[0110-72.CM 03/02/96]

[NETWORK NOTE: This document was scanned and retyped to make it an ASCII file.
The Block format of a USG document was altered to just "text")


NUMBER NN8937 597, BY  RB1VSW, DATE 1/23/96

Note: This Document contains information affecting the national defense of the
United States within the meaning of the espionage laws. Title 18, U.S.C., Sec
793 and 794. The transmission or revelation of its contents in any manner to an
unauthorized person is prohibited by law.


This report contains unprocessed information. Plans and/or policies should not
be evolved or modified solely on the basis of this report.
1.  COUNTRY:  VN, HA TAY Province      8. REPORT NUMBER: 6 029 0110 72

2.  SUBJECT: (U) US PW Intelligence    9. DATE OF REPORT: 10 Mar 72
                                                     (handwritten-       )

                                       10.NO. OF PAGES: 14

3. ISC NUMBER: 723.610    271.000
               723.600    730.000

                              11.REFERENCES: DIRM: 1Q1, 6G1, 6G3, 4Alb(2), 7A4
                                             SICR: D-7CX-49018, D-6C2-26423

                          2 dec 71
                                       13. PREPARED BY:  GREGORY T. HSU
                                                         SP5, USA
7. SOURCE: Returnee Interrogation      14. APPROVING AUTHORITY:  (SIGNED)
                                                      DAVID L. PEMBERTON
                                                      LTC, USA
                                                      Dir, US Elm, CMIC

    (U The information in this report supplements that contained in IR 6 029
1121 71, dated 30 Dec 71, subject as above.  THIS IS A BRIGHT LIGHT REPORT.
    1. (C) Background Information:

        a. Name: KAM KUN, aka NGUYEN VAN CO (NGUYEENX, VEAN COWL), CMIC-3802


        b. Rank: CPT

        c. Position and Unit of Assignment: Chief; Guerrilla Unit, KOH

        d. DPOB: 1933; PONG TUK Village, KOKOK Subdistrict, RO MINH
District, TAKEO Province, CAMBODIA

    DIA                    1 cy
    DIRNSA                 1 cy
    SAC                    1 cy
    CINPAC                 1 cy
    CINPAC AF              2 cys
    CINCUSARPAC            2 cys
    COMUSMACTHAI           1 cy
    MACJ212-2              2 cys
    MACJ213-1              1 cy
    MACJ23                 1 cy
    MACJ231               10 cys



Page 2 of 14

        e.  Parents' Names: Father, CHEOCEUNG KOEUM, deseased; Mother, SOME
KHAEUM, living

        f.  Circumstances of Rally.  Source rallied with five others from
his guerrilla unot on 3 Nov 71 to a FANK defense post subordinate to the 2d
FNAK Infantry Brigade in HOH ANDETH District, TAKEO Province, CAMBODIA.  He
gave three principal reasons for rallying.  (First, upon his return to
CAMBODIA, he found that the NVA was in fact perpetrating aggression on
Cambodian soil, with the apparent intention of subjugating Cambodians to the
North Vietnamese, Second, a Cambodian could not hope to rise high in the
military because the higher echelons were completely dominated by
Vietnanese, particularly the North Vietnamese;  Source was refferring to the
combined units composed of the VC/NVA and KHMER ROUGE.  Third, he observed
bias against the Cambodians, explified by the distribution of weapons from
Communist China (sic), in which the Vietnamese would receive new weapons
while the CAMBODIANS would receive the old ones).  The immediate cause of
Source's rally was a confrontation between Source and his men and some cadre
of the AN GIANG Province Unit, with whom Source's guerrilla unit was in
regular contact.  While Source was attending a regular meeting between his
unit and the cadre of the AN GIANG Province Unit, in late Oct or early Nov
71, a quarrel became violent and five of the VC cadre, including the chief
of the AN GIANG Province Unit, were killed.  Source and five of his men

        g.  Significant Activities.  Source worked on his family's farm at
his POB suring most of his youthand received two years of education at the
village pagoda, where he learned to read and write.  Source appeared to have
participated in VIET MINH activities.  In 1954, he was chosen to be
regrouped to NVN and was assigned to the 900B School in THANH HOA City,
where he studied politics and the Cambodian and Vietnamese languages until
1957.  From 1957 to 1961, Source was assigned to the DA PHUC Officers
Training School in DA PHUC District, HUNG YEN Province, NVN, where he
received four years of general infantry training.  Hhe received the rank of
1ST upon graduation because of his exceptional performance in class (sic).
From 1961 to 1964, Source attended the Naval Officers Training School in
Haiphong City, where he received extensive practice in the firing of
individual weapons and machine guns at moving objects.  From 1964 to Nov 70,
source attended the Army Officers Training School in BACH DAT (sic)
District, SON TAY Province, NVN, located near VA VI Mountain, where he
received training in strategy and infantry tactics and practiced the use of
heavy weapons.  On 21 Nov 70, source began infiltration info CAMBODIA with a
group of about 70 Cambodians, arriving in early Jan 71 at KMPONG THMAR
Village, near KOMPONG THOM City (sic), where the group received briefings on
the political situation in CAMBODIA for four days from high level KHMER
ROUGE cadre.  Source was then sent to KOH ANDETH District, TAKEO Province,
with the mission to organize an effective local guerrilla force whose area
of operations would be primarily KOH ANDETH and TREANG Districts.  Source
remained in this area fulfilling his mission until he rallied.

        h.  Additional References: CMIC PW/Rallier Exploitation Guide; Map:
VIETNA, AMS Series L7014, Edition 1, Sheet 150, dtd 1965, Scale 1:50,000;
MACV/JPRC PW/MIA/CPT Photo Album and CDEC Document translation CN 811.
(Interrogator's Note: Discrepancies between the information contained in
this report and that contained in FANK interrogation report based on the
same Source have been noted).

2.  (C)  US PW Prison in HA DONG City, HA TAY Province, NVN:

     a.  Place of Confinement:

Page 3 of 14

    (1)  Location.  The prison was located in the northern section of HA
DONG City (vic WJ812189), HA TAY Province.  The main highway leading from
HANOI City enters the northern limits of HA DONG City via the western-most
of the two bridges spanning the NHUE GIANG River.  This highway is one of
the main thoroughfares crossing the city from north to south.  The prison
was located approximately 500 meters south of this bridge and 50 meters west
of this thoroughfare.

    (2)  Description.  The prison consisted of the following six buildings
made of yellow stucco: the prisoners' living quarters, a mess
hall/recreation room, a latrine, a kitchen, a guards' quarters, and an
administration building.  (See sketch on page 14.)

    (3)  Power Stations and Telephone Transmission Lines.  The prison used
the local electric power source of HA DONG City.  There was one telephone
in the prison administration building which was connected to the local
telephone system.  It was frequentlyused to call the Foreign Ministry in
HANOI City.  There were no radio receiver/transmitters at the camp (NFI).

    (4)  Use of Camouflage.  None of the buildings were camouflaged and
there was no apparent attempt to disguise the purpose of the buildings.

    (5)  Description of Surrounding Terrain.  The prison was located on the
northern edge of HA DONG City.  The area was open and sparsely populated to
the west and northwest.  The populated area of the city was to the east and
south of the prison.  The main thoroughfare of HA DONG City divided the
prison from the administration building and the guards' quarters.  The rest
of the buildings wre to the west of the prison.  There were many small trees
(approximately two to three meters high) around the buildings.  The terrain
was generally flat.  The prison was built over the rubble of destroyed
buildings which could still be seen.

    (6)  Friendly Aircraft Overflights.  Pilotless planes flew by the prison
every two to three days (heresay).  These planes usually flew by at an
altitude of four to five kilometers, either from east to west or from north
to south.  Piloted planes flew by the area but on their way to other
missions.  (Interrogator's Note: source observed these pilotless planes
several times.  the frequencyof such overflights is heresay information.
Source stated that the pilotless aircraft were easy to identify because they
flew in straight lines and never changed flight patterns, even when under
fire.  Source was unable to further describe such aircraft.)

    (7)  Identification from Air, Problems.  There would be no problems in
identifying the prison from the air.  Source identified the location of the
prison by examining the map of HA DONG City.

    (8)  Air Attack Warning System.  The prison could be warned of an air
attack three to four minutes before it occurred.  The prison had no special
warning system, just the general system that served the local inhabitants
(NFI).  (Interrogator's Note: source was uncertain of the manner in which an
air raid alert would be sounded.  Upon receipt of an air attack warning, the
guards would leave their posts and take cover in foxholes surrounding their
quarters.  The prisoners were not evacuated or afforded any protection in
the event of an air strike (sic).  There were no bunkers or foxholes for the

    (9)  routes of Approach into the Detention Area.  The principal route of
approach was Route 6, which led from HANOI City to HA DONG City.

Page 4 of 14

   (10)  Availability of Reinforcing Military Units.  The 308th Infantry
Battalion, with a strangth of approximately 1,000 men, was located near the
BA VI Mountain, SON TAY Province, about 12 kilometers from the prison.  The
primary mission of this unit was to protect HANOI City (NFI).  At this same
location there were 60 trucks which were ordinarily used to transport
ammunition, soldiers, and helicopter parts south to HOA BINH Province.
source estimated that, using these trucks, it would take approximately 15
minutes to transport the entire battalion to the prison.  The unit would use
a dirt road leading off route 6 at a point north of HA DONG Cityto arrive at
the prison.

   (11)  Weapons Available Against Friendly Rescue Units.  The 30 man guard
force was armed with CKCs and AK-47s, probablyequal in number to the number
of guards. (NFI).

   (12)  Instructions to Guards in the Event of an Attack on the Prison.
There were no standing orders to kill the PW in the event of an attack.
There would be attempts to prevent a successful rescue and to evacuate the
PW if there were sufficient time (NFI).

   (13)  Prison Security Measures.  Four guards were on duty at all hours of
the day.  They were stationed in the four guard towers located on top of
each of the four corners of the prisoner billeting facility.  One of these
guards would escort any of the PW who wanted to go to the latrine.  There
was no limit on the number of PW who could go to the latrine at any given
time, although there was never more than one guard serving as an escort.
Head counts were conducted twice a day: at 0530 hours, just before the PW
awoke, and at 2100 hours, just after they went to bed.  There were no guards
posted around the mess hall/recreation room or the kitchen.  source
explained that there was an open space (approximately 60 meters wide) to the
back of these buildings, which permitted one of the guards at the watchtower
to keep the area under surveillance and make escapes from the back of these
two buildings difficult.  At night, the prison was lighted by incandescent

   (14)  Guard Schedule and Locations.  The guards manned the posts in two
to three hour shifts, so that four guards were on duty at all times.  There
were no other guards on duty.  During off-duty hours, the guards could go
anywhere they pleased.  some of the guards owned farms near the prison and
spent off-duty hours there.  They were all required to spend the night in
the guards' quarters, but there was no specified time at whichthey had to be
in at night.

   (15)  Pyrotechnics and Chemical/Biological Warefare Items Available.
None of these items were available to prison security personnel.

   (16)  Chains and Shackles.  To Source's knowledge, no PW were restrained
at any time with such devices.

   (17)  Communication Facilities.  There was one telephone in the
administration building, which was connected to the civilian telephone
system.  This phone was used to contact the Foreign Ministry in HANOI City.
Loudspeakers were also hung facing the interior of the courtyard of the PW
quarters and carried foreign language broadcasts from Radio HANOI to which
the PW could listen every evening between the hours of 1900 to 2100.  The
radio itself was located in the administration building across the street
and was connected to the speakers by a wire strung across the street.  All
other communication among the camp personnel was conducted by messenger or
more frequently, by shouting across the street.

Page 5 of 14

   (18)  Size and Organization of Prison Staff.  The prison staff numbered
35 men.  There was a director, a deputy director, a political officer, a
platoon leader, and an assistant platoon leader.  Thge rest of the men were
organized into three squads, eachled by a squad leader.  In addition there
was a civilian female cook who prepared the guards' meals.

   (19)  birgraphical data on Prison Personnel:

   (a)  Director:  Sr CPT LE VAN THUONG (LEE, VEAN THUOWNGR); age 58, 1.55m,
70kg, light complexion, NVA.  The director was a white-haired man who was
kindly disposed towards the PW.  He received all instructions concerning
care and treatment of the PW and management of the prison from the Foreign
Ministry in HANOI City (NFI).  He visited his family in THANH HOA City at
least once a month, usually for two days.  He would drive there in the jeep
assigned to him.  Source had known him since Jun 70.

   (b)  Deputy Director:  CPT NGUYEN VAN THANH (NGUYEENX, VEAN THANH); age
56, 1.60m, 65kg, NVA.  THANH was an even-tempered man and well liked.  His
wife and four children (two boys and two girls) lived in HANOI City at 81 BO
HO TAY, and he visited them once a month on a Sunday.  Source had known
TRANH since 1955 at the DA PHUC Officer Training School, and had visited him
and his family regularly since then.  Source had visited THANH at HA DONG
City almost weekly since Jun 70, when THANH was first assigned there.
However, during such visits he usually remained in the administration
building, where THANH lived.  THANH was scheduled for promotion to Major in
late 1970, but by then Source had already begun infiltration to CAMBODIA.
THANH's wife was NGUYEN THI NHAN (NGUYEENX, THIV NHANL); age 56 in (1970),
56kg, 1.50m.

   (20)  Diciplinary Measures.  Source was not knowledgeable concerning
disciplinary measures employed at the prison.  recalcitrant PW were kept
within the prison and were not allowed to move about to the mess
hall/recreation room (NFI).

   (21)  Daily Staff Routine.  The prison guards ate three times a day, at
0630, 1100, and 1730 hours.  they had meals in groups of six to 10.  those
eating early would relieve those on duty in the towers.  Source never say
more than 20 guards in the quarters at any given time.  the guards bathed at
a fountain approximately 100 meters east of their quarters and always during

   b.  Identification of PW:


        Height: 1.70m

        Weight: 80kg

        Color of Hair and Eyes: Blonde; blue

        Race: Caucasian

        Complexion: Fair

        Beard: Light, dark brown

        Nose: Medium length, average

Page 6 of 14

        Scars: None seen

        Tattoos: None seen

        Birthmarks: None seen

        Age: 24

        Glasses: None seen

        Rings/Watches: None seen (Interrogator's Note: Source believed all
such items were taken from PW upon their capture or shortly thereafter.)

        Clothing.  Loose, pajama like attire, white with green stripes.
This was the standard uniform for all PW.  (Interrogator's Note: One the
back of these pajamas, each PW wore his own four digit identification number
preceded by two identifying letters, different for each PW; both the letters
and the numbers were about an inch high and black in color. 1ST Raymond had
the letters XP and a four digit number on the back of his shirt (NFI).

        Footgear:  All PW wore white or green rubber sandals.

        Physical Condition: Healthy, not wounded

        Foreign Language Capability: Limited Vietnamese

        General Information:  Source felt that this PW must have been a PW
for some time because he was allowed to go to the market in HANOI City each
morning.  This PW was assigned to drive a truch (SOVIET manufacture) (NFI)
to the DONG XUAN Market in central HANOI City to buy food for the other PW.
On these trips, he was accompanied by two other PW and escorted by three
armed guards at all times.  The guards held the money and paid for the
merchandise.  Each PW was allotted 1.2$ NVN per day for food.  The group
departed for the market at 0700 hours and returned to HA DONG City between
one and one-half and two hours later.  It took about 15 minutes to drive to
the market, which was located about 500 meters south of HOAN KIEM Lake in
HANOI City.  This schedule was followed seven days a week.


        Height: 1.60m

        Weight: 90kg

        Color of Hair and Eyes:  Brown; Blue

        Race: Caucasian

        Complexion: Fair

        Hair: Long, thich, straight

        Beard: Bearded (NFI)

        Nose: Sharp, medium length

        Scars: None seen

Page 7 of 14

        Tatoos: None seen

        Birthmarks: None seen

        Build: Solid, muscular

        Age: 26

        Glasses: None seen

        Rings/Watches: None seen

        Clothing: Standard PW clothing (NFI)

        Footgear: Rubber sandals

        Physical Condition: Healthy


        Height: 1.70m

        Weight: 80kg

        Color of Hair and Eyes: Dark brown; Brown

        Race: Caucasian

        Complexion: Ruddy

        Hair: Short, straight

        Beard: Thick, dark, and bushy.  PW's mustache was verylong and
upturned, with the points touching the cheeks.

        Nose: Medium length, upturned

        Tatoos, Scars: None seen

        Brithmarks: None seen

        Build: big, thich arms; very thick set

        Glasses: None seen

        Rings/Watches: None seen

        Clothing: Standard PW clothing (NFI)

        Footgear: Rubber sandals

        Physical Condition: Healthy

        General Information: This PW was generally cheerful and playful.  He
was a very good ping-pong player and was known to have defested several
HANOI University students who came to HA DONG City to play with him.

Page 8 of 14

        c.  HA DONG Prison:

        (1)  capacity.  Source believed that he saw the prison at maximum
capacity during his two visits inside the PW quarters.  During those two
visits in Jun and Jul 70, he observed that conditions were crowded and
doubted that anymore persons could be housed in the PW quarters.  During his
visits he was told that the prison contained 3,000 (sic) inmates.  capacity
could not be judged from the mess hall facilities because many PW took their
food back to their sleeping quarters to eat, so the mess hall did not have
to hold the whole inmate population at one time.

        (2)  Length of Use.  This prison was recently constructed and began
operation in May 70.  It appeared to be a permanent facility, because Source
heard that all captured US personnel were evacuated to this prison from
other detention camps.  PHA DEN Prison was one of the facilities evacuated
as a result of the wstablishment of the HA DONG Prison.  PHA DEN Prison was
located on the edge of the RED River, approximately four kilometers south of
the DONG BIEN Bridge on the HANOI City side of the river.  The prison
contained an estimated 250 US PW.  (Interrogator's Note: Source based this
figure on the number of PW he observed bathing in the river (NFI)).  Upon
the evacuation of the inmates to the HA DONG Prison was made by order of the
Foreign Ministry, which wanted all PW in one central location for more
effective control and easier access (heresay).

        (3)  PW Composition.  The 3,000 (sic) PW at this prison were
entirely US personnel.  Source remembered seeing about 10 black PW.  All the
PW in this prison were pilots (sic).

        (4)  PW Possessions.  PW were issued at least one suit of
pajama-like uniforms colored white with green stripes, a pair of rubber
sandals, a white straw hat, and a blanket.  Some PW were issued razor blades
(NFI).  PW were allowed to keep propaganda literature and Vietnamese
language self-teaching aids issued to them.  Some of the inmates had writing

        (5)  Nature of Confinement.  The PW lived communally within the
prison; no one was in isolation.  Source could not tell if the inmates were
segregated or not.

        (6)  Quality of Living Quarters.  The PW living quarters building
was made of yellow stucco.  Facing the outside were large windows, more than
10 along the width of each floor of the rectangle.  Each of these windows
had verticle metallic bars on them and had a double set of shutters, one set
opened toward the outside, and the other opened toward the inside.  Both
sets of shutters could be controlled from the inside; anyPW could open or
close them at will.  The PW bunked on a continuous wooden shelf which was
built on two levels along the length of each room.  Along the interior court
of the prison there was c continuous window, one meter wide, set about a
meter off the ground of each room.  source did not observe any shutters for
these openings.  Vertical ladders provided access to the second floor.

        (7)  Sanitation Facilities.  There was an enclosed shower house with
four shower heads in one corner of the living quarters (NFI).  Source knew
of no restrictions governing the use of the shower facilities.  Adjacent to
this shower house was a fountain which provided both drinking water and
shower water (NFI).  Toilet facilities were located in a separate building
equipped with 30 toilets set in individual stalls arranged in a single line.

Page 9 of 14

        (8)  Daily Routine.  The guards woke up the prisoners at 0530 hours.
They wee given one half-hour to wash up and exercise, after which they were
free to do as they pleased.  The PW were usually engaged in sleeping,
reading propaganda literture, or studying Vietnamese.  At 1100 hours, they
had their first meal of the day and were allowed outside their living
quarters.  Lunch was over by 1200 hours and the PW were free to wander
between the living quarters and the mess hall/recreation room.  There was no
supervised activity during these afternoon hours (sic).  At 1700 hours,
supper was served.  It was over by 1730 hours and all PW were required to
return to their living quarters for the remainder of the night.  From 1900
hours to 2100 hours, HANOI Radio foreign language broadcasts were heard on
loudspeakers.  At 2100 hours, the lights were turned out.  Source did not
know whether this schedule varied at any time.

        (9)  Work Details.  Source did not know of any work details except
the 20 PW who did the cooking for the inmates and thr three who went to the
market each day.  Cooking was a highly sought-after detail by the PW (NFI).
There were occasional changes inthe personnel of this detail, but never a
complete turnover.

        (10)  Fraternization.  Source did not notice any fraternization
between PW and guards.

        (11)  Attitude of Local Populace Towards PW.  One reason for the
relaxed security precautions was that the local populace would quickly
apprehend and turn in any escapee (NFI).

        (12)  Diet.  The PW had a sufficient amount of bread, a large
variety and quantity of vegetables, and a variety of meat, fish and fowl in
small quantities.  They drank hot tea and water.  The PW had no sugar.
Eachg PW was allotted 1.2$ NVN per day for rations; this amount was double
the sum alloted for captives from other countries (NFI).  Source did not
know how this compared to the amount of money spent on food for NVA
personnel.  The choice of food and dishes was determined by the PW if a
sufficient number agreed with the choice and the cooks were able toprepare
the PW's choice.

        (13)  Escapes.  Source never heard of any escapes or attempted
escapes by UW PW form this or anyother prison in NVN (NFI).

        d.  Interrogation.  All PW were interrogated at the Foreign Ministry
in HANOI City.  They were transported there by car and were escorted only by
representatives from the Ministry (NFI).

        e.  Mail.  Source believed that PW at HA DONG Prison neither sent or
received mail (NFI).

        f.  Indoctrination.  Source said that PW were not subjected to any
formal attempts at political indoctrination.  However, the PW only had
access to propaganda literature and could only listen to selected Radio
HANOI broadcasts.  Listening to the evening radio broadcasts was not
compulsory, but it was physically unavoidable.

        g.  Medical Treatment.  Sick PW were taken to the PHY DOAN Hospital
in HANOI City for treatment.  Either the prisoner director or deputy
director would call the Foreign Ministry, which would instruct the hospital
to send an ambulance to the prison.  There were no guards accompanying the
sick PW during such trips (NFI).

Page 10 0f 14

        (C)  COMMENTS: Source was cooperative during the interrogation and
appeared to be intelligent.  However, his estimates tended to be inflated
and his recollection of the dates of various events were inexact.  He was
also unable to provide precise answers.  Source stated that he made positive
identifications of PHA DEN and HA DONG Prisons from aerial photographs shown
him by US personnel during a previous interrogation (NFI).

Page 11 of 14

HA DONG PRISON is available - call or write using the file number 0110-72
page 11 ]

Cross Section of the PW Living Quarters at HA DONG Prison, HA DONG City.
(DOI: Nov 70)

Page 12 of 14

HA DONG PRISON is available - call or write using the file number 0110-72
page 12 ]

Sketchof the PW Living Quarters at HA DONG Prison, HA DONG City, HA TAY
Province, NVN, as provided by returnee KAM KUN, CMIC C-3802-71 (DOI: Nov 70)

Page 13 of 14

[NETWORK NOTE: This page is the Legend for the sketch of the PW Living
Quarters (CMIC 0110-72  Page 12]


(1)  Vertical ladders (for access to guard towers and second floor)

(2)  Guard towers (with pitched roofs)

(3)  Windows (approx. 2m x 4m)

(4)  Solid wooden fence (along the interior of both levels, 1m high)

(5)  Electric wires hung form poles (for both lights and loudspeakers)

(6)  Woooden poles (4m high) (loudspeakers, lamps and electric wires hung
from these)

(7)  Wire connecting the radio inthe Administration Building with the
loudspeakers within the PW living quarters

(8)  Basketball Court

(9)  Water fountain

(10)  Shower house

(11)  Entry (composed of a triple set of doors (NFI)

(Interrogator's Note: The number of windows in approximate).

Page 14 of 14

[NETWORK NOTE: a copy of the 8.75" x 6.5" SKETCH OF THE HA DONG PRISON
is available - call or write using the file number 0110-72 page 14 ]

Sketch of the HA DONG Prison, HA DONG City, HA TAY Province, NVN, as
provided by returnee KAM KUN, CMIC C-3802-71 (DOI: Not to Scale)


                        (1)  Administration Bldg (6m x 6m x 3m)
                        (2)  Guards' Quarters (40m x 6m x 3m)
                        (3)  PW LIving Quarters (100m x 50m x 7m)
                        (4)  and (5) Dining Room/Recreation Room
                             (140m x 50m x 7m)
                        (6)  Kitchen (6m x 12m x 3m)
                        (7)  Latrine (30m x 2m x 3m)
                        (8)  Entries
                        (9)  Footpaths (approximate)

[Distributed through the P.O.W Network]