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Guantanamo Gazette

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Guantanamo Gazette
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U.S. Naval Base
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English

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newspaper ( sobekcm )

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University of Florida
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Daily Gazette
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Guantanamo Gazette
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Guantanamo Daily Gazette
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Guantanamo Bay Gazette
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Indian
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e ,Sun, Tem~.< Weather Forecast


Sun~i. e --- 6:28am SE~'i 14 K. Bay Sunset ---- 7: 26pm' ch h~reb6onditions 2Vol. 31~ No., 88 UI.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Friday, May 7, 1976







Quakes and tremors


Labo leaersbring destruction

support Carter

to northern Italy

for president VNE APlf -Aerhukesrc


strongly in the eastern area between Venice and the Yugoslav
<~JIMMY CARTER GEORGE XEANA border last night. There were reK'. ~ ports of many deaths W ~orld Ne w~s Digest 1 beyond that already' given by a toward full-fledged national asked the operator whether the
few liberal unions, but most health insurance andI toward retremor had caused casualties. It. W.L.INGTON (AP)--The lingering union chiefs are becoming reconciled' pealing right-to-work laws. - , quoted the, policeman as answering: rube workers strike is starting to a Carter victory at the. Democrat- "We've got t~o get rid of Ford,' "There are many, very man y.. It to hurt' the two Wilmington area assembly Contrary to his position "n the gsid "ar n ions stil tr e -is not'e ti t d =""i git."are ssil h e no, eid~=i 1"== i".! "i



















plants have not yet felt the eff- last electionn, AFL-CIO President gu ntebokt et ThNeakChrysler plant George 'Meany is telling his where else can we' go?" area of northern Italy and sent
and the Wilmington GM plant say poiltical lieutenants' that If' tens of thousands out into the op they have enough tires to last 'Carter wins the nomination, the ' There were no immediate reports of through the end of this month. At ,giant labor federation' will throw ,.o1esmaj or damage or victims.' GM~ the se cond shift is on layoff and its full support~ behind his pres- KissinerW ofer aid 'The quake was felt strongly in the company' is only at half capacity. idential campaign. But, sources Veic and' its inland area. It.
14ASHINGTON (AP) --A new intelligence' said, support will be keyed to an t de lo ign insstru~ck around '9 p.m. (8 p.m. GMT) 'accepmieeclarification' ofktd cceptbleflarifcatinlofwhen most 'families were watching
to disrupt black organizations, even Carter's stand on 'labor issues. ',, television at home. to the extent of trying to: ferment The independent United Auto NAIROBI, Kenya (AP)--U.S. Secre- In Verona, north of Venice, a violence. The report says the FBI Workers, biggest of 'the liberal tary of State Henry Kissinger said roar filled the air shortly before als moed o dsrut afre brak- unions, is expected to work for yesterday that while the 'Soviet Un-' ,the earth and buildings trembled. fast pogram the Bd ar'ptantheer ran- Carter in the' Michigan primary ion may not support his far-reaching The quake also struck in Milan r rather than back Rep. Morris program to combat' third world pover- and' Bologna and, in Cortina in California, ' Udall of Arizona, the so-called ty, presented to the U.N. Conference D'Apezz, a Dolomite resort in 'the
(AP)-The Federal Trade Commission progressive candidate. ,on Trade and Development here, it eastern' Alps.
'has issued an immediate cease and; Labor leaders in general have ' has no means of blocking it. 'Reports from' Munich, West Germany esist order against Chrysler, but been~ suspicious of' the former Kisne wa' nevewdb he told of' tremors "that shook wide
V t comes about two years late. The Georgia governor. But some-- Kising witelvsocrepedtre regions of southern Germany, causodrpertains gasoline mileage among them UAW4 President Leonard American eoleaving correporants ing somne minor ,damaget ulig
information used in advertising for, Woodcock and President Jerry Wurf sotybfr levn href arsbut "no' reported injuries,, police Plymouth Du~sters and Dodge Darts in of the Municipal Employes Union- ,~and after he had delivered a 10,000 said. 1973-.74, word address~ to the meeting here.Crcsaprein ombulng In his speech to delegates from in Munich and there were reports 153 nations, Kissinger offieredde- of plaster crumbling when the
K' through a privately financed "tech- about 100 Munich residents phoned Armed Forces Week begins tomorrow places will be announced when they nical corps" to train workers. police to ask for instructions. and ends next Saturday. Gitmo will become available.
celebrate~ Armed Forces' Week with --Fleet Training Group has tentvarious~ guided' tours,' open houses atively scheduled open houses on the and sales. "USS Truckee and USCGC 'Dallas.R ag nfrt b l o mi t o~ Starting tomorrow and running ,Times and places have not yet been Re g n eyes fi s ba l t n m a io
through next, Saturday, Special , announced.
Services rental cars will cost , --Bowling at Marblehead Hall will 'go to the convention now with '<" $8 per day plus 6( per mile or' $40 'cost 25q, per lane all day. '< during Armed Forces Week. 9 a.,m. to 11 a.m. Anyone wishing opotntyfrvctr o what we believe in," Reagan said.
'From Tuesday to Saturday, the to participate in this tour may He said hi's earlier projections
Comisay il ofe svigsfrm call 95544 for'reservations. of delegate strength had indicated s14h as c2 erel, fruitarink ies, Taxabsportation for the tour will an uncommitted block would swing suha eel ri rns a available across from 'the the election of a nominee~ at t~he paper, cleaner, deoderizer, popcorn Telephone Exchange' at 9 a.m.covnin " and macaroni d�inner. --AFRTS will hold an open house "I have to tell you' that in view Th'e Navy Exchange 'will have stereo from 1 to '4 p.m.' of the last few days, they have equipment, a fo'ur-album set and asofrecddoupojtin" bow' on sale from tomorrow to nextsofrecddoupojtin, Saturday. 'There is a limited L12) Ass e isna e RONALD REAGAN ~ he' said in a ,news 'conference taped .uantity on' all items. , ll~rs1 a e for showing 'on television later On F'rs iiida and Saturday, May = i ii iii 14-1, Of ier1i71i!i~iii!l'ii~i~~ ii !ii ,i iri~l71i SHREVEPORTi ~ La. AP)-Ronld halipics ilib caredfo ailciii;l Petty~ Oi!iA iili .i e 1V10f3-.l44111i Reagan said yesterday he now ' thought Carteri wold preferiliii71ii For!11!! i41i5ilil
r=1 golf.....t....and...........es.at..the.L.. .o.do.fo.sistoreswas.chose.fi.st-bllot.victry.at.th wol force........ the....... Republican= into
iiol'f Course and on rexital boats Navaiii = l Stion iliiil is!i = Petty Oficeriiii of '1 i l2iR epblca atonl ovetin deednggvrnetprbes at he i;handGea Loker the~~ii~iiiii Mont fo May !i Y NSA'ityd 7iai iiii1~ Reagan) said 'his delegate 'i i7i~ii ~i i 'l ,i1! 1 He cited a burgeoning federal 1ii7ii
Saudy M) "5t~floingii~~iiiiii17:liii"7!iI==~ i i B ~i Strickland 'iias selected No-steghicrae beyond that '~ii!l ii defIi~IiI7I:OI;IIiitI and the rowh o th
evns a~ sceued ' Rtd alr'ot[ .....th.. , o sdn odb he prmr feea 'bueauray, ndwha h
-Th1=,e'Nava= l Air....Station....will...hold'.. Asso = o a.th. ' Print.........'. victorie.on.Tuesay, 'hasexceede called t erin o . defensive~~ii~i:1iliii;ii11i1i~l!1=i7ii~ !7 i?1. 7'i!77E71!i!'~i~ ''ii~!i1ii7=! 1 ~='"7 ='i .... 7 1=: "< ''!]i ;
anoenKouewiha.tti..s.yShp'.d..i...d.sasind.i.on..eicins trnt an h anmaa
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iday, May 7, 1976 Guantanamo Gazette Page 3




Mexican terrorists gun down six agents


MEXICO CITY ('P)-- terrorist furniture store in Mexico City, group, including a woman dressed in and relatives.
black,. shjpt and killed six secret Neither Vazquez Rana nor any of agents and a customs officer and his family was in the area at the wounded two other persons yesterday time of the attacks, the police in Mexico City, a police spokesman~ said.
said. The absence' of any family The police initially thought members dispelled initial beliefs there were two groups striking that the slayings were the result simultaneously only blocks awy of a bungled kidnaping attempt. but later said 'it' was 'apparently The terrorist action was the a single group. bloodiest since April 25, 1975, The spoes na said at least when guerrillas killed eight four terrorists strolled into a policemen and three civilians small restaurant in northern in a Mexico City bank robbery. Mexico City an~d opened fire with Yesterday' s attack was similar automatic weapons and pistolson to one last August when a handsix secret agents. ful' of terrorists killed three All six were k~illed and a waiter price inspectors and three policewas serious wunded, the police men at a restaurant near the YARD O THEt MONTH AWAIRD--The Civic Council's Yard of the Month Award for spokesman said. Mexico .City Airport. May was'presented to Mr. 'and Mrs. Andrew Aliff Wednesday. The Aliffs live The terrorists fled in acar There was no immediate indication at 541A Villaamar The yard was chosen Tuesday by Commander Kinnison Thomas, past an outdoor juie stand four which of Mexico's dozen guerrilla Paula Kramer and Art Riccio. They selected a house in Center Bargo as the blocks away where uniformed customs groups was responsible for yestereore of the Month. officials were standing. Gunfire day's slayings. The 23rd of from the car killed one of the September, the nation's most ..officials and wounded another. notorious guerrilla group, has
Neither officer apparently was claimed responsibility for most of aware of th a~ttackcimoments the dozens of bank robberies, earlier down the street. kidnapings and bombings that have !Se4LL_� : ,i .The six agents killed at the taken place in Mexico in the last
e ao probe military meat purchases restaurant were bodyguards for three years.
members ofa family of influential The group takes its name from the G i , Depat- free meat, a < coitoe ausinessen To a gents were date of .a raid on an army barracks
ASexa GaON zD ne Deceive freezeat, fa r tciios e, frea assgned toguard iOlgaro in the northern state of Chihuahua m1ent ispector oeie eevd fezrca, retis reVzuRnonr of a large several years ago.
cash payments and services from prostitute' and
free trips in return for approving weekly cash payments," ;Anderson Pentago purchases of almost a, reported.
ml p s f b tandard beef He said investigators traced
fo evcemen, 'columnist J~ack some bad meat to foreign sources,
Andson reported yesterday. "possibly Nicaragua and Mexico." y aw ait A mericans i
9Andeso said previously reported In response to complaiLnts from purcae of ba~d meat now' have been Chiles, thie P engonannou~nced detailed by investigators. for last February that it 'is looking ' BANGKOK '(AP) -Another American foreign newsmen. The correspondent' Sen. Lawton Chiles, D-Fla., and 'into the possible ty th'hat fraud fl.e ow out of South Vietnam yesterday "'< of the Japanese Kyodo News Service Lowell kicker, -'CRonn., leaders and bribery have been involved but indicated that the ,remaining and his family are expected to of aSenate pobe of military in the purchae of beef for the' ' U.S. citizens in Saigon would prob- arrive iinBangkok any day. meat'-buying practices. '' armed services. ably not be coning out in the near The other twzo remaining nonoSom~e inspectors approved purchase 'Last July, Chiiles'said ,a 64,000- future as some sports have recent- Communist journalists are one ofsubstand~ard beef by merely look- pound beef ,shipment purchased by ly stated. American, Frances Starner of iatteoutside of meat packages the Navy was found' t Pacific News Service, and the
..g..t'.te.o k L.D. Judson, a portly, partially- representative of the French hle othr insectors payed a., naval station tai ted wth blind man in 'his 5s, said at news agency (AFP). cars and ignoed the packages "flies hair', bis of hide and Bangkok's airport that there 'had Other foreign news agencies altogethe, Anderson said. pices f metal. H eported ' been no move by authorities to still in Saigon have been staffed
"Tn retur, the.at inspectors' finding another substandard et send ihe almost 40 Americans out of by local emloes
alegdy r eeved gifts, cash and~ shipmnit at the Jacksonvill~e, Fla., the country. 'b oa mlys
seulfavors The booty included 'naval supply ,station. 'Judson was reluctant to talk There has been speculation :recent- about the current situation in ly that the anticipated central- Saigon, saying, "I don't want to ization of al1 political power in say anything because everytime 'Hanoi would b~e accompanied by someone comes out and talks it Sa a co)iiiinitted to W esterni~ ecio inies ~the departure of foreigners from makes it more difficult for those the out Vitnamse apial.back in Saigon."
the South Vietnamese capitaJ. Judson, whose eyesight is

'CAIRO (AP)-gypt is about to 'All foreign news agencies have affected by cataract problems, commit itself for the 'frst tine reportedly been told to cease said he came to South Vietnam in to a'package of Western-inspired operation by the end of this week, May 1966 and has spent most of his changes iLn i.ts socialist ,economy while Hanoi continues as a center ~time there since, working for the that may have far-r.eaching polt- for foreign news collection, which Philco Ford Company. He tried to ical consequence for te regime is expected to increase in the get out of Saigon on the American f President Awar Sadt, in'for evacuation last April, but said Surce saThe Japanese Broadcasting Corpor- he needed money and the American The changes, drawn up by the ation (N{K) bure au in Bangkok said embassy would not cash his check. Intternationa Mnetar Fund (IMF its Saigon correspondent, Norio' He did not say why he needed money the su rt of the United' Shmamura, left S kouth Vietnam ' to leave the country, since evacStates, are digned to alleviate Wdnesday describing the order to uation flights were free. ~Egypt's horrendos balance of
payments prolm a~nd reduce
state control oer the economy.'
This in tur should attract J b o p ru iis large-scale aoeg investment t'o
rebuild Eg ' eoomy after'
four ars wi a in25 years. U . CITIZEN JOB VACANCIES But',they m~ay also create inter-'
nal problems for the regime as, ANNOUNCEMENT .POSITION' AD GRADE SALARY CLOSING prices are freed fom government 1 9 , wg10---- --- $6�18ph Oen contrt'ls. 10-404-75 Equipment Specialist, GS-7 ------------S11,046pa Open
ANWAR SADAT The sources sthe om ptan 10-535-76 Cable Splicer (Communications), $6. p commitment, in the f o a WG-0 ------------------------- --------- :

Iain lader arrestd letter of intent to the IMF 10-574-76 Work'Control Assistant, GS-7 ----------$ll,046pa 'Open
was expected to be approved OfieApineRpieW- - ---$5.94ph 10 May au Myn l 3016-76 Systems Accountant, GS-11 ------------$l6255pa Open
on consp racy charge the implementation of speciLfic 30-030776 Accountant, GS-'12 --------------------$19,386pa Open
mmeasures spred out 'over th~e coming 40O-001-76 Electronics Technician, GS-11 ---------$16,255pa 24 May'
ROM (AP)--h leaderof the 1l2 months. ' 05-345-76 Cash Clerk (Typing), GS-3 (part tiie)--$7,102pa 1.4 May
rgtwnfaton of Italy's Cen- "They have ben. applying cont~rols 35-02'2-76 Personnel Cler~k"(Typing), GS-4 ---------$7.976pa 14 May
riyand his i t iect the ecomy in ways, that . GS-3, leading to' -4 ------------------$7. 102pa 14 May







nedtp kidap eie~~mu~t Asobe o einfatnS.< 1-30-7 Tephoe,posato ma GSe-m2e a $he.96pnsopen


nt v ,~neinAugls c'pb, uc s eb celigs" ' 2-05-7 Cer 'Tyis, 05-3------------------7 ,l pa Open : ;:
e r~pcesjs ill be painful >a] 30-03775 Acut MaLnenn ClrGS3---$,Op Open







Page 4 Guantanamo Gazette Friday, May 7, 1976



Britain and China agree on many issues BOA1 c~rsek u

on CIA activities
TOKYO (AP)--British Foreign the relations Secretary Anthony Crosland said countries.".of

agreement on "many points" to Monday. Of help strengthen cooperation between WSINGTON (AP)--Suspended CBS the two countries, a Peking broad- reporter Daniel Schorr said cast reported. Ar e a o r e Qyesterday that journalists who Crosland made the statement at Ar e a wor er worked overseas for the U.S.
a banquet hie hosted. in Peking, the AMRCNLAU:Central Intelligence Agency did'so officia Hsinhua Nlews Agency reported injured Minnesota -Detroit (postponed) only with'the acquiescence or in broaa Tonkiyo.e New York 4, California 2 approval of their bosses.
in Aoyo Schorr said those now calling
The British foreign secretary by) Airnmy nerve ga S NTOA EGE for disclosure of the reporters' told the banquet that he discussed NewO~A LEAGUE:ncinai names should instead demand an with his Chinese counterpart DENVER, Colorado (AP)--U.S. 'Army Los Angeles-Chicago (postponed explanation from the newspaper and Chiao Kuan-Hua international and research shows that scores of " Pittsburgh, 3, San Francisco 0 broadcast executives who assigned bilateral issues and "I found them Rocky Mountain Arsenal employes have San Diego 4, Montreal 1 their employes to specific countrfriendly, frank and constructive, experienced abnormal brain wave St Lis 5, Atlanta 4 ies at the request of the CIA. Weaore in agreement on many points. patterns after being accidentally "Why are they picking on employ"I believe that we have laid exposed to nerve gas, the Rocky NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION: es and not employers who made ,it the ,foundations for increasing Mountain'>News reported yesterday. Boston 111, Clevelag possible?" Schorr said in a speech' cooperation between our two The News sad a report onthe (Celtics lead series, 1-0) before a joint meeting of the countries in the future." Army research contends the long- AMRICAN BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION- Newspaper 'Guild and before the sinhua quoted Chiao Kuan-Hua term neurophysiological changes" New York 117, Denver 111 Graphic Arts International union. as saying in hisbanquet speech mayhave triggered psychiatric Nets lead s , 2.1 Schorr said calling for disthat "it is naturally impossible problems in arsenal workers. closure of the reporters' names for our two counties to hold The Denver newspaper said it NATIONAL HOCY LEAGUE: misses the point. identical views on all questions, o a p.rti.n. of the report, It i not the n........dly: ];. .) whi:: - ..Rchy Mot saiwillsea reml'eae "It is ... . - a red her t hatecf serves






but through these fin talks o a p Montreal 5, New York 2 " is a t the issue," he said. 4 an iotatid gined d (Canadiens clinch series, 4-1) "It is are herring on erves
d c a have gained a later this year. e Philadelphia 6, Boston 3 ' the bosses well."
deeper uncie ,tanding of each other's The report details a comparison (Flyers clinch series, 4-1) CBS anchorman Walter Cronkite position ad views and a clearer of 79 arsenal workers, all of and a number of other journalists appreciation of common points whom were victims of nerve gas have said the CIA should disclosebetween our two sides." accidents, with 38 average the identities of the reporters
Chiso Kuan-Hua said the current workers, the News said.tormvanpsibeantfm
visit> to 'China by Crosland "is a There was no immediate Army Report from Cuba journalists who ,have never had 'new contribution' to developing comment of the newspaper report. a connection with the CIA.
links CIA wih dSchorr said miost who did work links CIA , withefor the CIA were recruited during
.. the cold war years of the 1950s > - : �- sd wen ed urerand "are now being pilloried for
Ho. Kennedy murder their patriotism."
He said some reporters were
ea nM s "EXICO CITY (AP)--A participant assisted by the CIA in getting
Jr in the Bay of Pigs invasion by hired in the first place and then Cuban exases 1 y transferred overseas under agree Central Intelligence Agency killed ments between the agency and news G:O E aPresident John F. Kennedy, the executives.
*"n C Dent O official Cuban news agency Prensa Schorr was suspended by CBS after

All ads will be run one time. Sunfish sail boat, orange and yell Latina reported yesterday, the House Ethics Committee began SPrensa Latina said the accusation an inquiry into the leak of the onleyou mustt submto r ad pneah os wh Ad. was made in the Cuban magazine House Intelligence Committee's t"Boemia" by Carlos Rivero Collado. final report. Schorr obtained may b~e submitted by calling 951144 -"vero includes pieces of a a copy of the report and turned it or by dropping them in one of the 'Maternity clothes, 14 pieces all, conersation that took place toward over to the Village Voice for drop boxes. Ads which discriminate' like new, size M, $2; carpet the end of 1962 between Allen Dulles, publication of the full text. on the basis of race, sex, creed, padding $4; woman's bike, $15; photo who was forced by Kennedy to resign color, or national origin will not holders, $1 each. Call 96198. as director of the CI in SeptemberB be accepted. Microscope, 5075O power weith dis- alo had justabe en Biell fo B

kit andmechanical table e eed e$5 -cin e that organization," Prensa Latina Kissinger raised

for sl size 9 Sahara light grey bowling said in a Havana datelined story shle , times,$5 , Call received in Mexico City. phn y issues sho. es,w0orn r e timesW$5, "Bissell, the mastermind of theephony B'AC ipef t '; 90115nAwH.s ze:?Mm 8 with traverse rod. Both in needs work, $10. Call 97188 AW, "Kennedy was the only one respon- "phony issue" in announcing in
excllent condition, $35, Call sible for the Bay of Pigs failure. Africa he will ask Congress to cut

91 AT.wanted , Now he wants to blame us. e wants off U.S. chrome imports from
to destroy us. He'sa damned' Rhodesia.
SOO BTU A/C Fedders; 6000 BTU , traitor, but don't worry... he will Byrd; sponsor of a 1971 amendment Whrlpool Alr ~z~ like new, $175. 'Mature teenager to babysit, for the pay." 1 permitting the imports despite all 96264 AT. summer months for two girls ages "The CIA would score a total a United Nations trade embargo, b r o ' wh ! ipool ;seven do' d nint hs i Calli97n8 to success in this operation," Rivero said the President could cut 1'3 barrel boat.. . .. and whirlpool do light housekepig. Call 91 owas quoted as saying. "Just 640 off Rhodesian chrome shipments at drier, needs work. Call 85344 AT. AWE. days after this conversation, any time without congressional

196 Frd usan 2+ 29 sped Bue ha rg. 2x2 r lrgr. John F. Kennedy was silenced action.
R7n word Bet offero20940. pe.S Bl es rug. frezr or larger, forever." ' ' In a Senate speech, Byrd said swell. Bst offe r�� <:smll er ons t~ o f rer. Call. S ....Rivero reportedly said the Dulles- his amendment "states only that Must sell by May 11. Gall:85506 9O0-15A . AWH Bissell conversation took' place in dthe President'may not ban imports DWH, ask fr Jim Moss.. Dulles' house in Washin gton and of a strategic commodity from a Gitm Bos, 5 pr ba. allthat Cuban exiles in Miami Free World country if the same '1969 Ford Econoline van, built-in 85367 AT. learned of the conversation "through material is being imported from a ed and storag cabinet, indoor- ' severall ways." 'communist country. outdoor carpeting, $750. Call 'Anyone interested in the history 951188 AT. ' of Gitmo Bay and~ would like 'to see Cyit' preserved.. This can best beBW Fligt Se dul e .... h dne by forming a historical asso-sWat ce dle old, excellent condition, $175, a- ciation.' If you are interestedd aila1 June 10; Simmons hide-a' please contact Don Creamer, the DAY/ ARRIVALS DEPARTURES bed sa excellent condition, $200; nNaval Baseo Museum director, at DATE FROM ETA A/C FLT TO ETD A/C FLT good condit- '90207'AWH. ' SAT RSYRDS 1000 C141 AQA0476
on<, $100. Cal 85728 AT,. May 8 NA Assistant chemist at the Dhesal Plant, SUN NA
Wlon T-200 racquet 1 month'old, , Full time employment starting in MAY 9
.Call85367 AT.' June. Minimum two year college MON 'NOF 1320 C141 AQA0471 KING 1435 C141 AQA0471 chemistry and experience in water MAY 10 KING 1745 1410 C141 AQA047 8'x6' arrl oat - nn mTdfr, -sti treatment- and analyszisq desqired. TUES NR 20C4 Q07
6 cl anal ,.MY 2 SYDS 170..4
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PAGE 1

fe, Sun, Temp. Weather Forecast t~de-:48pmMostly cloudy Lowh tide-:8:3pmAtoprl Low tie---6:28am *~.U ~cloudy. Winds Saet---6mY T E W ~ dd~ SE 14 K. Bay High ---85 3 ft. Low ---71 Nv 6h~et Vol. 31 No. 88 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Friday, Nay 7, 1976 Labor leaders support Carter for president JIMMY UARiT ArI' WASHINGTON (AP)--With their favorites all but out of the race, labor leaders are looking toward an accommodation with Democratic frontrunner Jimmy Carter rather than risk sitting out another presidential election. No rush of support is expected SW world News Digest beyond that already given by a few liberal unions, but most WILMINGTON (AP)--The lingering union chiefs are becoming reconciled rubber workers strike is starting to a Carter victory at the Democratto hurt some auto manufacturers but ic convention. the two Wilmington area assembly Contrary to his position in the plants have not yet felt the efflast election, AFL-CIO President ect. The Newark Chrysler plant George Meany is telling his and the Wilmington GM plant say political lieutenants that if they have enough tires to last Carter wins the nomination, the through the end of this month. At giant labor federation will throw GM the second shift is on layoff and its full support behind his presthe company is only at half capacity. identical campaign. But, sources WASHINGTON (AP)--A new intelligence said, support will be keyed to an committee report says the FBI worked acceptable clarification of to disrupt black organizations, even Carter a stand on labor issues. to the extent of trying to ferment The independent United Auto violence. The report says the FBI Workers, biggest of the liberal also moved to disrupt a free breakunions, is expected to work for fast program the Black Panthers ranCrterithnMbciReprr inGerlianybisntellinghis in Californipoitic fa ieutnnts thatrn1if (AP)-The Federal Trade Commission has issued an immediate cease and m esist order against Chrysler, but Wit comes about two years late. The order pertains to gasoline mileage information used in advertising for Plymouth Dusters and Dodge Darts in 1973-74. Udall ot Arizona, t ie so-called progressive candidate. Labor leaders in general have been suspicious of the former Georgia governor. But some-among them UAW President Leonard Woodcock and President Jerry Wurf of the Municipal Employes Union-Armed Forces Week celebration beginning Armed Forces Week begins tomorrow and ends next Saturday. Gitmo will celebrate Armed Forces Week with various guided tours, open houses and sales. Starting tomorrow and running through next Saturday, Special Services rental cars will cost $8 per day plus 6q per mile or $40 for the week plus 6t per mile on all '73 and '74 model cars. The Ceramic Shop is offering half prices on all rental items beginning tomorrow and ending next Saturday. Both the Commissary and Navy Exchange will feature sale items during Armed Forces Week. From Tuesday to Saturday, the Commissary will offer savings from 14 to 62 per cent on various items, such as cereal, fruit drinks, wax paper, cleaner, deoderizer, popcorn and macaroni dinner. The Navy Exchange will have stereo equipment, a four-album set and a bow on sale from tomorrow to next Saturday. There is a limited quantity on all items. On Friday and Saturday, May 14-15, half prices will be charged for all rentals at the Auto Hobby Shop, on golf carts and green fees at the Golf Course and on rental boats at the Fish and Gear Locker. Saturday, May 15, the following events are scheduled: --The Naval Air Station will hold an open house with a static display of various aircraft. Times and places will be announced when they become available. --Fleet Training Group has tentatively scheduled open houses on the USS Truckee and USCGC Dallas. Times and places have not yet been announced. --Bowling at Marblehead Hall will cost 25z per lane all day. --The corral will charge half ,price on all rental horses. --Marine Barracks will hold a weapons display from 8 a.m. to noon at the grass field across from the Telephone Exchange. A fenceline tour will be held from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Anyone wishing to participate in this tour may call 95544 for reservations. Transportation for the tour will be available across from the Telephone Exchange at 9 a.m. --AFRTS will hold an open house .from 1 to 4 p.m. L12 Asistores is named -Petty Officer of the Month L12 Rodolfo Asistores was chosen Naval Station's Petty Officer of the Month for May. YNSA Lydia B. Strickland was selected NonRated Sailor of the Month. Asistores works at the Print Shop and Strickland is assigned to the Women's Enlisted Quarters. GEORGE MEAirT have indicated they can forgive Carter for some positions that were less than perfect from labor's standpoint. For example, they cited Carter's slowness in endorsing the pending full employment bill in Congress and his hesitancy in his attitudes toward full-fledged national health insurance and toward repealing right-to-work laws. "We've got to get rid of Ford," said one union political strategist. "Carter is still the new guy on the block to labor, but where else can we go?" Kissinger offers aid to developing nations NAIROBI, Kenya (AP)--U.S. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger said yesterday that while the Soviet Union may not support his far-reaching program to combat third world poverty, presented to the U.N. Conference on Trade and Development here, it has no means of blocking it. Kissinger was interviewed by three American television correspondents shortly before leaving here for Paris and after he had delivered a 10,000 word address to the meeting here. In his speech to delegates from 153 nations, Kissinger offered developing nations the prospect of greater Western capital investments, more stable commodity prices, financial aid and more know how through a privately financed "technical corps" to train workers. Quakes and tremors bring destruction to northern Italy VENICE (AP)--An earthquake struck one half of Italy, hitting most. strongly in the eastern area between Venice and the Yugoslav border last night. There were reports of many deaths and devastated areas from Buia, a town of 8,000 at the foot of the Alps near Yugoslavia. The news agency Italia quoted a policeman as saying there were "many dead, very many" in Buia. Italia said it reached the local police station by telephone and asked the operator whether the tremor had caused casualties. It quoted the policeman as answering: "There are many, very many. It is not the time to ask questions now,. send aid." A strong tremor shook a vast area of northern Italy and sent tens of thousands out into the opqn. There were no immediate reports of major damage or victims. The quake was felt strongly in Venice and its inland area. It struck around 9 p.m. (8 p.m. GMT) when most families were watching television at home. In Verona, north of Venice, a roar filled the air shortly before the earth and buildings trembled. The quake also struck in Milan and Bologna and in Cortina D'Ampezzo, a Dolomite resort in the eastern Alps. Reports from Munich, West Germany told of tremors that shook wide regions of southern Germany, causing some minor damage to buildings but no reported injuries, police said. Cracks appeared in some buildings in Munich and there were reports of plaster crumbling when the tremors struck about 9 p.m. local time (8 p.m. GMT), police said. Tables shook and ceiling lamps swayed in homes and inns, and about 100 Munich residents phoned police to ask for instructions. Reagan eyes first ballot nomination RONALD REAGAN SHREVEPORT, La. (AP)--Ronald Reagan said yesterday he now believes it possible to win a first-ballot victory at the Republican national convention. Reagan said his delegate strength, increased beyond that of President Ford by three primary victories on Tuesday, has exceeded his own predictions. "I believe it is possible to go to the convention now with enough delegates to win on the first ballot," Reagan told a crowd of 250 supporters at the Shreveport Airport. "If the Democratic nominee is to be Jimmy Carter, I will tell you now that I offer the best opportunity for victory for what we believe in," Reagan said. He said his earlier projections of delegate strength had indicated an uncommitted block would swing the election of a nominee at the convention. "I have to tell you that in view of the last few days, they have so far exceeded our projections," he said in a news conference taped for showing on television later in the day, Reagan said he thought Carter would prefer Ford as an opponent because that would force the Republicans into defending government problems. He cited a burgeoning federal deficit and the growth of the federal bureaucracy, and what he called the erosion of U.S. defensive strength and the Panama Canal giveaway. v r

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Page 2 MEETINGS TOTAY THE SOCIALIZERS CLUB will be playing cards, dominoes, rummy, royal picino, and bonko from 7-12 p.m. MOTHER'S DAY ROSE ON SALE AT NAVY EXCHANGE The Navy Exchange has received a shipment of satin long stemmed roves just in time for Mother's Day. Don't forget mother's special day. Supply is limited. So hurry, TIE-DYE CLASS TO BEGIN The Caribbean Arts and Crafts Association is sponsoring a tie-dye class and a batik class to begin May 11 and May 13 respectively. All supplies will be provided. For more information contact Angela Johnstone at 95450 after working hours. CIVIC COUNCIL TO MEET The Civic Council will meet at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday, at the Arts and Crafts Workshop. The public is cordially invited to attend. SWAP SHELF AT LIBRARY Did you know that the Naval Station Library, located at the corner of Bay Hill Road and Sherman Ave, has a paperback swap section of the library? A person may bring books and trade them for any of a wide variety of books available. There are currently over 800 books on the swap shelves for your selection. "GODSPELL" TICKETS AVAILABLE Advance reservations may still be made for the Guantanamo Bay Little Theatre's production of "Godspell" by calling 952250 or 951019. A booth will be set up in front of the Navy Exchange this Saturday, May 8, for convenience in picking up reservations and buying tickets. Any tickets paid for by May 8 will be reduced 50q. The rock musical, which features 10 singers, will be presented May 13-16 at 8 o.m. at the elementary school amphitheater. Regular admission price at the door the nights of performance will be $2.50 for adults and $2 for children 12 years or younger. Reservations for seats may still be made after May 8, but no reduction in price will be available. U.S. NAVAL GUANTANAMO BAY, .CUBA ug' Guantanamo Gazette IF. Community Bulletin Board YACHT CLUB ACTIVITIES The Yacht Club will hold a clean up day on Saturday at 9 p.m. Sunday is "Family Day" for the club. For more information call Jo Ann Good at 951268. LAMAZE CHILD BIRTH CLASSES The next session of the Lamaze child birth classes will begin Thursday, May 13 at 7p.m. at the Hospital classroom. Anyone who wishes more information call Judy Hamilton at 85339 AT. CPO'S INVITED TO LUNCHEON All Naval Station master, senior, and chief petty officers are invited to attend a luncheon with the commanding officer on Friday, May 14. A cash bar will open at 11:30 a.m. with lunch at 12 p.m. The luncheon will be held. in the CPO dining room. In order to plan the food preparation, reservations for the luncheon must be made by contacting the Career Counselor's Office at 85575 NLT Wednesday, May 12, PRACTICE BOMBING AND STRAFING Practice bombing and strafing will be conducted on the Hicacal Target from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. today. For your safety, the Conde and Hicacal beach areas between Saint Nicolas and Caracoles Points, and all of the upper bay north of Caracoles and Granadillo Points will be off limits. For further information contact the Special Services Marina, ComNavBase duty officer or Base Police. CRESCENDOS TO PERFORM AT CPO CLUB TOMORROW The group, Jimmy Hutcherson and the Crescendos will perform Saturday at the CPO Club from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. NEW COURSE AT ODU Old Dominion University announces a special course, "Criminology 315". This is a three credit course which includes the study of crime, criminals, and society's response to them. The course will be taught by Dr. Leonard Dobrin. Registration dates are, at the Windward Library May 15, 10 a.m. to noon, and May 17 at the Leeward Library from 1 to 3 p.m. Tuition must be paid at the time of registration. Those individuals who are eligible for tuition aid must pay $19.50. Those who are not eligible for tuition aid must pay $78. The classes will begin June 21, and end July 2. The classes will meet Monday through Friday from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. at the W.T. Sampson High School. S B seiStation for more information call Gale C-d, o-ndihg Officer Cherry at 99190. LCdr. Michael Chery.Public Affairs Officer PH2 Dave Clarke.Photographer J02 Deb alloway.Reporter JOSA ClayW illia.Reporter Th GuantanamoGzette is published according to the rules ad regulations for ship and station neapapers of the Naal Base publicaffasoficer.Printed five times weekly at govezmment expense on government equipment, the opinions or statements sHem tht appear herein are not t ecntuda fi cial or as reflecting the vie of CodavBase or the Department of the Navy. NAVY EXCHANGE JOP OPENINGS The Navy Exchange has several part-time sales clerk positions available within the retail store. Also, a clerk-typist is needed within the laundry, Hours are 7:30 to 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday. For more information call 85348. : --' I A yard sale at Center Bargo, Saturday from 1 p,m, to 4 p.m, will be held. A yard sale on Saturday will be held at 1156 CB from 1 to 4 p.m. A yard sale on Saturday will be held at 1202 B Center Bargo from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Clothing, household items will be available, A two family yard sale will be held Saturday at 1260 A and B on Sixth Street Villamar from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more information call 95389. There will be a yard sale Saturday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at 705D Villamar (Sixth St.). Mens, womens, boys, and girls clothes; books, toys, comics, aquariums, and other household items will be available. A yard sale will be held Saturday from 10 a.m. to noon at Granadillo Point, 13C. Baby clothes, toddler clothes, and other items will be available. SCUBA CLASS STARTING A basic scuba class will begin on Thursday, May 13. Anyone interested should be at the E.M. pool at 6 p.m. Tuesday, May 11, with swim gear and writing material. For further information contact Tim Pierce at 98198 AT. POLISH THE ROCKr PARTY The Fil-Am Club will have a pot luck/polish the rock party and tools needed for the occasion. Polish the rock will start at 1 p.m. and last to 5 p.m. Eats and fun will be provided afterwards. DEN LEADERS WILL MEET There will be a den leaders meeting at 1215 Center Bargo tomorrow starting at 7:30 p.m. For more information call Lynda Hollingsworth at 951027. SPECIAL SERVICES HOSTING TOURNAMENTS Special Services will host a billiards and table tennis tournament on Saturday. Also on Sunday there will be a dominoes, checkers and chess tournament. These listed events will be held at Gold Hill Barracks in "C" Complex. The starting time for each day will 9 a.m. For further information or to register call Special Services at 951160. FENCE LINE TOUR The Marine Barracks will conduct a fence line tour this Saturday, Anyone wishing to participate in this tour may call 95544 for reservations. Busses will load passengers at 9a.m. at the parking lot across from the Telephone Exchange. ASTROLOGY CLASSES Astrology classes will be held starting Monday, May 10, from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Each class will be 10 weeks long. For more information call Chris Sharp at 90263 AWH. WEEKEND YARD SALES There-will be a yard sale at the entrance to Center Bargo tomorrow from 10 a.m. to noon. It will consist mainly of women's and girl's clothing. Maximum price will be 751. Many other misc. items are included. Another yard sale will be at 45B West Bargo .Items available are curtains, coffeepot, horseshoes, boys clothing, and plants. Hours are 9 a.m, to 2 p.m. tomorrow, There will be a two-family yard sale tomorrow at GP 8D from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Household items, clothing toys and other items.will be available, Friday, May 7, 1976 KINDERGARTEN ENROLLMENT W.T. Sampson Elementary School will have a "Kindergarten Roundup" (pre-registration and orientation) for parents of kindergarten students next year, on May 27 at 3:15 p.m. in the Multi-purpose room of the Elementary School. To be enrolled a youngster must be 5 years old on or before December 31, 1976. Please bring a birth certificate, etc., to confirm age. If you have children eligible for our kindergarten for SY 76-77 you will not want to miss this meeting. MARINE CORPS EXCHANGE JOB OPENINGS The Marine Corps Exchange has an immediate opening for two sales clerks. Interested personnel may apply at the Marine Corps Exchange Warehouse, or for more information call 951170. ARTICLE ON GITMO AVAILABLE The base library now has copies of an article written by one of the news media men during his recent visit to Gitmo. TENNIS TOURNAMENT SLATED Special Services will host a Tennis Tournament on Saturday May 15, and Sunday May 16. The starting time for each day will be 9 a.m. For furtherinformation or to register call Special rvices at 951160. C)MO POOLS TO REMAIN OPEN The COMO Pools will remain open until further notice, due to the fact that the grout required for repairs has been delayed, ADVANCED CERAMIC PAINT' CLASSES TO BEGIN Special Services is offering advanced ceramic painting classes to begin the week of May 11. There will be a morning and evening class. The fee is $9. For more information or to register call Marion McGuire at 951* Navy Relief helps you help a friend When you hear it's Navy Relief fund raising time again, do you think about how much you can give, or do you groan because someone wants to take some of your money? If you are the giving person, congratulations. But, if you are the groaner, take a few seconds and discover what Navy Relief could do for you or one of your friends. In 1974, 61 Gitmo residents called upon Navy Relief for help because of death in the family, sickness or some other emergency. In 1975, 52 local residents were given a total of $12,255 in loans or gratuities for emergencies. When you refuse to give to Navy Relief, it's just as though a friend asked for help and you turned your back on him or her. Navy Relief provides financial assistance, which could be an outright grant, a loan without interest or a combination of the two. If you've never asked Navy Relief for help, feel fortunate you've never had an unexpected emergency that found you short of money. But also feel thankful that if you ever need Navy Relief, it is there because people cared. When your department's keyman asks for a donation, don't groan and turn away. Reach into your pocket and be glad you could be helping a friend, or for that matter yourself.

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Friday, May 7, 1976 Mexican terrorists gun down six agents YARD OF THE MONTH AWARD--The Civic Council's Yard of the Month Award for May was 'presented to Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Aliff Wednesday. The Aliffs liv at 541A Villamar. The yard was chosen Tuesday by Commander Kinnison Thom Paula Kramer and Art Riccio. They selected a house in Center Bargo as th Eyesore of the Month. Senators probe military meat purchases WASHINGTON (AP)--Defense Department inspectors sometimes received sexual favors, cash payments and free trips in return for approving Pentagon purchases of almost a million pounds of substandard beef for servicemen, columnist Jack Anderson reported yesterday. Anderson said previously reported purchases of bad meat now have been detailed by investigators for Sen. Lawton Chiles, D-Fla., and Lowell Weicker, R-Conn., leaders of a Senate probe of military meat-buying practices. Some inspectors approved purchase of substandard beef by merely looking at the outside of meat packages while other inspectors played cards and ignored the packages altogether, Anderson said. "In return, the meat inspectors allegedly received gifts, cash and ,sexual favors. The booty included free meat, an air conditioner, a freezer coat, free trips, free services from prostitutes and weekly cash payments," Anderson reported. He said investigators traced some bad meat to foreign sources, "possibly Nicaragua and Mexico." In response to complaints from Chiles, the Pentagon announced last February that it is looking into the possibility that fraud and bribery have been involved in the purchase of beef for the armed services. Last July, Chiles said a 64,000pound beef shipment purchased by the Navy was found at the Norfolk, Va., naval station tainted with "flies, hair, bits of hide and pieces of metal." He reported finding another substandard meat shipment at the Jacksonville, Fla., naval supply station. Sadat com emitted to Western economics ANWAR SADAT Italian leader arrested on conspiracy charge ROME (AP)--The leader of the right-wing faction of Italy's Centrist Liberal Party and his assistant were arrested yesterday on charges of conspiracy against the state. Police said the two belonged to a group that had planned to kidnap President Giovanni Leone in August 1974. Eduardo Sauk, a former ambassador, and his assistant, Luigi Cavallo, were taken to Rome's Regina Coeli (Queen of Heaven) prison by the antiterrorist squad. CAIRO (AP)--Egypt is about to commit itself for the first time to a package of Western-inspired changes in its socialist economy that may have far-reaching political consequences for the regime of President Anwar Sadat, informed sources say. The changes, drawn up by the International Monetary Fund (IMF) with the support of the United States, are designed to alleviate Egypt's horrendous balance of payments problems and reduce state control over the economy. This in turn should attract large-scale foreign investment to rebuild Egypt's economy after four wars with Israel in 25 years. But they may also create internal problems for the regime as prices are freed from government controls. The sources said the Egyptian commitment, in the form of a letter of intent to the IMF, was expected to be approved around May 16. It will entail the implementation of specific measures spread out over the coming 12 months. "They have been applying controls to direct the economy in ways that it would not normally go," said one Western analyst. "Pricing policy, in a broad sense, must make it less necessary for there to be controls. There must also be some inflation curbs, such as debt ceilings." The process will be painful and risky, but the gains could be extensive, the sources said. "There will be a great deal of short-term grief," U.S. Treasury Secretary William Simon predicted. MEXICO CITY (AP)--A terrorist group, including a woman dressed in black, shot and killed six secret agents and a customs officer and wounded two other persons yesterday in Mexico City, a police spokesman said. The police initially thought there were two groups striking simultaneously only blocks away, but later said it was apparently a single group. The spokesman said at least four terrorists strolled into a small restaurant in northern Mexico City and opened fire with automatic weapons and pistols on six secret agents. All six were killed and a waiter was seriously wounded, the police spokesman said. a The terrorists fled in a car as, past an outdoor juice stand four e blocks away where uniformed customs officials were standing. Gunfire from the car killed one of the officials and wounded another. Neither officer apparently was aware of the attack moments earlier down the street. The six agents killed at the restaurant were bodyguards for members of a family of influential businessmen. The agents were assigned to guard Olegario Vazquez Rana, owner of a large furniture store in Mexico City, and relatives. Neither Vazquez Rana nor any of his family was in the area at the time of the attacks, the police said. The absence of any family members dispelled initial beliefs that the slayings were the result of a bungled kidnaping attempt. The terrorist action was the bloodiest since April 25, 1975, when guerrillas killed eight policemen and three civilians in a Mexico City bank robbery. Yesterday's attack was similar to one last August when a handful of terrorists killed three price inspectors and three policemen at a restaurant near the Mexico City Airport. There was no immediate indication which of Mexico's dozen guerrilla groups was responsible for yesterday's slayings. The 23rd of September, the nation's most notorious guerrilla group, has claimed responsibility for most of the dozens of bank robberies, kidnapings and bombings that have taken place in Mexico in the last three years. The group takes its name from the date of .a raid on an army barracks in the northern state of Chihuahua several years ago. More delays await Americans in Saigon BANGKOK (AP)-Another American flew out of South Vietnam yesterday but indicated that the remaining U.S. citizens in Saigon would probably not be coming out in the near future as some reports have recently stated. L.D. Judson, a portly, partiallyblind man in his 50s, said at Bangkok's airport that there had been no move by authorities to send the almost 40 Americans out of the country. There has been speculation recently that the anticipated centralization of all political power in Hanoi would be accompanied by the departure of foreigners from the South Vietnamese capital. All foreign news agencies have reportedly been told to cease operation by the end of this week, while Hanoi continues as a center for foreign news collection, which is expected to increase in the future. The Japanese Broadcasting Corporation (NHK) bureau in Bangkok said its Saigon correspondent, Norio Shimamura, left South Vietnam Wednesday describing the order to ANNOUNCEMENT 10-089-75 10-404-75 10-535-76 10-574-76 15-014-76 30-016-76 30-030-76 40-001-76 05-345-76 35-022-76 30-033-76 foreign newsmen. The correspondent of the Japanese Kyodo News Service and his family are expected to arrive in Bangkok any day. The other two remaining nonCommunist journalists are one American, Frances Starner of Pacific News Service, and the representative of the French news agency (AFP). Other foreign news agencies still in Saigon have been staffed by local employes. Judson was reluctant to talk about the current situation in Saigon, saying, "I don't want to say anything because everytime someone comes out and talks it makes it more difficult for those back in Saigon." Judson, whose eyesight is affected by cataract problems, said he came to South Vietnam in May 1966 and has spent most of his time there since, working for the Philco Ford Company. He tried to get out of Saigon on the American evacuation last April, but said he needed money and the American embassy would not cash his check. He did not say why he needed money to leave the country, since evacuation flights were free. Job opportunities U.S. CITIZEN JOB VACANCIES POSITION AND GRADE SALARY Sheet Metal Mechanic, WG-10-------------$6.18ph Equipment Specialist, GS-7------------$11,046pa Cable Splicer (Communications), WG-10-----------------------------------$6.1 8ph Work Control Assistant, GS-7----------$$11,046pa Office Appliance Repairer, WG-9---------$5.94ph Systems Accountant, GS-11-------------$16,255pa Accountant, GS-12---------------------$19,386pa Electronics Technician, GS-11---------$16,255pa Cash Clerk (Typing), GS-3 (part time)--$7,102pa Personnel Clerk (Typing), GS-4---------$7.976pa GS-3 leading to GS-4-------------------$7.102pa Accounts Maintenance Clerk, GS-4-------$7,976pa CLOSING Open Open Open Open 10 May Open Open 24 May 14 May 14 May 14 May 14 May APPLICATIONS WILL BE ACCEPTED FOR THE FOLLOWING PERMANENT REGISTERS: 10-308-75 20-015-75 30-037-75 45-085-75 94-001-75 Telephone Operator, GS-2---------------$6,296pa Clerk Typist, GS-3---------------------$7,102pa Accounts Maintenance Clerk, GS-3-------$7,102pa Store Worker (Intermittent), WG-4------$4.73ph Library Aid (Intermittent), GS-2-------$6,296pa Open Open Open Open Open Applications for the above position may be made at the Consolidated Civilian Personnel Office. Guantanamo Gazette Page 3 i4-A 1111, M7

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Guantanamo Gazette Britain and China agree on many issues TOKYO (AP)--British Foreign Secretary Anthony Crosland said yesterday Britain and China are in agreement on "many points" to help strengthen cooperation between the two countries, a Peking broadcast reported. Crosland made the statement at a banquet he hosted in Peking, the official Hsinhua News Agency said in a broadcast monitored in Tokyo. The British foreign secretary told the banquet that he discussed with his Chinese counterpart Chiao Kuan-Hua international and bilateral issues and "I found them friendly, frank and constructive. We are in agreement on many points. "I believe that we have laid the foundations for increasing cooperation between our two countries in the future." Hsinhua quoted Chiao Kuan-Hua as saying in his banquet speech that "it is naturally impossible for our two countries to hold identical views on all questions, but through these friendly talks and contact, we have gained a deeper understanding of each other's position and views and a clearer appreciation of common points between our two sides." Chiao Kuan-Hua said the current visit to China by Crosland "is a new contribution to developing the relations between our two countries." Crosland arrived in Peking Monday. Arsenal workers reported injured by Army nerve gas DENVER, Colorado (AP)--U.S. Army research shows that scores of Rocky Mountain Arsenal employes have experienced abnormal brain wave patterns after being accidentally exposed to nerve gas, the Rocky Mountain News reported yesterday. The News said a report on the Army research contends the "longterm neurophysiological changes" may have triggered psychiatric problems in arsenal workers. The Denver newspaper said it obtained a portion of the report, which it said will be released later this year. The report details a comparison of 79 arsenal workers, all of whom were victims of nerve gas accidents, with 38 average workers, the News said. There was no immediate Army comment of the newspaper report. SAIDAD All ads will be run one time only. You must submit your ad each time you want it to be printed. Ads may be submitted by calling 951144 or by dropping them in one of the drop boxes. Ads which discriminate on the basis of race, sex, creed, color or national origin will not be accepted. for sale G.E. 21,000 BTU A/C1 in perfect condition. Can be seen at 264A Villamar or call 951189 AT. Green antique satin drapes. 120"x 84" with traverse rod. Both in excellent condition, $35, Call 951188 AT. 10,000 BTU A/C Fedders; 6000 BTU Whirlpool A/ r :2. like new, $175, Call 96264 AT, 10'x30' barrel boat and whirlpool drier, needs work. Call 85344 AT. 1967 Ford Mustang 2+2 289 4 speed. Runs well. Best offer or $600. Must sell by May 11. Call 85506 DWH, ask for Jim Moss., 1969 Ford Econoline van, built-in bed and storage cabinet, indooroutdoor carpeting, $750. Call 951188 AT. 23,500 BTU A/C, less than two years old, excellent condition, $175, available June 10; Simmons hide-a* bed sofa, excellent condition, $200; Barcalounger recliner, good condition $100. Call 85728 AT, Wilson T-200 racquet 1 month old, $25. Call 85367 AT. 8'x16' barrel boat, no motor, best offer. Call 952205 AT. 1967 Chevy Biscayne. 6 cyl. manual, new tires, shocks, paint excellent mechanical condition, $750. Call 85526 AWH or 98238 AWH. 1955 Chevy. 327 C.I. 400 HP, street or strip legal, $1700, Call 85526 AWN or 98238 AWH. Sunfish sail boat, orange and yellow with cradle and cover. Call 952293 AT. Maternity clothes, 14 pieces all, like new, size M, $2Q; carpet padding $4; woman's bike, $15; photo holders, $1 each. Call 96198. Microscope, 150x750 power with dissecting kit and mechanical table, $50; GAF 126 instamatic camera, $12; size 9 Sahara light grey bowling shoes worn three times,$5, Call 90115 AWH. 12,OOOBTU A/C, new fan motor, price negotiable; metal kitchen cabinet, $10. Sears Kenmore washer, runs but needs work, $10. Call 97188 AWH. wanted Mature teenager to babysit. for the summer months for two girls ages seven and nine. Must be willing to do light housekeeping. Call 97188 AWH. Blue shag rug. 12x12 or larger. Small chest type freezer. Call 90115 AWN. Gitmo Boas, $5 per boa. Call 85367 AT. Anyone interested in the history of Gitmo Bay and would like to see it preserved. This can best be done by forming a historical association. If you are interested please contact Don Creamer, the Naval Base Museum director, at 90207 AWH. Assistant chemist at the Desal Plant, Full time employment starting in June. Minimum two year college chemistry and experience in water treatment and analysis desired. Contact Burns and Roe at 85683 or 85761 DWH, giveaway Medium size male Gitmo special dog. Has all shots. Comes with feed bowl and airline carrier. Call 951036 AWH. AMERICAN LEAGUE: Minnesota -Detroit (postponed) New York 4, California 2 NATIONAL LEAGUE: New York 4, Cincinnati 2 Los Angeles-Chicago (postponed) Pittsburgh 3, San Francisco 0 San Diego 4, Montreal 1 St. Louis 5, Atlanta 4 NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION: Boston 111, Cleveland[99 (Celtics lead series, 1-0) AMERICAN BASKETBALL ASSOCIATIONs New York 117, Denver 111 Nets lead series, 2-1 NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE: Montreal 5, New York 2 (Canadiens clinch series, 4-1) Philadelphia 6, Boston 3 (Flyers clinch series, 4-1) Report from Cuba links CIA with Kennedy murder MEXICO CITY (AP)--A participant in the Bay of Pigs invasion by Cuban exiles 15 years ago says the Central Intelligence Agency killed President John F. Kennedy, the official Cuban news agency Prensa Latina reported yesterday. Prensa Latina said the accusation was made in the Cuban magazine "Bohemia" by Carlos Rivero Collado. "Rivero includes pieces of a conversation that took place toward the end of 1962 between Allen Dulles, who was forced by Kennedy to resign as director of the CIA in September 1961, and Richard M. Bissell, who also had just been expelled from that organization," Prensa Latina said in a Havana datelined story received in Mexico City. "Bissell, the mastermind of the armed expedition to Cuba, occupied the post of director of planning," Prensa Latina said. According to Rivero, Prensa Latina said, Dulles told Bissell that "Kennedy was the only one responsible for the Bay of Pigs failure. Now he wants to blame us. He wants to destroy us. He's a damned traitor, but don't worry.he will pay." "The CIA would score a total success in this operation," Rivero was quoted as saying. "Just 640 days after this conversation, John F. Kennedy was silenced forever." Rivero reportedly said the DullesBissell conversation took place in Dulles' house in Washington and that Cuban exiles in Miami learned of the conversation "through several ways." DAY/ DATE SAT May 8 SUN MAY 9 MON MAY 10 TUES May 11 WED .MAY 12 THUR MAY 13 FRI MAY 14 ARRIVALb FROM ETA NA NA NORF KING A/C FLT 1320 C141 AQA0471 1745 C141 AQA0472 RSYRDS 1750 C141 HAITI 1800 C118 NORF 1320 KING 1745 PRICO 1130 NORF 1645 C141 C141 C130 C141 AQAO471 AQA0472 MARLOG ABA0475 Page 4 DEPARTURES TO ETD A/C FLT RSYRDS 1000 C141 AQA0476 KING 1435 C141 AQA0471 NORF 1200 C141 AQA0472 HAITI 0700 C118 EMBASSY NORF KING NORF BEAUFORT 1205 C141 ABA0474 1435 C141 AQAO471 1200 C141 AQA0472 1230 C130 MARLOG BPTO Weekly Flight Schedule Friday, May 7, 1976 Schorr speaks out on CIA activities of correspondents WASHINGTON (AP)--Suspended CBS reporter Daniel Schorr said yesterday that journalists who worked overseas for the U.S. Central Intelligence Agency did so only with the acquiescence or approval of their bosses. Schorr said those now calling for disclosure of the reporters' names should instead demand an explanation from the newspaper and broadcast executives who assigned their employes to specific countries at the request of the CIA. "Why are they picking on employes and not employers who made it possible?" Schorr said in a speech before a joint meeting of the Newspaper Guild and before the Graphic Arts International Union. Schorr said calling for disclosure of the reporters' names misses the point. "It is not the issue," he said. "It is a red herring that serves the bosses well." CBS anchorman Walter Cronkite and a number of other journalists have said the CIA should disclose the identities of the reporters to remove any possible taint from journalists who have never had a connection with the CIA. Schorr said most who did work for the CIA were recruited during the cold war years of the 1950s and "are now being pilloried for their patriotism." He said some reporters were assisted by the CIA in getting hired in the first place and then transferred overseas under agreements between the agency and news executives. Schorr was suspended by CBS after the House Ethics Committee began an inquiry into the leak of the House Intelligence Committee' s final report. Schorr obtained a copy of the report and turned it over to the Village Voice for publication of the full text. Byrd charges Kissinger raised phony issues WASHINGTON (AP)--Senator Harry Byrd Jr., an independent from Virginia, said yesterday Secretary of State Henry Kissinger raised a "phony issue" in announcing in Africa he will ask Congress to cut off U.S. chrome imports from Rhodesia. Byrd, sponsor of a 1971 amendment permitting the imports despite a United Nations trade embargo, said the President could cut off Rhodesian chrome shipments at any time without congressional action. In a Senate speech, Byrd said his amendment "states only that the President may not ban imports of a strategic commodity from a Free World country if the same material is being imported from a communist country. p 0


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