count, imposition of sentence was suspended and he was placed on probation for five years to commence at the end of the special parole term.
A sentence may be challenged under 28 U.S.C. § 2255 if it was imposed prior to the adoption of the 1973 Parole Guidelines and if the intent of the sentencing judge has been frustrated by the application of the Guidelines. United States v. Salerno, 538 F.2d 1005 (3d Cir.), reh. den., 542 F.2d 628 (3rd Cir. 1976). This case satisfies neither requirement. Sentence was imposed after adoption of the Guidelines and with full awareness of them, and my intent in imposing sentence has not been frustrated by application of the Guidelines. This is evident from the following excerpt from the transcript of the sentencing proceeding (United States v. Taylor, Crim. #74-457, N.T. Sept. 9, 1975, pp. 11-12)
"THE COURT: * * *
Now, Mr. Taylor, this means that for 11 years you are either going to be in custody or on parole, or on probation. During any of that period of time I have allowed myself on count nine, which is a potential 15 year sentence, to punish you for whatever you may do in violation of parole or probation. So I am giving you the opportunity. You served a part of the sentence already, being in custody since June. You will have to serve three years, and I might point out to you that using the guidelines that the Parole Board uses for the kind of offense that we have here, and for the kind of background that you have, I would not hold out much hope to you to be paroled in much less than the three years' time that I have given you. But when you have been released you will be facing the special parole term and in addition the probationary term that I have imposed.