, M P (8/25) F. 2 MASONS - High school equivalent. Salary: S1.75 Contact: VARGAS ENT., P.O. Box 1623, Saipan, MP (8/25) F. DOMESTIC HELPERS equivalent. Salary: $ per month. Contact: M A RIA N O M EN D IO LA, P.O. Box 2332, Saipan, M P (8/25) F. T h OUSE W O R K ER (D om estic H elper) H igh school equivalent. Salary: $2.1 5 p er C o n tac t: J J D R E SS S H O P & D OM ESTIC SER V IC ES, P.O. Box 2063, Saipan. M P (9/1) F. equivalent Salary: $ per month. Contact: M O N ICA C. D U E N A S, Saipan, MP (8/25) F. equivalent Salary: $ per month. Contact: JO HN H. SC H W A IZ ER, P.O. Box 113 CH R B, Saipan, M P (8/25) F. 5 DOMESTIC HELPER 5 MAINTENANCE W ORKER - High school g rad u ate, 2 years experience. Salary: $2.15 Contact: ARM ANDO S. A R C A L A dba A & R E nt., P.O. Box 2061, Saipan, MP (8/25) F. equivalent Salary: $ per month. Contact: L IL L IA N C A M A C H O, Saipan, MP (8/25) F. 1 HOUSE WORKER - H igh school graduate. Salary: $ per month. Contact: MR. & MRS. STEPHEN P. LEM IEU X, P.O. Box 64 CHRB, Saipan. MP (8/25) F. 1 HOUSE WORKER - High school equivalent, 1 year experience. Salary: $ per month. Contact: GREGORIA C A B R E R A, P.O. Box 53 CHRB', Saipan, MP (8/25) F. 7 HOUSE WORKERS - High school equivalent, 1 year experience. Salary: $ per month. Contact: FERMINA M. CAM ACH O dba Twelve C s M gm t, Inc., P.O. Box 214, Saipan. M P (8/25) F. equivalent Salary: $ per month. C ontact: JO SE P. M A FN A S dba Liberty Domestic Helpers, P.O. Box 1217, Saipan, MP (9/1) F. equivalent Salary: $ per month. Contact: R O B ER T SA BLA N, P.O. Box 1563, Saipan, MP (9/1) F. equivalent Salary: S per month. Contact: MR. & MRS. THOMAS B. CASTRO, P.O. Box 1238, Saipan, MP (9/1) F. '1 HOUSE W ORKER - H igh school equivalent, 1 year experience. Salary: $ per month. Contact: LUCILLE M. CAM ACHO, P.O. Box 214, Saipan, M P (9/1 )F. equivalent Salary: $ per month. 2 F A R M E R S - H ig h sc h o o l equivalent Salary: $ per month. Contact:. M r. & M rs. LARS I. PALACIOS. P.O. Box 2578, Saipan, MP (11/25) F. 8 CHAMBER MAIDS 8 HOUSE WORKERS -H ig h school graduate. Sfalary: $2.15 Contact: LUIS S. CAM ACH O dba Twelve C's M gm t., Inc., P.O. Box 214, Saipan, MP (8/25) F. 2 HOUSE WORKERS - High school graduate, 2 years experience. Salary: $2.15 Contact: PEDRO TAITANO dba P&P Ent., P.O. Box 1411, Saipan, MP (9/1) F. P.A.D.l. SCUBA D IV IN G INSTRUCTIO N International Certification Courses, Open Water, Advanced, Rescue, Dive Master. Insured American Instructor INVITATION TO BID T he M a r ia n a I s la n d s H o u sin g A u th o rity B oard o f D irectors is soliciting com petitive bids for office space for M IHA branch office in Rota. The building m ust be conducive for office, concrete structure (w all and ceiling) w ith a m inim um office space o f 1,000 square feet with am ple parking area. The building m ust be well accessible to public road and situated in Songsong V illage, R ota. The building should have adequate lighting fixtures. M axim um am ount o f m onthly rental paym ent should not exceed $800 excluding utility charges. O w ner should provide and m aintain public liab ility insurance for not less than $100,000 p er accident and not less than $ 3 0 0,0 0 0 to tal coverage for one tim e aggregate claim. The term o f lease is for one (1) year renew able w ith an option to renew provision by the lessee (M IHA). M IH A can also provide 30 day's notice to term inate the lease at any tim e w ithout the consent o f the lessor. M IH A reserves the right to assign or sublease the prem ises w ithout the consent from lessor. O w ner m ust have clear title to the prem ises and existing encum brances m ust be acceptable to M IH A. T he office space should be ready for occupancy no later, than five (5) days after notification of aw ard. Interested lessor should subm it their written bid in a sealed m arked "M IHA s BRANCH OFFICE, ROTA" no later than 2:00 p.m., Septem ber 4, 1989 to: M IH A, R o ta P.O. Box 527 Songsong V illage R ota, M P The Executive Director for M IHA or his designee shall m ake a site inspection o f the office space available for rent submitted by the ow ner or lessor to ensure it m eets the requirem ent for M IH A branch office in R ota before aw ard is given. M IHA reserves the right to reject any and all bids. REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL The Department of Public Health and Environmental Services (DPH&ES) is soliciting proposals for contracted laundry services for the Commonwealth Health Center (CHC). All proposals must be submitted no later than 3:00 p.m., September 5, 1989, to D irector of Public H ealth and Environmental Services, Commonwealth Health Center, Saipan, MP Envelopes must be sealed and marked "LAUNDRY PROPOSAL P90-003". Scope of work includes using CHC equipment to laundry all linens used at the CHC. Proposer to provide labor, compounds, m aintenance of equipment and complete required reports. Detailed requirements and information may be requested at the Director's Office during normal working hours beginning August 11, Any company/person submitting a proposal should be available for negotiation shortly after the opening of the proposals and will be contacted by the DPH&ES, therefore each proposal should contain telephone number and name of responsible party who can negotiate their proposal. Further, a current local business license which specified laundry must be attached to the proposal. Length of contract will be from October 1,1989 thru September 30,1990. /s/dr. Jose T. Villagomez, Director Department of Public Health and Enviromental Services VACANCY ANNOUNCEMENT LOCAL HIRES ONLY 2 FEM ALE FRONT O FFIC E CLERKS. The SAIPAN DIAMOND H OTEL is looking for a bright and friendly person to join our Front Office team. Ideally, the successful applicant will be well presented and have at least 3 mos. experience in Front Office operation This is a full-time position involving shift & weekend work If you can see yourself offering our guests a high standard of service, apply in person at: Personnel Department SAIPAN DIAMOND H O TEL Susupe, Saipan LOCALS ONLY Factory workers for various job categories needed. No experience required. Will train w ork ers. Excellent opportunities available. Individuals aspiring to be managers are also urged and encouraged to take advantage of this rare opportunity. Salaries depend on individual capabilities. interested persons may contact and ask for: Ignacia B orja Villaluz. INVITATION TO BID The Chief, Procurement & Supply, is soliciting sealed bids for the preventive maintenance and repair, including parts replacement for the period August 01, 1989 thru September 30, 1990, for the following Canon Copiers: 1. CANON NP7550 COPIER (1) 1 Ea. W.S. Reyes Elementary School (2) 1 Ea. Hopwood Jr. High School (3) 1 Ea. Marianas High School (4) 1 Ea. San Vicente Elementary School (5) 1 Ea. Garapan Elementaiy School 2. CANON NP3725 COPIER (1) 1 Ea. Koblerville Elementary School (2) 1 Ea. San Antonio Elementary School (3) 1 Ea. Oleai Elementary School (4) 1 Ea. Central Office (5) 1 Ea. Tanapag Elementary School (6) 1 Ea. G.T. Camacho Elementary School (7) 1 Ea. Rota Elementary School (8) 1 Ea. Rota High School 3. CANON NP4550 COPIER (1) 1 Ea. Tinian Elementary School Bids must be in a sealed envelope marked ITB and submitted in duplicate copies to the Office of the Chief, Procurement & Supply, Lower Base, Saipan no later than 2:00 p.m., August 30, 1989, at which time and place all bids will be publicly opened and read. Bids received late will not be considered. Thé CNMI government reserves the right to reject any or all bids in the best interest of the government. /s/david M. APATANG DOMESTIC HELPERS equivalent. Salary: $ per month. Contact: B R IA N A. TO R R ES dba Lizelle's Ent., P.O. Box 1231, Saipan, MP (8/25) F. 1 HOUSE W O RKER - High school equivalent. Salary: $ per month. Contact: JA N ET M A RATITA, P.O. Box 1284, Saipan, M P (8/25) F. equivalent. Salary: $ per month. Contact: FRA N K CAM ACH O, P.O. Box 1595, Saipan. MP (9/1) F. 1 HOUSE W O R K ER - High school quivalent. Salary: $2.15 Contact: PA RK RYE D O N G, P.O. Box2268;^ai anj^ P i96950^(9/l)j7i equivalent. Salary: $ per month. Contact: DORIS B. TAGABUEL, P.O. Boxl083^a^ an^mi^96950^9/nj^ GARMENTFACT. WORKERS 2 CUTTERS 2 COOKS - H igh school equivalent, 1 year experience. Salary: $ per 1 GENERAL M ANAGER - College grad., 1 year experience. Salary: $ PR E S SE R S - H ig h sc h o o l equivalent. Salary: $2.10-$3.20 per 10 SEWING MACHD4E OPERATOR - High school equivalent, 1 y ear experience. Salaiy: $2.15-$3.00 per Contact: GOLD BARON (SAIPAN). INC., P.O. Box 1847, Saipan, MP (9/1) F. 1 QUALITY CONTROL CHECKER - High school graduate. Salary: $ CUTTER - High school equivalent. Salary: $2.15 Contact: EUROTEX, INC., Caller Box PPP 141, Saipan, MP (8/29) T. 30 SIN G LE N EED LE M A C H IN E OPERATORS 20 O V E R L O C K IN G S E W IN G MACHINE OPERATORS - H igh school graduate, 1 y ear experience. Salary: $2.15 Contact: UNITED INTERNATIONAL C O R PO R A T IO N, P.O. Box 689, Saipan, M P (9/1) F. MISCELLANEOUS 1 S E A M T R E SS - H igh school equivalent. Salary: $2.15 Contact: N A IN A ENT. IN C. dba Roshi's Variety Store, Caller Box PPP 206, Saipan, MP (8/25) F. 4 TOUR GUIDES - High school grad., 3 years experience. M ust speak fluent F lish. Salary: $ CARPENTERS - M ust be graduate from 2 yrs. trade school. Salary: $ ACCOUNTANT - M ust be grad, from 2 yrs. C om m unity C ollege, m ajor in accounting. Salary: $ $ per month. 2 HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR - High school grad. Salary: $3.00- $ F A R M E R S - H ig h sc h o o l equivalent, 5-10 yrs. experience. Salary: $ $ per month. 1 CLERK - High school grad. M ust speak fluent Japanese L anguage. Salary: $2.25 Contact: A&C CORPORATION, P.O. Box 4, Saipan, M P Tel (9/1) F. 6 COOKS - High school graduate, 2 yean experience. Salary: $2.25-$ RESTAURANT SUPERVISORS - H igh school graduate, 2 y e a r s experience. Salary: S2.50-S3.00 p er Contact: SA IPA N ICE, IN C., P.O. Box 1808, Saipan, M P (8/25) F. INVITATION TO REBID C U C -ITB -89-W 018 T he C o m m o n w e a lth U tilitie s C o rp o ra tio n (C U C ) is soliciting com petitive sealed bids from qualified companies for the construction o f the W A TERLIN E TO THE A IR PO R T INDUSTRIAL PARK on the Island of Rota. This is a rebid o f CUC-ITB-89-W 009 for which the bids were opened March 17, 1989 and subsequently rejected. Sealed bids shall be m arked CUC-ITB89-W 018 and submitted in duplicate to the O ffice o f the C hief o f Procurem ent and Supply, L ow er Base, Saipan, M P no later than 2:00 p.m. local tim e, A ugust 3 0, Drawings and specifications for this project are available from the W ater Branch for $ per set. Bidders who purchased draw ings and specs for the previous bid need not purchase another set. Prospective bidders shall m ake paym ent to the CUC Utilities Business Office, Low er Base and indicate on the paym ent to credit account num ber P The project consists o f the following general items: 1. Improvements at the M ain W ater Cave and Onan W ater Cave. 2. Construction o f approxim ately 18,000 feet o f above ground and approximately 21,000 feet o f buried 8" ductile iron pipe with appropriate appurtenances. 3. Construction o f a one-half million gallon gals fused to steel w ater reservoir. 4. Connection to the existing w ater distribution system at Sinapalo. Tim e allotted to com plete this project is 360 calendar days after the Notice-to-Proceed is issued. Liquidated damages in the am ount o f $1000 per day will be assessed for com pletion delayed beyond 360 days. A pre-bid conference will be held A ugust 17, 1989 beginning a t 10:00 a.m. at the CUC conference room. The conference will discuss the site location and the scope o f the project. D ue to the difficulty of the terrain, attendance at this conference is required for all potential bidders. The contract shall be aw arded to the bidder subm itting the low est responsible, responsive bid after a thorough review o f the contract docum ents. All bids m ust be accom panied by a Bid Bond of 15% o f the bid am ount. Com pany checks are not acceptable bid security. This project is funded in part by a grant from the Econom ic D evelopm ent A dm inistration, U.S. D epartm ent of com m erce. A statutory restriction enacted Decem ber 22,1987, as Section 109 o f P.L , prohibits the use o f construction related products and service contracts with any contractor or subcontractor of a foreign country w hile that country is listed by the U nited S tates T rade R epresentative as denying fair and equitable m arket opportunities for products or services of the United States in procurem ent or bidding. As o f the date o f the G rant Award for this project, the only country so listed was Japan. CUC way m ake such investigations as deemed necessary to determine the ability of the bidder to perform the work, and the bidder shall fum ish to CUC all such information and data for this purpose as CUC m ay request. CUC reserves the right to reject any bid if the evidence submitted by, or the investigation of, such bidder fails to satisfy CU C that such bidder is properly qualified to carry out the obligations o f the contract and to com plete the work contem plated therein. Conditional bids will not be accepted. All bids become the property of the CUC. A ll inquiries shall be directed to H arley W iner, P roject Engineer, at the CUC W ater Division, telephone number (670) or fax num ber (670) /s/pedro SASAM OTO Executive D irector, CUC LOCAL HIRE ONLY 20 FEMALE TRIMMERS APPLY AT LINSON (SAIPAN), INC. FRIDAY, AUGUST 2 5,1989--MARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-PAGE 33 VACANCY ANNOUNCEMENT LOCAL ONLY CLERK-TYPIST High school graduate. Salary: $2.50 Must be able to type a minimum 50 words per minute. BLACK-M ICRO CORPORATION "An Equal Opportunity Employer" Tel. # /6800 INVITATION TO BID The Chief, Procurement & Supply is soliciting competitive sealed bids on a one-year lease basis with option to purchase or renew for the following vehicle: Brand New Fordor Sedan, Four Cylinder, Standard Transmission, Air Condition with AM/FM Radio, Insurance and (FMVSS) Warranty/Maintenance Agreement during lease Period. This vehicle must be rustproofed/undercoated and inspected prior to delivery at Marpands. Registration fee should be payable at the CNMI Treasury. Bids must be in a sealed envelope marked ITB and submitted in duplicate copies to the Chief, Procurement & Supply Office, Lower Base, Saipan, no later than 2:00 p.m., September 05, 1989, at which time and place all bids will be publicly opened and read. Bids received late will not be considered. The CNMI government reserves the right to reject any or all bids in the best interest of the government. /s/david M. APATANG Micronesian Telecommunications CORPORATION VACANCY ANNOUNCEMENT MTC has an immediate job opening for: M ANAGEM ENT ACCOUNTANT Applicant must have a Bachelor's Degree in accounting from a U.S. accredited College or University, and hands-on data processing or microcomputer and software experience. Salary: Benefits Offered: Negotiable, depends on qualifications 1. Paid Vacation Leave 2. Paid Sick Leave 3. Paid Holidays 4. Paid Education Program 5. Paid Retirement 6. Medical Plan 7. Dental Plan 8. Group Life/Travelers Insurance Applicants will be accepted daily from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday thru Friday at the personnel office, Gualo Rai or send resume to MTC, P.O. Box 306 Saipan, MP 96950, Attn: Personnel Dept. Federal Law requires that any person hired be legally entitled to employment in the U.S. We comply with this law on a non-discriminatory basis. Proof of eligibility will be required prior to being hired. The MICRONESIAN TELECOMMUNICATIONS CORPORATION is an equal opportunity employer.

20 PAGE 34-M ARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEWS-FRJDAY, AUGUST 25,1989 FRIDAY, AUGUST 2 5,1989-MARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-PAGE 35 MISCELLANEOUS 1 SEC TIO N CHEF - H igh school grad., 2 years experience: Salary: S4.33-S WAITERS 3 WAITRESSES - H igh school grad., 3 m onths experience. Salary: $ p er 1 CHAMBERMAID 2 CAFETERIA ATTENDANT - High school grad., 3 m onths experience. Salary: $2.15-$2.50 per 2 GARDENER - High school grad., 3 m onths experience. Salary: $2.30- $160 1 DIRECTOR - College graduate, 4 years experience.salary: $2, per bi-weekly. 1 PROJECT MANAGER - C ollege grad., 4 years experience. Salary: $3, per bi-weekly. 1 BANQUET MANAGER - College grad., 2 years experience. Salary: $2, per bi-weekly. Contact: HOTEL N IKKO SAIPAN, INC. dba Hotel Nikko Saipan, P.O. Box 152 CHRB, Saipan, M P (8/25) F. 1 COMPUTER OPERATOR - College graduate, 2 years experience. Salary: $ per month. Contact: M IGUEL S. DEM A PA N, Esq. dba Law Office o f M iguel S. Demapan, P.O. Box 1638, Saipan, M P (8/25) F. 1 GAS ATTENDANT - High school graduate, 2 years experience. Salary: $ per month. Contact: C O M M O N W E A L T H INDUSTRRIAL GAS, INC., P.O. Box 562^aij>an;Jj1F ^96950j(8 15)jF ^^^ 1 TOUR DIVISION SUPERVISOR - College graduate, 1 year experience. Salary: S 1, per month. Contarr: C R E A T IV E T O U R S M ICRONESIA, IN C. dba J a lp a k Saipan, P.O. Box 152 CHRB, Saipan, MP (9/1) F. 5 GENERAL HELPER 5 AIRCONDmON MECHANIC - High school equivalent, 2 years experience. Salary: S2.15 pcr 5 T O E REPAIRERS - High school equivalent, 1 year experience. Salary: $2.15 pcr Contact: C J>- M INCORPORATION, P.O. Box :51, Saipan, MP (9/1)F. 2 COOK HELPERS 1 BARTENDER 2 DISCO JOCKEY 10 WAITRESSES - High school equivalent, 1 year experience. Salary: $2.15 per 20 DANCERS - High s c h o o l equivalent, 2 years experience. Salary: $2.15 Contact: GREEN PARK ENTER PRISES, INC. dba Flamingo N ight Club & Rest., P.O. Box 2689, Saipan, MP (9/1) F. 2 COM PUTER OPERATO RS - College graduate. Salary: $2.50 per 2 CASHIERS - High school graduate. Salary: $ W A ITR ESSES - High school equivalent, 3 m onths experience. Salary: $2.15 Contact: SAIPAN DIAMOND HOTEL CO., LTD., P.O. Box 66, Saipan, MP (8/25) F. 2 OCEAN & A IR FR E IG H T ADM INISTRATOR - High school gradute, 1 year experience. Salary: $ per month. Contact: STAR-FREIGHT & ISLAND AIR FREIGHT FORWARDERS, P.O. Box 732, Saipan. M P (8/25) F. '» TRA V EL COUNSELO R - High school graduate, 2 years experience. Salary: $ $ per month. C ontact: UNITED ENTERPRISES, INC. dba United Travel Agency, P.O. Box 2183, Saipan, MP (8/25) F. 1 CASHIER - High school graduate. Salary: $2.15 per Contact: EDUARDO PA N Q IU N A N dba Em press E nt., P.O. B ox 63, Saipan, M P (9/1) F. 1 CASHIER - High school graduate. Salary: $2.25 Contact: FU LL HOUSE, INC., P.O. Box 1328, SaipanrM P (9/1) F, INVITATION TO BID The Chief, Procurement & Supply Division, is soliciting competitive sealed bids for the procurement of the following type vehicle: Brand New x4 Extra-Cabin Pickup, Standard Transmission, Air Condition, AM/FM Radio, Complete Undercoating/ Rustproof, and Safety Inspected/Registered prior to delivery at Marpands with Registration Fee payable at the CNMI Treasury. Vehicle must also have a Maintenance/Warranty Agreement (FMVSS) with free parts & labor. All bids must be CIF Marpands, Lower Base, Saipan. Bids must be submitted in duplicate copies, in a sealed envelope, marked ITB to the Chief, Procurement & Supply, Lower Base, no later than 2:30 p.m., August 29, 1989, at which time and place, all bids received will be publicly opened and read. Bids received late will not be considered. The CNMI government reserves the right to reject any or all bids in the best interest of the government. /s/davtd M. APATANG REPOSSESSED VEHICLES FOR SALE HIGHEST BIDDER 1986 Mitsubishi Mirage 1988 Suzuki Alto To be sold as is and where is condition Cash payments only Inquire at À IÌ Banh of Hawaii Nauru Building Phone # / /73 Bank of Hawaii reserves the right to refuse any and all bids SUBARU 4 DR AUTOMATIC W/AIRCON, FULLY LOADED $8, CASH ONLY CALL: /7490 FOR SALE 55 GAL. DRUMS FOR SALE (NO RUST, ALMOST NEW) $20.00 Each/Discount for large orders Call: REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL DPW89-RFP The Department of Public Works is soliciting proposals from qualified Contractors for the Proposed Waterproofing of Roof of the Legislature Building, Capitol Hill, Saipan. Sealed proposals in duplicate will be accepted at the Office of the Chief of Procurement & Supply at Lower Base, Saipan, no later than 4:00 p.m., local time, September 08, Scope of Work: a. Roof surface preparation - Complete removal of dust, laittance, grease, curing compound, roof cement, asphalt, foreign materials and disintegrated materials. Approximate roof area = 25,560 S.F. b. Initial application of primer coating over roof area using stucco seal or equal. c. Sealing and Coating of all roof joints including the surface at one (1) foot along each side of the roof joints, with high strength epoxy sealer. Approximate total length of joints = 2,310 L.F. d. Application of elastomeric finish paint (2 coat) over the roof area. The prospective proposers are requested to inspect the roof of the Legislature Building at Capitol Hill and take note of any concrete cracks or dents requiring repairs to ensure a properly waterproofed roof before they submit their proposals and costs. A pre-proposal conference will be held on September 01, 1989 at 2:00 p.m., local time, at the Technical Services D ivision to discuss in detail the requirements of the scope of work. Proposals shall include the following: 1. Total cost o f proposal. 2. Number of days to complete. 3. Methodology. a. Surface preparation procedure. b. Types of materials to be used. c. Brochure of each type of material to be used. 4. Previous experience in similar work. 5. Number of years that proposer will guarantee the work. The selection of the winning firm will be based on the above submissions. The Government reserves the right to reject any or all proposals and to waive any imperfection in said proposals in the interest of the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands. /s/john C. PANGELINAN Director of Public Works VACANCY ANNOUNCEMENT H E R M A N 'S M O D ERN B A K E R Y, IN C. is seeking conscientious career individuals for the following position. P ER SO N N E L M A N AG ER Employment preference will be given to CNMI/U.S. Citizens. Salary negotiable based on experience and ability. Interested applicants should apply in person at Herman s Bakery Main Building located at Airport Road, San Vicente. MISCELLANEOUS 1 W OOD CARVER - H igh school equivalent. Salary: $2.1 5 per C ontact: R O D R IG O M. C A PA TI, P.O. Box 2314, Saipan, M P (9/1)F. 1 RETAIL STORE CASHIER - High' school equivalent, 1 year experience. Salary: $2.15 Contact: IGNACIO ALDAN dba Aldan Ent., P.O. Box 532, S aipan, MP (9/1) F. 2 BAKERS - High school equivalent. Salary: $ per month. 1 ACCOUNTANT - College graduate. Salary: S S per month. Contact: J.C. TENORIO EN TER PRISES, INC., P.O. Box 137, Saipan, MP (8/25) F. 1 INTERNAL AUDITOR - M ust be College graduate. Bachelor of Science in A ccounting, 5 years ex p erien ce. Salary: $ $ per month. C ontact: C O N S T R U C T IO N & M A TERIALS SUPPLY, IN C., P.O. JBor^OO^Saigam^M^OOOSOjCS^S^JF^ 1COOK 2 WAITRESSES - High school grad., 2 years experience. Salary: $ per month. Contact: KAIZOKU CORPORATION dba Kaizoku Rest., P.O. Box 204, Saipan, MP (9/1) F. 3 SCUBA DIVING INSTRU CTO R - H igh school grad ate, 1 y ear experience. Salary: $ per month. Contact: SA IPA N C O R A L REEF, IN C., P.O. Box 771, Saipan, MP (9/1) F. PU B L IC N O T IC E In the Superior Court of the Commonwealth o f the Northern Mariana Islands C ivil A ction No ORDER PRESCRIBING NOTICE In the Matter of the Estate of JOSE C. DELEON GUERRERO, Deceased. The petition of Trinidad A. Deleon Guerrero seeking to be appointed as Administratrix of the Estate of Jose C. Deleon Guerrero, deceased, has been set for hearing before the Superior Court of the Com m onwealth of the N orthern M a r ia n a Islands, Saipan, C om m onwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands, on the 5th day o f October, 1989, at the hour of 1:30 p.m. Any person who has any objection to this petition may file his or her objection with the Superior C ourt o f the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands at any time bbeforc the hearing, or m ay appear at the tim e set for hearing to p re s e n t such objection or interest in th e above-captioncd matter. Notice is hereby given by the undersigned to the creditors of, and all persons having claims against the Estate o f Jose C. Deleon G uerrero or against the deceased, th a t within sixty (60) days after the publication of this notice, they must file their claims with the Clerk o f Court of the Superior Court of the Com m onwealth o f the Northern Mariana Islands and any claims not so presented shall be barred. D ated this 14th day o f August, /s/charlenc C. Tcrcgcyo Deputy Clerk of Court INVITATION TO BID ^CONTINENTAL BC AIR MICRONESIA is now accepting applications for the following positions on Saipan: AIRPORT SALES AGENT Minimum Qualifications: High School Diploma Type 35 WPM Japanese Speaking Preffered CUSTOMER SERVICE AGENT Minimum Qualifications: High School Diploma APPLICATIONS ARE NOW BEING ACCEPTED AT THE FOLLOWING LOCATION THROUGH AUGUST 25,1989: ON SA IPAN: Airport Terminal City M anage'r Office DPW89-ITB The D epartm ent of Public W orks is soliciting sealed bids for the C onstruction o f E nergy C onservation M easures at Mt. Carm el School, R etrofit Lighting, Insulate R oof and Install Plexiglass, Saipan, Com m onwealth of the N orthern M ariana Islands. Bids in duplicate will be accepted in the Office o f the C hief o f Procurem ent & Supply at Low er Base, Saipan until 2:00 p.m., local tim e, Septem ber 22,1989, at which tim e and place the bids will be publicly opened and read aloud. Any bids received after the above tim e will not be accepted under any circumstances. A bond o f 15% o f the total bid price must accom pany the bid. This security may be a Certified Check, Cashier s Check, Bid B ond o r other form acceptable to the G overnm ent m a d e payable to the T reasurer, Com m onw ealth o f the N orthern M ariana Islands with a notation on the face o f the check: "Credit A ccount N o. 1453". Bid Security is not required if bid am ount is less than $25, The bidder is required to subm it with his proposal, a copy of his business perm it as a com pliance w ith the Contractor's Registration and Licensing Laws of the Com monwealth of the Northern M ariana Islands. Specifications and plans o f the project are available on or after A ugust 30, 1989 at Technical Services D ivision, D epartm ent o f Public W orks in Saipan. A non-refundable paym ent of $75.00 is required for each set. Pre-bid conference for this project w ill be held at 2:00 p.m., on Septem ber 15, 1989, at the Technical Services D ivision, Departm ent of Public W orks in Saipan. Attention is called to the Labor Standards Provisions for W age Rate D eterm ination o f the CN M I C lassification and Salary Structure Plans, and paym ent o f not less than the m inim um salaries and wages as set forth in the Specifications m ust be paid on this project. All bid docum ents received shall be the sole property of the G overnm ent o f the N orthern M ariana Islands w ith the exception o f bid bonds, certified checks o r cashier's check which will be returned to the bidders in accordance with the specifications section, "Instruction to B idders" Page 1-2, Paragraph No. 05, Bid Guarantee. The G overnm ent reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive any im perfection in the bid proposal in th interest of the Com m onw ealth o f the Northern Mariana Islands. /s/jo H N C. PANGELINAN Director o f Public Works REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL The Chief, Procurement & Supply, is soliciting sealed proposals from qualified companies for Computer Hardware and Software. Specifications may be picked up at the Office of the Chief, Procurement & Supply, Lower Base, during working hours. All proposals must be in sealed envelope, marked RFP and submitted in duplicate copies to the Chief, Procurement & Supply, Lower Base, Saipan, no later than 2:00 p.m., September 12, The CNMI government reserves the right to reject any or all proposals for any reason and to waive any defects in said proposals, if in its sole opinion to do so would be in its best interest. All proposals shall become the property of the CNMI government. /s/david M. APATANG INVITATION FOR BID The Chief, Procurement & Supply Division, is soliciting competitive sealed bids for the purchase of a 1989 Brand New Fordor Sedan, Automatic Transmission, 4 Cylinder, with Air Condition, AM/FM Radio, and Complete Undercoating/Rustproofing. Vehicle must also have a Maintenance Agreement with free parts and labor, registration fee payable at the CNMI Treasury, and Safety inspected prior to delivery at Marpands. All bids must be CIF, Marpands, Lower Base, Saipan. Bids m ust be submitted in a sealed envelope/marked IFB to the Chief, Procurement & Supply, Lower Base, no later than 2:30 p.m., September 05, 1989, at which time and place, all bids received w ill be publicly opened and read. Bids received late will not be considered. The CNMI Government reserves the: right to reject any or all bids in the best interest of the government. /s/david M. APATANG REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS The M arian a Isla n d s Housing1 Authority (MIHA) is soliciting proposals from bona fide developers for the lease and developm ent of a portion of MIHA's property in Garapan known as the Garapan Annex II Subdivision. The property consists of a 8.4 hectares, more or less, and is locatec on the Island of Saipan, Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands. Interested parties are requested to contact the MIHA Central Office in Garapan and to obtain a copy of the proposal requirements and lease conditions. Proposals shall be submitted to MIHA by 4:00 p.m. on October 2, The date of submission may be extended if determined to be necessary by MIHA. All inquiries on this RFP shall be directed to: JO H N M. SABLAN Executive Director - MIHA P.O. Box 514 Saipan, MP MIHA reserves the right to reject any or all proposals, or to waive any imperfection in said proposals, in the best interest of MIHA or the CNMI Government. Telephone Numbers: (670) ,-9447, 7689,7670 I Telecopier Number: (670)

21 PAGE 36-M ARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-FRIDAY, AUGUST 25,1989 FRIDAY, AUGUST 2 5,1989-MARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND V IEW S-PA G E 37 PU B L IC N O TIC E In the Superior Court of the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands C ivil A ction No Notice of Hearing and Notice to Creditors In the Matter of the Estate of CARMEN MANGARERO SABLAN, Deceased. To: All Persons and Creditors having any interest or claims against the Estate of Carmen Mangarero Sablan. You are hereby notified that Magdalena Sablan Manahane, o f Saipan, Commonwealth of the Northern M ariana Islands, has filed a petition with the C o m m onw ealth S u p e rio r Court seeking to be appointed the administratrix o f the estate of Carmen Mangarero Sablan, deceased. Petitioner's attorney o f record is M iguel S. Demapan, Attorney at L aw, P.O. Box 1638, Saipan, MP The hearing on said petition for letters o f administration has been se t for September 28 at 1:30 p.m. All interested parties should appear at the hearing. Persons having any claims against the estate of said decedent are hereby notified that any and all claim s against the estate must be filed with the C lerk of Court within sixty (60) days of this publication, or the claim will be barred. /s/bernadita A. Sablan Dcp. Clerk of Court PU B L IC NOTICE In the Superior Court of the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands C ivil A ction N o A In the Matter o f the Petition for the Adoption of LESTER JOHN TULABOT minor child, by PEDRO LITULUMAR TEREGEYO Petitioner. The Petition for Adoption of Lexter John Tulabot, m in o r child by Pedro L. Tcrcgcyo has been set for hearing before the Commonwealth Superior C ourt, S aip an, N o rth e rn Mariana Islands, on the 31st day of August, 1989 at the hour of 1:30 p.m. Any person who has any objection to this petition may file his o r her objection with the Commonwealth Superior Court at any tim e before the hearing, or may appear at the time set for hearing to present such objection or interest in the above-captioned mailer. D ated this 15th day of August, Dep. Clerk of Court DON T JUST SIT THERE, GET UP AND EXERCISE! INVITATION TO BjD The Chief, Procurement & Supply Division, is soliciting competitive sealed bids for the procurement of the following type vehicle: Brand New Fordor Sedan, Standard Transmission, Air Condition, AM/FM Radio, Complete Undercoat/Rustproof, and Safety Inspected/Registered prior to delivery to Marpands with registration fee payable at the CNMI Treasury. Vehicle must also have a Maintenance/ Agreement (FMVSS). All bids must be CIF Marpands, Lower Base, Saipan. Bids must be submitted in duplicate copies, in a sealed envelope, marked IFB to the Chief, Procurement & Supply, Lower Base, no later than 3:00 p.m., September 05, 1989, at which time and place, all bids received will be publicly opened and read. Bids received late will not be considered. The CNMI. government reserves the right to reject any or all bids in the best interest of the government. /s/david M. APATANG NOTICE TO PUBLIC OF NO SIGNIFICANT IMPACT ON THE ENVIRONMENT AND NOTICE TO PUBLIC OF REQUEST FOR RELEASE OF FUNDS Government of the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands Office of the Governor Saipan, MP T el: TO ALL INTERESTED AGENCIES, GROUPS AND PERSONS: On or about September 4,1989, the Government of the Commonwealth of the Northern M ariana Islands will request the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) to release Federal funds under Title 1 of the Housing and Community Development Act of 1974 (PL ) for the following project: Project : Purpose : Location : Federal Funds: Dandan Water Improvement Project Construction of approximately 7,000 linear feet of 12-inch diameter water main Dandan, Saipan Island, CNMI Census E.D. No. 23 Federal Community Development Block Grant will finance approximately 3? percent of $500,000 of the total cost of the project. It has been determined that such request for release of funds will not constitute an actio n significantly affecting the quality of the human environment and, accordingly, the above-named jurisdiction has decided not to prepare an Environmental Impact Statement under the National Environmental Policy Act of 1969 (PL ). The reasons for such decision not to prepare such Statement are as follows: (1) the scale of the proposed project is not considered a major Federal action that would require an assessment in accordance with NEP.A, and (b) the activity is consistent with all applicable Federal and local e n v iro n m e n ta l regulations. An Environmental Review Record respecting the within project has been made by the above-named jurisdiction which documents the environmental review of the project and more fully sets forth the reasons why such Statement is not required. This Environmental Review Record is on file at the Mariana Islands Housing Authority Central Office in Garapan, Saipan, and is available for public examination and copying upon request between the hours of 7:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. on weekdays. INVITATION TO BID The Department of Finance is soliciting bids from qualified firms or individuals for the provision of Janitorial Services. Detailed scope of work is available and can be picked up at the Division of Finance & Accounting, Capitol Hill. All bis must be accompanied by a business license. Justification for janitorial services and schedule of payments. These services are only for one year. Additional information may be obtained from the Division of Finance & Accounting, Capitol Hill. Bids must be in a sealed envelope marked ITB and submitted to the Chief, Procurement & Supply Office, Lower Base, no later than 2:00 p.m. August 29, 1989, at which time and place, all bids received will be publicly opened and read. Bids received late will not be considered. The CNMI government reserves the right to reject any or all bids in the best interest of the government. /s/david M. APATANG No further environmental review of such project is proposed to be conducted prior to the request for release of Federal funds. All interested agencies, groups and persons disagreeing with this decision are invited to submit written comments for consideration by the Government of the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands to'the Mariana Islands Housing Authority, P.O. Box 514, Saipan, MP Such written comments should be received at the address specified in the preceding sentence on or before September 2, All such comments so received will be considered and the G overnm ent of the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands will not request the release of Federal funds or take any administrative action on the within project prior to the date specified in the preceding sentence. The Government of the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands will undertake the projec; described above with Block Grant funds from HUD under Title 1 of the Housing and Community Development Act of The Government of the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands is certifying to HUD that the Government of the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands and the Governor, Pedro P. Tenorio, in his official capacity as Governor of the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands, consent to accept the jurisdiction of the Federal Courts if an action is brought to. enforce responsibilities in relation to environmental reviews, decision making and action; and that these responsibilities have been satisfied. The legal effect of the certification is that upon its approval the Government of the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands may use the Block Grant funds and HUD will have satisfied its responsibilities under the National Environmental Protection Act of HUD will accept an objection to its approval of the release of funds and acceptance of the certification only if it is on one of the following bases: (a) that the certification was not in fact executed by the certifying officer or other officer of the applicant approved by HUD; or (b) that applicant's Environmental Review Record for the project indicates omission of a required decision, finding or step applicable to the project in the environmental review process. Objections must be prepared and submitted in accordance with the required procedure (24 CFR Part 58) and may be addressed to HUD at the Department of Housing and Urban Development, Honolulu Area Office, 300 Ala Moana Boulevard, Honolulu, Hawaii Objections to the release of funds on any basis other than those stated above will not be considered by HUD. No objection received after September 22, 1989, will be considered by HUD. /s/pedro P. TENORIO Governor PU B L IC NOTICE In the Superior Court o f the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands C ivil A ctio n No ORDER PRESCRIBING NOTICE In the Matter of the Estate of JOSE C. DELEON GUERRERO, Deceased. The petition of Trinidad A. Deleon Guerrero praying for her appointment as Administratrix o f the Estate o f Jose C. Deleon G uerrero, deceased, having been filed in this Court, IT IS HEREBY ORDERED that Notice o f Hearing on the above-captioned m atter be served as follows: 1. By personal service or service by mail, of a Notice of H earing on the heirs o f the decedent, Jose C. D el eo n Guerrero, at least ten (10) days before the hearing; but in the case of any such person known to be residing neither in the Northern Mariana Islands nor Guam, said notice shall b e given at least twenty-five (25) days before the heamg. 2. The N otice of Hearing shall be published once before the heamg date in a newspaper published in the C o m m o n wealth of the Northern Mariana Islands; said publication to be at least five (5) days before the heamg. Entered this 14th day of August, /s/alexandro C. Castro Associate Judge PU B L IC NOTICE In the Superior Court of the Commonwealth o f the Northern Mariana Islands C ivil A ction No A In the Matter o f the Petition for the Adoption of DEXTER MARVIN MARATITA minor child, by MARIA ULLO A MARATITA Petitioner. The Petition for Adoption of Dexter Marvin Maratita, minor child by Maria Ulloa Maratita has been set for hearing before the Commonwealth Superior C ourt, S aip an, N orthern Mariana Islands, on the 31st day of August, 1989 at the hour of 1:30 p.m. Any person who has any objection to this petition may file his or her objection with the Commonwealth Superior Court at any time before the hearing, or may appear at the time set for hearing to present such objection or interest in the above-captioned matter. D ated this 22nd day o f August, /s/charlene C. Teregeyo Clerk of Court Drink Don't Drive Drive Don't Drink REPOSSESED VEHICLES FOR SALE SUZUKI SAMURAI JEEP (HARD TOP) LIC. # SUZUKI JEEP (SOFT TOP) LIC. # AAF MITSUBISHI MIRAGE 4 DR. SDN LIC. # HE The Bank has the right to reject all any offers. Panfe of The People s B a n k " P.O. Box 678 Susupe, Saipan, MP For more information please contact the Loan Department for Carrie Remudaro and Larry Philip at Tel. # /6803/6804 HERMAN'S MODERN BAKERY, INC. Food Basket, Garapan Has the Following Vacancies: 1 Stacker/Bagger 1 Warehouseman/Stacker (experience required) Coffee Shop/Food Basket, Airport Road 1 Cashier/Waitress 1 Stacker/Bagger - day shift 1 Stacker/Bagger - night shift Benefits include: Group Life Insurance, Sick Leave, and Vacation. Wages based on experience. Please apply, in person, at Herman's Modern Bakery, Airport Road. lu rn e r VACANCY ANNOUNCEMENT FINANCIAL ACCOUNTANT Construction Industry Excellent Remuneration TURNER PACIFIC CORPORATION is a Saipan-based growing subsidiary of a multi-national company engaged in construction and property development. We are looking foraqualified Financial Accountant (AICPA or equivalent standing) to control the accounting and administration function. Weekly, monthly, yearly, or statutory (tax and corporate) and management reporting is required to' be performed in accordance with strict deadlines. Experience with cash flow forecasts, budgeting, financial accounting and job cost control will be necessary. Age Is flexible but is unlikely that anyone under the age of 30 will have the requisite experience to perform the job. Applications in writing should be sent to Turner Pacif ic Corporation, P.O. Box 1277Saipan, MP96950betore20 August, Interview may be conducted in either Saipan or Guam REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL C O A S T A L R E S O U R C E S M A N A G E M E N T O ffice is requesting B id Proposals for a study to be conducted to determ ine the long term impacts in the Saipan Lagoon and on the Sew er Treatm ent Plant from brine disposal and associated chem icals generated from R everse O sm osis (R.O. W ater Treatm ent System s. The study will focus on existing R.O. facilities using marine discharge system s o r the Public Sew er System as b rin e disposal options. The scope o f w ork will include the following: 1. Determine constituents in brine concentrate discharges (include process chemicals used). Provide data in concentrate analysis for PH, total dissolved solids, salinity, temperature, sulfide and sulfate levels, copper concentrations, and formaldehyde levels (if used in cleaning process). 2. Determine brine concentrate quantity and rate o f discharge during peak disposal period. 3. Determine concentrate distribution pattern and mixing zone from point o f discharge systems under varying tidal influence. 4. Determ ine physical characteristics of water column within and adjacent to zone of m ixing including tem perature gradients, do levels, salinity, and temperature. 5. Conduct biological site survey of area adjacent m arine discharge systems flowing into the Saipan Lagoon to determine distribution and relative abundance o f m arine organism s in vicinity. 6. Provide a prelim inary assessm ent whether bring disposal generated from R.O. marine discharge system s into Saipan Lagoon will cause significant alterations to the Coastal and M arine Environment. All proposals m ust be in a sealed envelope, marked R F P and subm itted in duplicate copies to the C h ief of Procurem ent & Supply, Low er Base, Saipan no later than 4:00 p.m. (Saipan tim e & date), Septem ber 19,1989. All proposals received late w ill n o t be considered. T he CN M I governm ent reserves the right to reject any or all proposals in the b e s t interest o f the governm ent. /s/d A V ID M. APATANG REQUEST FOR BID The Chief, Procurement & Supply is soliciting competitive sealed bids for janitorial maintenance of building and ground of the Handicapped Children's R esource Center. S pecifications and other requirements are available at the Oftce of the Chief, Procurement & Supply, Lower Base, Saipan. Bids must be submitted in a sealed envelope, in duplicate copies, marked ITB to Chief, Procurement &, Supply Office, Lower Base, no later than 2:30 p.m. September 12, 1989, at which time and place, all bids received late will not be considered. The CNMI government reserves the right to reject any or all bids in the best interest of the government. /S/DAVID M. APATANG POSITION VACANCY LOAN OFFICER QUALIFICATIONS AND REQUIREMENTS Experience and training In delinquent loan department, loan counseling and loan operations. Two years of College or it equivalenfin experience. Should have the ability to implement procedures and directives. Neatness, tact and sincere desire to be helpfull are essential. Salary commensurate with experience and ability. Please apply in person: OPENING DATE: 08/2189 CLOSING DATE: 09/08/89 & SAIPA N C R E D IT U N IO N P.O. B ox 135 Saipan, M P 96950

22 PAG E 38-M ARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-FRIDAY, AUGUST 25,1989 CLASSIFIED ADS (NEW) MANAGERS ACCOUNTANTS 2 A CCOUNTA N T - High school graduate. Salary: $ Contact: ADOLFO C. SERRANO dba ACS Ent., P.O. Box 1166, Saipan, M P (9/8) F., 1 GENERAL M ANAGER - College grad. Salary: $2, per month. 2 FACTORY MANAGER - College graduate. Salary: $1, per month. 5 CUTTERS 8 MENDERS - High school graduate. Salary: $2.15 to $ M A IN TEN A N CE M ECHANIC - High school grad. Salary: $ to 51, per month. 60 SEW ING MACHINE OPERATOR - High school equivalent. Salary: $2.15 to $ QUALITY CONTROLLER - High school graduate. Salary: $2.15 to $ COOKS - High school grad. Salary: $2.15 to C ontact: KYUNG SU H (SAIPAN), CO. LTD., P.O. Box 2029, Saipan, MP (9/8) F. 1 GENERAL MANAGER - College graduate, 2 years experience. Salary: $2, per month. C ontact: C A R M EN SA FEW A Y MEITETSU SHOPPING CENTER, IN C., P.O. Box 38, Saipan, MP (9/8) F. 1 RESTAURANT M A N A G ER - College grad., 2 years experience. Salary: SI, per month. Contact: MICRO PA CIFIC D EV ELOPMENT, INC. dba Saipan Grand Hotel, P.O. Box 369, Saipan, M P (9/8) F. 1 ASST. OPERATIONS MANAGER - High school grad. Salary: $ $1, per month. 1 CASHIER - High school equivalent. Salary: S2.15 C ontact: JO A Q U IN & R O S IT A FLORES dba Flores Q uarry/f lores Boutique & Seamstress Services, P.O. Box 565, Saipan, MP (9/8) F. 1 ACCOUNTANT - College graduate. Salary: $ per month. Contact: EMILIO P. Q U IA TC H O N dba EQ C onst., P.O. Box 1073, Saipan, MP (9/8) F. TECHNICIANS 2 BLDG. MAINTENANCE - High school equivalent. Salary: $2.15 per Contact: FLOR JAY ENTERPRISE, P.O. Box 2092, Saipan, MP (9 /8 )F. 1 MAINTENANCE WORKER - High school equivalent. Salary: S per month. C ontact: M A NNY VILLAGOM EZ, Saipan, M P (9/8) F. MECHANICS PAINTERS 1 H.E. M ECHANIC - High school grad., 1 year experience. Salary: $ ACCOUNTANT - High school grad., 2 years experience. Salary: $ per month. Contact: SAIPAN STEVEDORE CO., INC., P.O. Box 208, Saipan, M P (9/8) F. 1 BODY FENDER 1 AUTO MECHANIC - High school equivalent. Salary: $2.15 Contact: HAM KIM ARM dba Mako C orp., P.O. Box 1790, Saipan, MP (9/8) F. 1 MECHANIC SUPERVISOR - High school graduate. Salary: $3.50 per 1 MACHINIST 1 AUTOMOTIVE PAINTER 1 BODY & FENDER - High school equivalent. Salary: $2.15 Contact: ISID R O K. SEM AN dba Island M otors, P.O. Box 2765, Saipan, MP (/8) F. EMPLOYMENT CAREER OPPORTUNITY ISLAND FIESTA FOODS COMPANY WOULD SOON BE EMPLOYING CAREER- MINDED INDIVIDUALS TO FILL SEVERAL POSITIONS AT ITS BEEF JERKY MANUFACTURING FACILITIES. EMPLOYMENT PREFERENCE WILL BE GIVEN TO NORTHERN MARIANAS/U.S. CITIZENS. A PPLIC A N TS M UST BE: RELIABLE AND HARD-WORKING HAVE PLEASANT PERSONALITY AND ABILITY TO WORK WELL WITH OTHERS PRIOR EXPERIENCE IN MEAT PROCESSING/PREPARATION AND HANDLING HELPFUL BUT NOT NECESSARY. TRAINING PROGRAM WOULD BE PROVIDED EXCELLENT SALARY AND FRINGE BENEFITS, INCLUDING VACATION/SICK LEAVES, MEDICAL AND DENTAL INSURANCE, WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION, ETC. APPLICATION FORMS MAY BE OBTAINED FROM IFF OFFICE, LOCATED IN SUSUPE, NORTH OF MT.CARMEL SCHOOL. PUBLIC NOTICE The Division of Environmental Quality (DEQ) will be holding a Public Hearing in conjunction with the Commonwealth Utilities Corporation (CUC), Sewer Division, on September 6th, 1989 at the Carolinian UTT Building in Garapan. The hearing will be held at 7:00 p.m. to discuss the Construction Grants Priority List for the 1990 Fiscal Year. Construction Grants are federal monies provided by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) to fund major sewer projects in the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands. Since FY-90 is the last year Congress has approved the Construction Grants Program, the FY-90 Priority List is especially important, since it requires the CUC Sewer Division to plan for local funding sources for future projects. The public is encouraged to attend and comment on funding priorities and allocation planned for FY-90. /s/f. RUSSELL MECHEMII Chief Register at Northern Marianas College LI A T L I Λ Π/\Ι Π /\ /5499/6128 Ext 35- FORAv NEW ASE Health and Exercise PE 151 ;-37 C lass starts T ues., A ugust 29 Twice a w eek from 5:00-6:30 T ues. and Thurs. S tre tc h into a N ew Feeling Duty Free Shoppers CAREER OPPORTUNITIES IN ACCOUNTING Duty F ree S h o p p ers Limited is seeking motivated, reliable, am bitious, and responsible individuals forthefollowing positions. W e offer com petitive salaries and excellent benefits. Interested applicants should com plete an application at our Personnel Off ice, located on th e seco n d floor of our main store in G arapan. No telep h o n e calls please. ACCOUNTS PAYABLE CLERK T he su ccessfu l applicant will b e responsible for th e accounts payable function. Minimum qualifications require th atth e applicant h a a high school diplom a, have a t least two years prior accounts payable o r related accounting experience, p o s s e s s good com m unications skills, and be detail oriented. S om e familiarity with com p u ter processing is preferred. ACCOUNTING CLERK DFSL is seek in g an individual to fill an entry-level position in the accounting departm ent. T he functional responsibilities of the position m ay vary depending on the qualifications of the successful applicant. Minimum qualifications are: high school graduate, good com m unication skills and o n e y e a r accounting or related ex p erien ce. C om puterknow ledge is not required but is a definite plus. INVITATION TO BID C U C -IT B W 0 19 The Executive Director, CUC is soliciting sealed bids for one (1) x4 Pick-up truck with standard transmission, air conditioning, AM/FM Radio, power steering, spare tire and lug wrench. Must include one year maintenance agreement and warranty (FMVSS) plus registration fee. Vehicle must be safety inspected prior to delivery to Marpands. Vehicle must include complete undercoating and rustproofing, and a plastic protective bed liner. Bids must be submitted in sealed envelope, marked CUC-ITB-89-W019 to Procurement and Supply Office, Lower Base no later than 2:00 p.m., September 4, 1989 at which time and place, all bids. received will be publicly open and read. Bid received late will not be considered. The CUC reserves the right to reject any or all bids for any reasons if in its sole opinion to do so would be in its best interest. Sincerely, /s/pedro SASAMOTO Executive Director, CUC INVITATION TO BID The Chief, Procurement &. Supply Division, is soliciting competitive sealed bids for the procurement of the following type vehicle: Brand New Passenger Bus, M anual Transm ission, A ir Condition, AM/FM Radio, Gas or Diesel Fuel, Complete U ndercoat/rustproof, and Safety Inspected/Registered prior to delivery at Marpands with Registration Fee payable at the CNMI Treasury. Vehicle must also have a Maintenance/Warranty Agreem ent (FMVSS). All bids must be CIF Marpands, Lower Base, Saipan. Bids must be submitted in duplicate copies, in a sealed envelope, marked IFB to the Chief, Procurement & Supply, Lower Base, no later than 2:00 p.m., September 13, 1989, at which time and place, all bids received will be publicly opened and read. Bids received late will not be considered. The CNM I government reserves the right to reject any or all bids in the best interest of the government. /s/david M. APATANG Letters.. C o n tin u ed from p a g e 2 students directly. P re se n tly w e also serv e th e H andicapped students. M eager funds w ere appropriately b y the L e g is la tu re to s u p p o rt th e fed erally fu nded p ro g ram s fo r the h an d icapped. W e h av e an o b li g a ti o n to s e r v e a ll h an d icapped stu d en ts b u t the only reliable source o f funding is fro m th e F ed eral G o v ern m ent. I f w e w ant to talk ab o u t self-reliance, w e should be able to c a r e fo r o u r s p e c ia l p o p u latio n too. C an w e do it now? N o, n o t w ith o u t fed eral fu n d s. M uch o f o u r su p p lies and m aterials are also purchased w ith federal funds and w ithout these funds, I doubt w hether w e can b e w h at w e are today. I still say th at th ere is m uch room for im provem ent in o u r ed u catio n system and w ithout th e u n d e rs ta n d in g o f o u r b u s in e s s c o m m u n ity, th e law m akers, the parents, and the co m m u n ity a t large, w e w ill not be able to succeed. I h o p e th at th is letter w ill re in fo rc e the co m m itm ent by th e L e g is la tu r e a n d th e G overnor that education for our children is a priority and th at the final decision on our 1990 A ppropriation w ill truly reflect this com m itm ent. T hank you. SincerH y, /s/juan B. Tudcla C hairm an, Board of Education D ear E d ito r R eg ard in g y o u r new s story in th e T u esd ay A ug edition o f the M arianas V ariety entitled "C U C B oard M em bers H e a r P e rs o n n e l W o es" in 1w h ic h y o u q u o te d S e n a to r H erm an R. G u errero s ta tin g t h a t..."t he m etering P ro je c t I u n d e rsta n d is g o in g to b e sto p p e d. S o m e p e o p le a r e c o m p la in in g th a t so m e are m etered and som e are not. T he m eterin g sh o u ld co n tin u e so th a t e v e ry T o m, D ick a n d H arry w ill be metered." W h ile the S enator is try in g to c o n v in c e C U C th a t a legislativ e m em bers p re sen c e w ill be helpful at a cu C board m e e tin g, to su g g e st th at he represents the people is a poor d isg u ise. In m y opinion his p resence represents a possible loss in re v e n u e to S e n a to r H.R. G uerrero's com pany since funds have been exhausted on the m eterin g p ro ject betw een CUC and G uerrero Bros. In re a lity S e n a to r H.R. G u e rre ro a n d h is b r o t h e r Speaker Pedro R. G uerrero arc in b u sin ess to m ake a p ro fit an d w ith th a t I h av e no c o m p la in t. D o in g b u s in e s s w ith the governm ent is fine, it is th e m is u s e o f p o litic a l influence by an elected official for his ow n personal in te re st th at I find d ista ste fu l a n d insulting. PUBLIC ANNOUNCEMENT L and D eterm ination o f O w nership arc issued again by the N orthern M arianas Land C om m ission lor the following: PA R C E L NO. 002 I D D D D 49 Lot 8-2 Lot 14-1 Lot 51-1 Λ.Η A E.A. 347 E.A. 439 E.A. 683 E.A. 855 E.A. 899 T ract (Rota) Tract (Rota) T ract 22) 80 (Rola) T ract (Rota) T ract (Rota) T ract (R ota) 012 R R R R R R R 01 O STEN SIB LE O W N ER(S) T h e re s a good book th at says "A m an cannot serve tw o m asters" w ho's b est in te r e s t S e n a to r a re y o u c o n cern ed w ith, th e p e o p le s o r y o u r c o m p a n y s? L o o k in g at the record your non-perform ance as a se n a to r "fo r th e p e o p le " speaks fo r itself. Y our politics are stale and it's tim e for you to m a k e sp a c e fo r a p e rs o n truly interested in representing the people o f this island. B y th e w ay, I h a v e b een metered. /s/g crald H all I leirs o f R obert DeBrum H eirs o f A ntonio T eregeyo M iguel E.S. Sabían M iguel E.S. Sabían A na N. T aula G overnm ent o f the C om m onw ealth o f the N orthern M ariana Islands G overnm ent o f the C om m onw ealth o f the N orthern M aiana Islands G overnm ent o f the C om m onw ealth o f the N orthern M ariana Islands C arlos A rriola Shoria David A yuyu San N icolas, M ariano A vuyu, San N icolas, M argarita A yuyu San N icolas, Ramon A yuyu San N icolas, T om asa A yuyu San N icolas, C arm en A yuyu San N icolas and Jose A yuyu San N icolas I leirs o f M anuel Q uilnno I leirs of Jesus U sua Heirs of R osa Sogoligorad I leirs o f Isidro S. T udcla, M argarita P. Kintol and V ictor C. Ada H eirs o f Juan R eyes (Stein) Rep. by M aria B. R eyes C am acho, as Land Trustee I leirs o f R osario S. Barcinas Heirs o f R osario S. Barcinas O scar Q. Q iiiiugtia and V isitación DL. Q uilugua D aniel A talig C rispin A yuyu M asga D ionicio M uratila O go Fcrm in M anglona A talig Francisco M anglona Barcinas R ainardo A talig M anglona and M aria Songsong M anglona R ainardo A talig M anglona and h a r ta Songsong M anglona t Pedro Q uichocho D cla C ruz A lejo M. M cndiola Jr. G eorge O go H ocog and L ucia M anglona FRIDAY, AUGUST 2 5,1989-MARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-PA G E 39 Concerns... C o n tin u e d from p a g e 1 D ear Editor: H afadai and greetings to all form er students o f the C ollege o f Idaho in C aldw ell, Idaho. W e send you best w ishes for g o o d h e a lth a n d much happiness. W e m iss you. W e a p p re c ia te y o u r le tte rs and w ould like to hear from m ore o f you. P lease w rite. W e have had a very enjoyable v isit w ith W olf and T okie M ojica and son R obert and w ould w elcom e any one o f you a t any tim e. W e love you as alw ays. O ur hom e is your hom e aw ay from hom e. C om e and see us. Y our Idaho M om and Dad /s/a rchic & V irginia Slradlcy 109 W est H azel St. Caldw ell, Idaho T elephone: W 651 R 01 T ract 3092 (Rota) T ract 3095 (Rota) Tract 3095 (R o n ) T ract 3101 (Rout) Tract 3102 (Rota) T ract 3107 (R ota) Tract 3108 (Rota) T ract 3110 (R ota) T ract 3111 (R ota) T ract 3112 (R o n ) T ract 3116 (Rota) T ract 3117 (Rota) T ract 3126 (Rota) T ract 3129 (Rota) Lot 3174 (R o n ) T ract (R o n ) T ract (R o n ) Tract (R o n ) T ract (Rota) T ract (Rota) h o te ls a n d to u r is t- r e la te d industries, w hich have a "heavy reliance on Japanese m anagers w h o w o u ld fa c e e x tre m e difficulty in attracting seasoned m a n a g e rs b e c a u se th e law p r o h ib its e n tr y o f th e ir i m m e d i a t e r e l a t i v e s. " C am acho said o th er industries that are bein g im pacted include tra v e l a n d to u r a g e n c ie s, en tertain m en t estab lish m en ts, r e ta il o p e ra tio n s, g a rm e n t m anufacturers and construction com panies. "W e reco m m en d th at som e form o f exem ption be allow ed fo r relativ es o f executives and m an ag e m en t p e rso n n el," said C am ach o. P re v io u s to the a m e n d m e n t, C o m m o n w ealth la w a llo w e d n o n r e s id e n t w orkers m ak in g o v er $20,000 to b rin g th e ir im m e d ia te relatives here. M an g lo n a, w ho drafted the le g is la tio n w h ic h b e c a m e P u b lic L aw 6-28, said he has been v isited by the Jap an ese C onsul and has received letters fro m th e C h a m b e r o f C om m erce and the D irector o f H e a lth a n d E n v iro n m e n ta l S ervices. H e said th at h e is c u rre n tly ta k in g s te p s to address the c o n c e rn s o f th e various groups. M a n g lo n a 's o rig in a l b ill ad d ressed o n ly th e esse n tia l n e e d s o f N M C an d P u b lic. H ocog L olita A.nlig Sabían F rancisco S ongao C alvo R aim u n d o H. M anglona E dw ard H, M anglona C rispin A yuyu M asga Santiago C risoslim o M asga and C arm en Borja D ionicia A. Taitano Felicidad C astro B oddy F rcd crick M. A yuyu G corgc M. A yuyu Francisco M. Songao M arcelina A. T aitano M arcelina A. T aitano Joycclyn T aim anao A talig M erced R. T aim anao Josc S. A yuyu, R cp. by D avid A yuyu P aterno Songao H ocog M aría O go M anglona A niceto H ocog M undo and L ucia T aisacan M undo Francisco A. T aga L ucas C alvo M cndiola and R osalin C alvo M cndiola W o r k s, b u t s u b s e q u e n t a m e n d m e n ts m a d e th e b ill m uch m ore far-reaching. T h e a m e n d m e n t m ad e by Public L aw 6-28 has also been o n e o f th e m a in c o n c e rn s lead in g the L eg islatu re to ask th e G o v e rn o r to a p p o in t a special com m ission to review legislation th at applies to nonre sid e n t alien w o rk ers in the C o m m o n w e a lth. Bill... C o n tin u e d from p a g e 1 A S e n a te re v isio n to the o rig in a l H o u se bill in cluded N o rth ern M arian as C ollege in th e p ro v isio n a llo w in g the h irin g o f nonresid en t teachers, b u t th e H o u s e e x p re s s e d oppositio n to th e inclusion o f th e colleg e. T h e conferen ce c o m m itte e a g re e d n o t to in c lu d e th e c o lle g e in its legislation. P h ilip p in e C o n s u l J u liu s T o n e s said he w ould like to see a b etter defin itio n o f w hat is a "college or university accredited b y U.S. a c c r e d i t i n g associations," so th a t F ilip in o teachers w ill "know i f they fit in o r n o t and w ill b e a b le to plan their futures." S e n. B a b a u ta, f o r m e r C hairm an o f the D ep artm en t o f E d u c a tio n, said th at th e rig h t E n g lish pro ficiency te s t m u s t te st teac h ers for v erbal sk ills, as w ell as fo r w ritten skills. T hese determ inations w ill rem ain in effect for a period o f 120 days, from their date o f issue, therefore, if no appeal is taken, C ertificates o f T itle w ill be issued. C opies o f these determ inations arc posted a t the M unicipal O ffice bulletin board, the C lerk o f C ourts office bulletin board a t S usupe, C ivic C en ter and a t the C aro lin ian U tt b ulletin board a t G arapan. F o r m ore inform ation, call the L and C om m ission O ffice at T elephone N os or or v isit th e office located im m ediate N orth o f H eadquarters building in C apitol H ill. V ER N A C U L A R (CH A M O R RO ) E stc siha na dcteim inasion para ufanaga cn. cfccto p ara 120 dias n a tiem po dcsde i m an fcchan niha, pot ayo m ina, yangin tum aya apelasion contra este siha na dctcim inaiion scgun i ginagaogao gi lai, C ertilico n T itulo sicm pre m ana fan huyungc. Para m as infotm asion agang i ofisinan L and C om m ission gi T clcfon N um cro p at gi p a tb is ita i ofisina gi k a tta n i hagas na H eadquarters building giya C apitol H ill. A N T O N IO B. C A M A C H O A cting S enior L and C om m issioner

23 PAGE 40 MARIANAS VARIETY NEWS AND VIEW S-FRIDAY, AUGUST 25,1989 Termites Crush Sharks By R ay P a la c io s After several weeks o f poor weather condition, the Saipan Major League was back in action Sunday, with the leagueleading Sablan Termites dem olishing the Blue Sharks, Bill Quitano, Reno Celis and Jack Taitano, last years returnees o f the "W recking Crew, combined for 13 o f the Termites 27 hits attapked. Newly acquired Jam es Ada and D iego Benavente are forced to be reckon with Ada went 4-6 with 4 RBIs, and Benavente was outstanding defensely behind the plate. The Termites scored five runs in the top o f the first, highlighted by Celis's two-run single, and went on to lead 16-0 with arun in the second, two in the third, and eight in the fourth. Sunday's Games: First Game; D-9'ersvs.Seabees 4. Second Game: OCKAces vs. Termites. BASEBALL LEAGUE STANDING (As of S u n d ay, A ugust 20) TEAM W L PCT. G.B. Sablan Termites i i i l i l i l í Rainbow Const. S eabccs4 I l I l i l l l S /2 Toyota W heels i i l e l i i l l l i l l l i l i l l i i /2 Y C O D -9'ers P l i i l i l l i i i l l O.C.K. Aces Í ll! I Í ; l Í :i i l i i i i l l l /2 Blue Sharks И Й /2 BATTING LEADERS (Based on 21 o r mòre tim es at BAT) Players Team AB HITS AVE Reno Celts Termites James Ada Termites JackTaitano Termites Glen Palacios A ces CrisPangelinan Aces Frances George A ces Dave Camacho D -9 ers Bill Quitano Termites T.Ram angm ou A ces Runs: Reno Celis (15), James A da (13), M ike Guerrero & Bill Quitano (11). Doubles: Al Camacho (4), Seven players tie at (2-each). Triples: Reno Celis (2), Eight players tie at (1-ea.) Hom erun: Bill Quitano, D ave Camacho and S y lv an P u a(l-ea.) RB1: Jack Taitano and Renos Celis (1), D iego Benavente (10). PITCHING LEADERS: Player Team IP ER HITS ERA Luis M anibusan Termites Tony Benavente Wheels W ilbern gotci B. Sharks Eddie Santos Termites W ilber Ada Aces Ben Mesa W heels Jess Peterson D-9'ers 16? Dominic Chong Termites Kaleb Dulei Wheels John M ark Seabees 30 Ш 4 - Ш STRIKEOUTS: W ilberada (23), Eddie Santos (21), John M ark (19), Dennis N gim gor (13). Local Athletes Attending South Pacific Mini Games by D an P h illip s A team o f local athletes is rep rese n tin g th e N orthern Marianas at the South Pacific Mini Games in Tonga, which started August 22 and will continue through Septem ber 1. The CNM I team consists of nine athletes, seven men and two women. They will be competing in tennis, golf, weightlifting and track. The tennis team consists of Tim Goodwin, Pat Bryan, Faye CrozatandLouiseNoisom. The coach is Jeff Race. The golfers are Jess Taitano, Antonio Cam acho and player-coach John Diaz. Ed Terlaje is the weightlifting entry, and Young Kim is the runner. The CNM I will becompeting against teams from throughout the South Pacific, including Guam, the M arshalls and the Federated S tates o f Micronesia. The Sharks finally got on the scoreboard with a run in the bottom half o f the fourth, when Frank Malsol singled and scored on Nixon Arurang's line drive single. They managed to pick up two more runs in the fifth, but were'nt able to off-set the Termites and suffered their sixth straight loss. Eddie Santos pitched five innings and picked up his league leading fifth victory and Dom inic Chong returned after three months off, hurling two scoreless innings arid 1-for-l with two R B I s. A fter a 1-6 perform ance against the O.C.K. Aces two weeks ago Celis came back to to up his batting lead to.535. A da is now in second place with a.480 average and Jack Taitano, who was 5-5, is in third w ith a.468. Celis also knocked in four runs to tie Taitano with eleven RBI's. Celis also scored five times, overtaking M ike "Rock" G uerrero with fifteen runs scored. Circus Coming To Saipan Soon b y D an P h illip s For the first time ever, Saipan will play host to a circus, com plete with lions, elephants and high-wire acts. Gov. Pedro P. Tenorio announced earlier this w eek that Circus Bruno has tentatively set Novem ber as performance dates. The circus would be set up at American Memorial Park. The Governor appointed Jack P. Villanueva, Special Assistant for the A dm inistration, as the coordinator of the effort to bring the circus here. Frank Rosario, Public Information Officer for the Office of the Governor, said the circus also includes a 24-foot python and trapeze artists. According to Rosario, former Guam Sen. Franklin Gutierrez played an instrumental role in bringing the circus to Guam by introducing a law that exempted the circus from paying certain entertainment taxes. Rosario said the same may have to be done in Saipan to get Circus Bruno to come here. "The circus will only be here three days, and it gives the people of the CNM I a unique opportunity if it can be exempt from certain applicable tax laws, he said. A ccording to R o sario, Saipan will be the first stop in a tour o f M icronesia by Circus Bruno. He said the circus will likely also perform in Truk, Pohnpei, K osrae and Yap. Back Front Page Back Front Page Friday August 25,1989 Three Local Swimmers Back From Japan Meet Brent Thompson, Jon Sakovich and Anneka Sakovich participated in the prestigious Pan Pacific Championships in swimming,competing against sw im mers from the Pacific Rim and Oceania. This m eet was h eld a t the Yoyogi National Olym pic Pool, site of the 1960 Olympic swimming events. The power houses at the m eet were the USA, Australia, and Canada. O ther countries included New Zealand, Singapore, Japan, Korea, China, T aiw an, M exico, Surinam, Guam, the NMI and India. This was the first world-class experience for Bert and Anneka. John has been to the 1987 Pan Pacs, in Australia, and the 1988 Olympics. He considered this meet "a Stepping store towards the 1992 Olympics to be held in Barcelona, Spain. All three swimmers enjoyed the chance to swim against topnotch swimmers in a world class meet. Meet of this caliber is "just what they needed to enhance their swimming experiences," Jon said. He said, "After seeing what som eof these swimmers did and after talking to them about their training schedules and techniques, we have an idea about what needs to be done to be able to win in a meet of this kind." There were four world records broken in the meet, and some very fasttimes were posted, qualifying for top world rankings for this year. The new world records were set by Tom Jager who broke M att Biandi's old record in the 50 meter freestyle with a time of 22.1'4. Biondi's record time had been Janet Evans broke her own record in the800m freestyle with a time o f 8:16/22,beating her old time o f 8:17.11 Dave W harton s record breaking perform ance was in the 200m IM. Ijjistime of 2:00.11 broke the record set by Tamas D am yis' o f Hungary, whose time was 2: The fourth world record was broken by M ike Barrowman in the 200m breaststroke in the morning heats. Barrowmans time o f 2:12.89 broke his old record o f 2: Also swimming in this heat in the morning was BrentThom pson. B rent was excited to find out he swam in the same heat as a world-record breaker. As for record b re a k in g, th e NM I was not to beoutcloseasw e had two national records broken. Onew asbybrent in th e 100m breastroke, the other by Anneka in the 100m freestyle. Brent s time o f 1:11.69 broke JonSakovich srecord of 1: This was brent's best time by almost 2 seconds. In the 100m freestyle, Anneka finished in 1:06.69 to break the old record o f 1:07.07 held by Screen. This was Anneka's best by 1 second. The rest of the times are as follows: B ren t: 220m b re a stro k e 2: m freestyle A nneka: 200m fre esty le 2: m freestyle 5:01.47 Jon: 100m freestyle m freestyle 1: m freestyle 4:01.30 Both Brent and Jon w ere able to make it into the consolation finals. Brent placing seventh in theconsolationfmals in the200m breastroke. Jon qualified in two events; the200m and400m freestyle, placing 6th and 2nd respectively in the consolation finals. Anneka just missed making theconsolation finals in the400m freestyle by one place. The consolation finals are for the 2nd 8 places of the top 16. Coach Jean Sakovich and team manager Bill Sakovich felt that the three swimmers did quite well, considering that they (the swimmers) were quite nervous, yet excited and energetic." All three swimmers will be going back to school to continue their training and com pete for their schools in swim m ing. Anneka will be going to Hawaii for high school for the first time. Brent w ill return to Chabot Junior College in Califom iaand Jon to the University o f Florida. M a ria n a s c V a rie ty^ k M IC R O N E S IA 'S L E A D IN G N E W S P A P E R S IN C E 1972 P.O. Box 231 Saipan, M P Tel. (670) *9797 Fax: (670)

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