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Guantanamo Gazette

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Guantanamo Gazette
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U.S. Naval Base
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Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
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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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Sun, Temip. Wea~er Forecast
Mostly cloudy to
Hiigh .t.ae-8a:54pm A partly cloudy.
Low -tLde--1 :40pr rm sidey. Wcinde-,
ISit lttUit fle [--Z:2tI S-SE 10-14 1Knots
SuwiLt----6:26am11 soe.Wnd High ----- 9p 86R4 Bay conditions Lo 86---7 The Ncwy ,s on ~ 6oe-bazeJI daity .3 feet.

Vol . 31 No. 92 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cub Thursday, May 13, 1976






U.S. to bar Angola from U.N.


UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP)--The the Cuban troops in Angola."
* United States has asked Angola to The former Portuguese colony delay its application for U.N. formally requested admission to membership, American officials the United Nations in a letter said yesterday. signed by President Agostinho
-The United States made it clear Neto on 'April. 22. to the Angolans that it would The Security Council was scheduled veto such an application unless to consider the application Angola showed signs that it was Tuesday, but the matter was postready to rid the country of some poned indefinitely because the U.S. 13,000 Cuban troops, an authori- delegation said it lacked instructative source said. tions from Washington A spokesman for the U.S. A U.S. source said 'S1eed in delegation here issued a terse moving Angola's application is statement that said: not an important factor." He "The continued presence of noted that. even if Angola's Cuban troops'would be an important application were approved by the SCENIC GITMO--DRIFTWOOD: This piece of driftwood rises from factor in assessing Angola's 15-nation council, it must be enthesea like a giant claw, an obvious threat to passing application. It is well known ' ' dorsed by the General Assembly, ships. As seen by Dave Clarke, it offers the perfect ex- that the President has expressed which does not meet until midplanation of why the 'Abatan never moves. deep concern about the presence' of September.
The U.S. view was relayed to the
Angolan ambassador-designate, Elisio Figuereido, by top off icials

0 T of the U.S. mission earlier this 3iweek, sources said.
One' African diplomat said the
Americans told the Angolans that President 'Ford was "determined
o see the end of the Cuban interHONOR AMERICA ention" in Africa.
H N R Asm e e aU.S. officials also explained that Ford wanted to fend off


chresb isdmstcpliia .One month after the first shot was Point and Fisherman's Point for the sharply. charges by h dmsti p oal fired insthe American Revolution, development of seaplane facilities. The next time their numopspet th athe Sofiedat Marines took.parts in their first A self-sufficient Marine Corps nubr gaste tuagh th the oitsa. conflict. Eight Marines, known as base for a force of 2,000was ' 1,196 gdub.t rias the ouban Mcieid.


2r 62 duighhe CbnMisl
the "Original Eight,' were sent as established at Casa Point, Defense Crisis when Marines of the Second Angola is 14 times the size of part of a relief force to garrison Point 'and Marina"Point. 'and First Marine Division arrived Portugal, which governed it for Fort Ticonderogain May 775.e In the fall of 1940, Marines to supplement the local Marine 400 years, and is the second largMarines served'on privateers and manned lookouts, posted sentries force. 'These Marine battalions ' est country in the sub-Sahara, after warships commissioned by various and began patroling the station's began to leave on December 11, Zaire. Located on the southwest ~"states during t'he Revolution. The boundaries and shoreline to protect 1962 when the 'crisis ended. coast of Africa, the territory is oldest official existing record of. it from possible a~ttack. The ~ Today a force of about 450 rich in resources.
- Marines 'can be found in the' May Marines were positionied around' the Marines in Marine Barracks and The vast majority 'of Angola' s six
7'75log' of the sloop Enterprise. base. throughout World War 'II. After Security For 10 years'following the war, a Marine Barracks developed from South Toro Cay to Fisherman's
Point taking over the abandoned Army buildings. Marines remained
here for the next 30 years. Marines have participated in ~various Cuban conflicts.. Small detachments were dispatched in i112 to~ occupy







Page 2Z Guantanamo Gazette Thursday, May 13, 1976

A yard sale will be held at 1206 REVLON TENNIS TOURNAMENT Ir. ~~B Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2 p OUNAEN LItems included are a canopy ed, A follies type tennis tournament Early American rug, curtains, will be held Saturday at 5:30 p.m. ..L baby carriage, misc. toys, books, The sign-up sheet for the Revlon Co mu it and children's clothing. Tennis Tournament is outside of the or u yRaquet Club, non-members of the club are eligible although there is an
ADVANCED SCUBA COURSE age restrictiondue tothe bar. There will be prizes, food, and a cash
I There will be an advanced open bar. For f-urther information call
water scuba course' starting Wednes- Carol West at 95332 or Revlon repday, May 19 at the EM pool. In or- resentive Marlene Laxon at 85578. der to sign up for this course, you
Boa rd must be an open water diver and have had 20 dives. To register or for GITMO SWINGERS MEET TOMORROW more information, call 95325 or
97264 AWH. The Gitmo Swingers Square Dance Club will-have its-monthly meeting
Career Counselor's Office, 85575 be- FLAVOR OF THE MONTH and dance tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. infore 11 a.m.- Tuesday. VC-10 will I the club hall. MEETINGS -register through VC-10 Career Couns- The commissary will feature a

TODAY elor and' NAS through NAS Personnel "flavor of the month" premium ice FI~L-AM CLUB Off ice. Marine Corps personnel reg- cream, The first flavor to be feaister through Marine Corps ESO, Capt, tured is premium mocha. The Fil-Am Club will have a pot,
OIAAKRTAFIITOwil Schramm. ,luck/polish the rock Saturday.
practice from 6 to 8 pm. at Mar- PRACTICE BOMBING AND STRAFING All members are encouraged to come
eheadHll. For more information NAVY EXHANGE JOB OPENINGS and to lend a helping hand. "ca1P98285 AWH. Practice bombing and strafing will EXERCISE from 6 to 7 p.m, For The Navy Exchange has the followin be conducted on the Bicacal target more information call Leonard Go'bert part time job openings. " Two part-' from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. today through at 90126 Awf. time service station attendants need- Friday. For your safety, the Conde
BNGO willbeplayed at the Wind- ed during the months May to August. and Hicacal Beach areas between Saint Jammer begn.ig at 8 p, ' Hours to be between 1 p.m. and 5 p.m, Nicolas and Caracoles Points, and all Monday through "Friday ad 10 a,m. to of the upper bay north of Caracoles Godpell resented
4.p.m. on Saturday. Call 85348 for and Granadillo Points will be off TOMORROW further information, limits. For further information contact the Special Services Marina, by Little Theater ComNavBase duty ofie o
A OLF committeewill meet in the NAS-VC 1 " WIVES CLUB MEETS lice, ofcrf CoreLounge at 1 p.m. All By Reta Stevens
ber re asked to attend. The NAS-VC-10 Wives Club will hold
IALIZERSlub will be play- their monthly meeting on Wednesday HIGH SCHOOL MEETING
ing cards, doinoes, rummy, 'royal at7 p.m, in the CGlub Hut, odspell, that lively, lovely, picino~and bnko from 7 to midnight. 'W.T. Sampson High School will hold rollicking, light, rock musical has
IGOOD TIME, EX~PRESS SCHEDULE ' a meetingg of all, the parents of the been refreshingly revived by the
CPTAIN S CALL ''present junior class students to ex- Little Theater Group in Guantanamo.
The Good Time Express will be play- plain procedures for senior year The show, presented in two acts,' Captain .T Watkins will hold ing at"the COMO Club tomorrow, from 9 planning. Parents are encouraged to features a cast of ten backed by a
a n's Call at 3.30 p.m Wednes- P.m. until 'I aym. and on Saturday attend this important meeting to be five-piece rhythm section.
~ay, M1.9,t the Windjammer.Club. they will be' at the Topside Lounge of held today in the band room ad-irj- For those unfamiliar with the All N Sta miitary, civilians'and 'the CPO 'Club from 9 p.m. until I am, jacent to the chapel at the school, theme, it is the Gospel of St.
a invited todicuss 'at 7 p.m, Matthew built around songs and
interest with the captain. PTO MEETING ' parables. It is an "everyman" type Captain Watkis 'will appear on Co- SPECIAL SERVICES TENNIS of show with the two characters of
iy Forum on May' 25. The Parent Teachers Organization of Jesus and Judas centrally poised the W.T. Sampson Schools will hold the Special Services will host an among eight disciples. Plastimeeting for this school year at iter-command tennis tournament this Stephen Schwartz is the lyricist/ the elementary school amphitheater Saturday and Sunday beginning at 9 composer, and the premiere perfor,aypostal money orders may be M(onday at' 7:30 'p.m. All parents a.m.' There will be singles and mance of>'the musical was May 1971. 'ent~to Jamaica, but may only be and teachers are urged to attend. doubles matches with a double elimi.> Five years have not diminished the cash . ,ixingston. Election of officers fo~r the 1976-77 nation in both sets to determine the excitement, pace and drive of SSMBY school year will be held and'a drama~ winner. The final day for entry is Godspell. GEE L 'Ygroup of 4th, 5th, and 6th graders tomvrrow before 4p.m. Schedules Tom Meyers, portraying Jesus, will. present the musicalcmedy," The can be picked up Friday after 1 p.m. combines first rate acting with Th 'othe Fleet Beanstalk and Jack". 'The Day Care at the Special Services office. For a voice (speaking and singing) of ResrveAsscitio wil ol~d a Gen- Center will b'e open'from 7 pm. to , more information call Special S-er- fine clarity and quality, and he ralAss esdayarp.m. at the '9:~30 pm. .fr those parents attending vices at 951160. can move around on the stage. He Fleet~~:n~e Home.e N dntin fo;fi stemeig 'llbeclosedan actions hoe. A never loses his character and
11n o . .i.eelh AR YR ' S TO keeps the momentum steady. He ond ~bee~ the' 'A o Te after AR iSA l ? 'also adds the change of pace dp ' ~ r1me .'Al ES:U"uSIP TO:: !� VISIT. HAII needed 'to .inspiie the secondaryy' . member ar ured to attend. There will be' a tw'o-family yard Th'e USS Meredith will visit Port- rolde. todinpie nee darim sale Saturday from 9 to noon at399 AuPr'ince, Haitithis week-end. I- roles. * -In -ee. a prime Mobil Pb n. teeste person :sould s -ap-. , mover, and one is found in this F Anresed personnel sould s tbm t ap- fine performer.
proved RerainTrav'el'Reqes Dave Schallert as Judas provides TheFleeciationand T e will be, a two-family yard (NAV.ASE GTMO Form4650/1(7-74)) to the 'foil and balance that is perte Ladies Axla'wl hold a Flea sale Saturday at 11B Eas-t Bargo from BPTO no later than 11 'a.m. this Thur- fetfrti eu.H-ig Marto 6 pm. 9 am o 11 amm Items featured sday. ,. gorgeously and has the art and n thepato o Home, A 1 be several baby beds, race cars, guile when he needs it to make
...... s of- items, plu refr.... and baby items.. credible the dual role he
s 1 be, Proceeds ' ' : k , REVLON MAKEUP AND SKIN ANALYSIS plays, that of prophet and bet,7i g towrdstheistallatio -A 'two-family yard sale will b'e heldtry.
coming i June...he......eco- Saturay frm '9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 366B There will be complimentary make- tre.
an CKtte Beac h Assorted cloth- up and skin analysis with free fra-' Let me mention with due compliappliancesceramic and sewing ... . . . samples .... ....... ..... . ments the disciples, all of whom
STEST appies, boat n amicpar and an c to a th e ay hand in fine performances right bo af ut a a .ma todaythroug Saturday. down the line: Julia Carvander, other items will be available. Debbie Freeman, Kathy Howell,' Th tt will beiven on Karen Schallert, Laura Seitz,
WensaMy19 'at 12:30 "am an A multi-f'amily yard sale begining, CRAFT, SALE Ed Oakes, Randy Spur and Ray
45 a.m. Test at 9:30 a.m. Sat yat 59B Nob Hill. Whortley. They all bring charm, behis Saturday there will be a craft humor, life, exuberance and on reped totest, regster ale in front of the Navy Exchange. and on to all their songs and
ny coni S Jane Mc~ms Na1ta There will be a yad sale at 13 Proceeds are for the benefit of the comedy bits. -Part of the charm
N, oaPt, beginningat 9 a.m., 'end' Nursery School. Featured will be of Godspell lies in its ability CUt noon this Saturday, Ites knitted and crocheted items, macrame, to combine successfully the faured are a Haley Davidson cy- potted plants, stuffed toys, shell simplicity of the ancient'parable clremote cntoT console, re- jewelry, T-shirts and much, much, 'into the campy, far-out format' frigrator t Eta Alen table anid more,- Hours are from 10 a~m. to 3 of a contemporary scene. The bech boys bie A/C etc. fo'r Pm ettds m f" formation. call 185347. P.M beatitudes, for ample, are 0),tu t-ttcharmingly done.
A eces r-ak-u adsale CP ADVISORY BOARD - Tom Meyers proves to be a rather ets- ;re'-pacW- t a>rdC ... clever impressionist. The piece Ca~. JfmR. ccll .P. Fk . wllbe e' Saturday frm9 a.m. to
Sllli-moves well.
1 4e q ik i t11P 4ub,: . e up by Valerie w bogt on piano,


A ; flute, an d J ohn Garen, .drums.
,j':,'' � : � ::"� Th;ere wilbe a meet ing of: the. All �are super musicians. ,
-- ?",f ,A w d ale :wl be hoto Club; F iorrow' , :at :7 p m n- T e .ol show-was put togethe: ...

atrdyfr a o 2 p m, the Ceramic Shop. Thi ,wlle the and Dave Schallertk musical direcs rt d cap lacesl cer- , latst meeting f�or charter m embrshp. tor. Th ey� deserve a, real rave. -: Vi t .. . ' > � fi ~ qf 9r b~ 'eui~s, oa and topat, man For-. -Iote information -call Bi Wie The show iS, well lit, and the mike.
- , 'otepaoue l ie s at .... 99176 . AWH... , ... ' ,, i l issi....g.is good.. fo h otpr.









rsday, May 13, 1976 Guantanamo Gazette Page 3



Model trains offer new fun in Gitmo


The sign on the building reads: any questions about railroading as "Eagles Creek Freight Office" . It -a hobby. is one of the many detailed According to Doc Eagles, just buildings that are part of the about anyone can get involved accurate, almost true-to-life dis- with model railroading; just how play of Tom 'Doc' Eagles' narrow involved one gets depends entirely gauge railroad. on the individual.
Tom Eagles' model railroad depicts He wnt on to say that the a mountainous mining environment association's afi is to promote complete with shafts, weather beaten model railroading for everyone shacks, milk containers, miners from the people in the barracks to and vintage cars. the housewives at home during the 'Doc' Eagles, Terry Cummings, days. Jeff ,Carlson, Scott Smith, Ed
Gumphreys and. others are allpart
of the Guantanamo Bay Model Railroad Association. The association U.S. Army pro ises has no president, themembers pay
no dues, and anyone over 18 who is interested' in model railroading plnst en faud A~A is welcome to join. The association will, in tine, hold seminars and have Ed Gumphreys is the number one model railroader in Gitmo. Gumphreys is, clinics on the subject of model inl meat inspecting as contact man for the association, a very knowledgeable source of infor- -.-ilroading. mation about model railroads. For more information on how you can get in- On Saturday, the association will volved in the Guantanamo Bay Model Railroad Association, call Ed Gumphreys host open houses from 10 a.m. until WASINTO (AP),U..Ar '51038 and watch "Gitmo This Week", next Thursday, May 20 at 6 p.m. on 5 p.m. at Morin Center. There will f AS ysTer enie.. ry lbe runn dipas stti display ; officials yesterday denied they be run - dsknew military meat inspectors at and a slide presentation, as well two New England packing houses as real artifacts from the bygone were receiving payoffs and said Hea y fghtng rup s a ain in.eb~ ondays of railroading. Association they were shocked by the disclomembrs wll e thre o anwer sures' and that steps are being taken to prevent it from happen. ... . ing ag in...

BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP)--Heavy Christian heartland. The Moslem igaga
shelling: and scattered clashes points endanger the Christian Retired Brigadier General flared on all fronts in the enclaves by providing advantageousreeny Lebanon civil war yesterday, shelling points. Russia continues headed the U.S. Army Veterinary
o wingpiicalefforts Clashes anued in the .Corps, which is in charge of
~ ixg ponitil efforts Clashes als{ cOntize d i the ...military food inspections, said,
contain the '3-month ,conf lict. port city o 'f T~ripol)i, 60' miles su ' IrAfia"I was 'deeply shocked at some of
President-elect Elias Sarkis north of in Arica the revelations" made earlier this continued meetings with Lebanon's the two-mile front line cutting political andlmilitary leaders the capital into Moslem and MOSCOW (AP) .An authoritative week before a Senate government in an attempt to' get a grip on the Christian camps. Soviet spokesman said yesterday operations subcommittee probing situation. Police said one shell fell on a this country would continue to a multimillion dollar military
Meanwhile, officials reported hospital in a Beirut Moslem quarter, support African "freedom fighters." meat fraud. heavy artillery duels in the' following which a'shell promptly He also voiced the opinion that H adta fot r en mountains eastof' Beirut, with fell on another hospital in a detente offers good opportunities made in th Pentagon to tiheig wide destructon to resort areas Christian area. No casultiesor liberation movements abroad he en
oing holes for were reported, but the exchange fedr liye vetenes ad. up the entire process of military
once...prl'zar ydv rich Arab ol sheiks.. dramatized the cycle of shelling ida ember to the ruling , inspection. The shellig stemmed from con.- and counter-shelling that has
tinued right-wing Christian pres- characterized the long sectarian Politburo of the Communist party, Testimony on Monday disclosed sure. onsm- d ct wht hapens thus confirmed an official view- payoffs and favors, including sueof o hed c it oma w which has fueled Western free prostitutes, by two New
monantwsbreigte ' o h oiia levl. , . p oint ueeWstr.. . ..
.i to rd'criticism of detente as a "one- England meat packing firms. The way street" in Moscow's favor. !inspectors claimed the gratuities
The policy of easing internation- were offered in exchange for not al tension "paralyzes the forces causing any problem over meat of world imperialism, and thus 'n quality requirements in Army considerably widens the possibil- contracts. ZP The ' ities of the national liberation S I high-ranking Pe.....n movement and creates more favorable SerahihanngPtgo conditions for independent officials appeared before the
1~RPheconomic., social and cultural panel yesterday to defend the development,Aiyev was quoted 'Defense Department's food inspecby the Tass' Nes'Agency. tion program. Soviet leaders have voiced' this Captain James 0. Flom, former R e, P o r t aspect of their detente policy head of the Boston unit of the before, but recently they have Inspection Corps, told senators Rep rt ' [ soft-pedaled it in an apparent he did not personally know that effort to discourage anti-detente some of the inspectors under him rhetoric in the West, particularly apparently were receiving payoffs. TZhe< Dearmn of Defenrse is charg- Official Priority> Mail (Airmail in the United States' during the although he said he was aware of ed by the US.' Pstal Service for over 9 oz. and First Class Mail "'election campaign. 'rumors about improprieties. the transpor'aionof official 'over 13 oz.)'may be used only for' postageg e an es paid) indicia high priority shipments, such as mail wii th domestic postal JUMPS, NORS, MINORS or material system, 'just as ay priate corner- critical to flying or marine safety. 'cial miailer. Durin 'the period Other priority material 'having 'a' of June 21, 1975, though Octob'er Required Delivery Date (RDD) may be 10' 1975, th otlService bill' endorsed MOM (Military Official 'for of ficia 4 ica Navy 'mail Mail). All other shipments' will amounted to $2 ,360,791 for unjauthor- be sent 'as :Third Class~ of Fourth 7ized or severly resticte~d mail Class Mail or held for consolidation classifications'and special services as freight, whichever is 1ess costly. p lovided' that could have been better ' ' uilVized in fleet operations and Armed Forces Week nte c The following are
not authoried 'for official ipdicia message by minal (postg and fees paid):~ ~tr 'fI~e

FOR MAIL DRESSED TO STrATES' '
Airmail letters under 9 oz. "eAs'membeirs of the United States
2. Aimil flats under 9 oz. ~ armed forces, you carry with yrou
. Aimai cards 'h r"co-h 'tradition and heritage
4 Spe'al Delivery 'of our hforeffathers who contributed 5 Spe andling< " ' so much to the development of our 6Insue Mail ' great nation.
7......s 'Ma41' For 200 ears, members of the








Pge 4 Guantanamo Gazette Thursday, May 13, 1976 AL




Passing Shots





by Sharon Moroni





The Men's and Women's Handicap Gordon and won 8-3. Alger was Singles Tournament with consolation beaten in the second round by round was held at the Racquet Vince Corbisiero, and in consolation Club 'on May 8 and 9. It was a he beat John Oswald, Vic Vicedo, double elimination tournament with Chuck Holloway and C.P. Gentilhomme 43 men and 21 women signed up. before meeting Gordon. Gordon had There were four first round for- lost in the first round and beat forfeits in the men's bracket, ' Rick Allen and Dennis Young. He which, in one instance, had a advanced by forfeit and wound up participant going into the quarter- by beating Bob Fable to arrive final round without lifting his at the finals.
'racquet.
A handicap tou nament is very Harue Murphy is one of those playCHPTh loca uior Tenniseueended Friday night with an interesting, in that some ordinar- ers seemingly unaffected by the fact
. he League ily strong players go to defeat that she had to be handicapped 40 award ceremony and banquet RaheRcquet Club. During the ceremony, quite readily when the opponent points in each of her matches. She Captain Bill Scott presented trophies to the champion Racquet Rookies is handicapped by 15, 30, or 40 beat Terry Schnitzer, Sandy squad. They are from left to right: Glen Wilkinson, Craig McGuire , --points. Players who normally Bernstein, and Diane Gottleib befor Magdelene Coffey, league chariman, Capt. Scott, Keven Karcher, Steve comee from behind" are the hardest the finals with Jill McConnell. Sh in McGuire and Scott Smith. The Racqueteers finished second in the league, hit because losing is that much was every bit the champion she has followed bythe� Lobs and the Aces. Capt. Scott, president of the closer to start with. Then again, proved hers lf to be in past Racquet Club, also presented special tennis skill trophies to Janine there are players that thrive on tournaments. Set scores were 6-2 Gottlieb and Ricky Pigg during the ceremony. the competition--even with the and 6-4. Jill had put her handicap largest handicap. Players were to its best advantage to advance divided into four groups according' through Carol West, Andrea Pola, 'Ito playing ability and points were Essie Dufus and Jo Frandsen.
-given accordingly. The top (Side note: Diane Gottleib was players got 0, and the beginning heard to remark after a hard-fought players received a maximum of 40. match with Dana Hubbach, "It doesn't
- 'The' men's bracket had a new name -do much for your morale to be All 'ads will be run onetime Electric adding machine with three in the limelight. Coming out as handicapped 40 points and then just only. You must submit your ad each dozen rolls of paper, $70; "L" sha- the winner was' a newly arrived win 9-7.") tim you want it to be' printed. Ads ped bar with two stools, $40. Call high school teacher, Robert Rohe. The consolation bracket had Andrea
ay"be submitted by calling 951144 97254 AT. He beat Chuck Holloway and Vince Pola enter in the second round and o by dropping them in one of the Corbisiero in preliminary rounds. defeat Janet Carroll and Karen drop boxes. Ads which discriminate ' Green striped velvet living room In the semi-final round. he played Krause to wind up playing the finals
.of race, sex,' creed, ;chair, $90; desk and chair, Charles 'Gaussiran (readers might against a partner from a previous coloor national origin will 'not $40; threepiece American Tourister remember his name from outstanding tournament, Barbara Smith. Barb beaccepted. luggage, $35; -man's 10 speed bike, play in two previous tournaments won the match in a down-to-the26", $35. Call'95402 AT. recently.) Both players had the wire tie breaker after battling to for sale same handicap, so on Sunday they 8-8. She had beaten Kobbe Pigg 1963 VW, good working condition, new battled for three sets with and Heidi Baker to be the finalist. 1Hn ' ,ecmuffler included, $500. Leave a i' Rohe winning 6-2. 3-6 and 6-1. The next tournament at the Racquet 1971 Hn 45fer' 0 C excellent 853 At message at 95465 for Ms, Pryoror In the other half of the bracket, Club will be a mixed draw doubles b f $ a 1call 951001, ext. 211 AWH. -Roark Ferguson worked his way to the with consolation round on May'23

963 F nuth Belvedere for parts, ''finals by beating Gary Seitz, and 24. Deadline for sign-up in best ofr; 1966 Belvedere complete '1974 Suzuki TM 125, used very lit-.. Larry Carroll, Ray Pigg, Mike Cherry tournaments is always on Wednesday
asketset, $25, Call 951071 AWE, tle. excellent condition and ready and, in the semi-final match, Gerald at 6 p.m. before tournament weekend.
for the track, $606. See Robert Ness 6-2 and 6-2. The finals between Sign up now. Baby changing. table, $5; baby carseator Randy'Aslund or call 85517'AWH. Ferguson and Rohe went three sets The Racquet Club is saying good5 Call 9723'7,'AT, ' 1970wieovalsthree with Ferguson taking the first one by this week to Janet Carrol
Gremlin-, wd 6-2 and Rohe came back to take the who has been a great asset to the Two Pioneer (50Vatteach) speakers, 'speed, Call 95431 'after 2 p.m. or other two6-3 and 6-0. club. She's leaving to return to only five- hs-old, in perfect con- see at DH 301.' '' A familiar name came up in the graduate school, and we wish her men's consolation bracket-Jim the best of luck. Her contribu,~ cost $240 wileloAlger. For the finals played under tion to the Racquet Club will be
C 9- 90187 pleasant overcast and without many remembered.
Starter for 1963 ,Valiant.Call spectators, Jim played Rafael See you at the courts.

tilt wheel, power' peering, A/C-,cruise
control, AM/FM's'tereo 8-.track .tape, Two valves for a. 1968 VW. Call 951144 trailer hitch, $1700, Call'95413, AWH.W e k n pl s ma e f r r ed o c s
i975-onda'7'5"notdcy le ' 'Weeknd plans; made for armed forces

bestof-'Single be complete with b springs
fer. Call 95597 AW, and mattress. Call 64244 DWH or, 99271 AH. In honor of Armed' Forces Week, ' available across from the Telephone 197 7 $900 or best - Special Services is offering ' Exchange at 9 a.m.
ffer, Call 64237 or 64358, Super 8 mm movie projector. Call 9 reduced rates on car rentals; --AFRTS will hold an open house 951214 AWE or 951279 DWH. the Ceramic Shop is offering half from 1 to 4 p.m. 15' boat<, 18HP Evinrd, trailer, ''prices on all rental items the 9' cast 'net, bait box, gusts, gear ''Perso 'jto clean Caribbean Arts and Navy Exchange is featuring many and mny'extras, $50 s ix HP Evin- Crft workshop.' Cal 97173 AT. sale items; the Commissary is
-rud'e, completely reuilt; 'one gallon ' "offering savings on various items;0 white fiberglass paint- one'galVlon Persons intrested in the history 'and tomorrow and Saturday, half 'U clear fiberglass 'paint. Call 9253 of Gu anaao Bayj and who wou ld , prices will be charged on rentals '2 "<'
AWH. like to-see it preserved now 'have at the Auto Hobby Shop, Golf
-the opportunity. This can be done Course and services hangar fo1 to 4 p.m. NATIONAL LEAGUE Two bicycle tires, new 24"xil.7 Reliabl 1yerold girl.~6tild like --leTringGophsce- LsAees6StLus $1.,50 each boy's suit,' size 3, --Fee Trainin Gru a-ce o Agls6 t oi $15; Profess l Hockey Gae, toayitany day of the week after duled open houses on USCGC Dallas Pittsburgh 6, Cincinnati 3 complete candle making kit with sclooi' Ca~ll 952293. and USS John King (vice Truckee) San Diego 4, Philadelphia 0 molds andax $5; metal bedframe, fou d from 1-4 p.m. Pier numbers will New York Mets 6, Atlanta 3 $1; three str of outdoor lights, 'hbe announced over AFRTS when they Chicago 1, San Francisco 0 $12 59 T l igfudna uney become available. Montreal 7, Houston 2

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,Sun, Temp. Weather Forecast f~ig t~e-8:4pmpartly cloudy. Lowh -tde--1:4pm Widely scattered Lw tid--6:26an showers. WindsSunvbs e---7:26pm I S-SE 10-14 Knots. IHigh--86B a y conditions 1 Low---73 The Na y nfy~otbea ci3 feet. Vol. 31 No. 92 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Thursday, Nay 13, 1976 U.S. to bar Angola from U.N. *7 UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP)--The United States has asked Angola to delay its application for U.N. membership, American officials said yesterday. The United States made it clear to the Angolans that it would veto such an application unless Angola showed signs that it was ready to rid the country of some 13,000 Cuban troops, an authoritative source said. A spokesman for the U.S. delegation here issued a terse statement that said: "The continued presence of Cuban troops would be an important SCENIC GITMO--DRIFTWOOD: This piece of driftwood rises from factor in assessing Angola's the sea like a giant claw, an obvious threat to passing application. It is well known ships. As seen by Dave Clarke, it offers the partfact axthat the President has expressed planation of why the Abatan never moves. deep concern about the presence of HONORB AMERI HONOR IVAVIERICA One month after the first shot was fired in the American Revolution, Marines took part in their first conflict. Eight Marines, known as the "Original Eight," were sent as part of a relief force to garrison Fort Ticonderoga in May 1775. Marines served on privateers and warships commissioned by various states during the Revolution. The oldest official existing record of Marines can be found in the May 775 log of the sloop Enterprise. Ne Enterprise was a ship from Massachusetts operating on Lake Champlain and later came under the control of the Continental Congress on June 10, 1775. In 1794, Congress authorized a Navy and provided for Marines to serve on board ships. Congress created the Navy Department on April 30, 1798, and President John Adams approved the bill creating the U.S. Marine Corps on July 11. Marines have served in all the United States' conflicts including the Revolution, the War of 1812, the Spanish-American War, both world wars and the Vietnam War. The first Marines to come to Guantanamo Bay arrived on June 10, 1898, five years before Guantanamo was formally made a U.S. Naval Base, to take part in the Spanish-American War. For 10 years following the war, a Marine Barracks developed from South Toro Cay to Fisherman' s Point taking over the abandoned Army buildings. Marines remained here for the next 30 years. Marines have participated in various Cuban conflicts. Small detachments were dispatched in 1912 to occupy and defend strategic points in Oriente Province during the Negro Rebellion. From 19151918 Marines here participated in action in Haiti, the Dominican Republic and the "Sugar Intervention" in Cuba. The "Sugar Intervention" began in March 1917, and Oriente Province was again a focal point for Marines to protect the water supply and American property. For the following 20 years, Marines performed normal garrison duties. They maintained the existing facilities and provided for the frequent arrival of training units. In 1940 Marines gave up Corinaso Point and Fisherman's Point for the development of seaplane facilities. A self-sufficient Marine Corps base for a force of 2,000 was established at Casa Point, Defense Point and Marina Point. In the fall of 1940, Marines manned lookouts, posted sentries and began patroling the station's boundaries and shoreline to protect it from possible attack. The Marines were positioned around the base throughout World War II. After 1944, the number of Marines dropped sharply. The next time their numbers grew substantially was on October 21, 1962 during the Cuban Missile Crisis when Marines of the Second and First Marine Division arrived to supplement the local Marine force. These Marine battalions began to leave on December 11, 1962 when the crisis ended. Today a force of about 450 Marines in Marine Barracks and Security Group provides the base's fenceline security and protection. the Cuban troops in Angola." The former Portuguese colony formally requested admission to the United Nations in a letter signed by President Agostinho Neto on April 22. The Security Council was scheduled to consider the application Tuesday, but the matter was postponed indefinitely because the U.S. delegation said it lacked instructions from Washington. A U.S. source said "Speed in moving Angola's application is not an important factor." He noted that even if Angola's application were approved by the 15-nation council, it must be endorsed by the General Assembly, which does not meet until midSeptember. The U.S. view was relayed to the Angolan ambassador-designate, Elisio Figuereido, by top officials of the U.S. mission earlier this week, sources said. One African diplomat said the Americans told the Angolans that President Ford was "determined to see the end of the Cuban intervention" in Africa. U.S. officials also explained that Ford wanted to fend off charges by his domestic political opponents that he has failed to get tough with the Soviets and the Cubans, the diplomat said. Angola is 14 times the size of Portugal, which governed it for 400 years, and is the second largest country in the sub-Sahara, after Zaire. Located on the southwest coast of Africa, the territory is rich in resources. The vast majority of Angola's six million people are engaged in farming and raising cattle. Many Marines have seen service in Guantanamo through the years. Marines participated in the Spanish-American War and were here five years before Guantanamo formally became a naval base. From 1898 to the present, they have fulfilled their vital mission of preserving the security of the base from armed attack. Today there are about 450 Marines stationed in Guantanamo. They are the forces of Marine Barracks and Security.Group.

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Guantanamo Gazette MEETINGS TODAY OKINAWA KARATE AFFILIATION will practice from 6 to 8 p.m. at Marblehead Hall. For more information call 98285 AWH. EXERCISE from 6 to 7 p.m, For more information call Leonard Gobert at 90126 AWH. BINGO will be played at the Windjammer beginning at 8 p.m. TOMORROW GOLF committee will meet in the Golf Course Lounge, at 1 p.m. All members are asked to attend. THE SOCIALIZERS Club will be playing cards, dominoes, rummy, royal picino:ard bonko from 7 to midnight, CAPTAIN'S CALL Captain F.T. Watkins will hold Captain's Call at 3:30 p.m., Wednesday, May19,at the Windjammer Club. All NavSta military, civilians and dependents are invited to discuss items of interest with the captain. Captain Watkins will appear on Community Forum on May 25, BY MR, ZIP Navy postal money orders may be sent to Jamaica, but may only be cashed in Kingston, LAFRA GENERAL ASSEMBLY The Ladies Auxiliary of the Fleet Reserve Association will hold a General AssemblyTuesdayatB!p.m. at the Fleet Home. Nominations for officers will be closed and elections held. A going out party will be held for the old officers after the meeting. All members are urged to attend. FRA FLEA MARKET The Fleet Reserve Association and the Ladies Auxiliary will hold a Flea Market Saturday from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. on the patio of the Fleet Home, A large variety of items, plus refreshmr ments will be available, Proceeds will go towards the installation coming up in June. The entire community is welcome, "G ED" TEST The GED test will be given on Wednesday, May 19 at 12:30 a.m. and Thursday at 7:45 a.m. Testing will be conducted in the Windjammer. If you have prepared to test, register by contacting SN Jane McCombs, NavSta ASES NAVAL oner Career Counselor's Office, 85575 beI fore 11 a.m. Tuesday. VC-10 will register through VC-10 Career Counselor and NAS through NAS Personnel I Office. Marine Corps personnel regc ister through Marine Corps ESO, Captt Schramm. NAVY EXHANGE JOB OPENINGS The Navy Exchange has the following part time job openings. Two parttime service station attendants nded-F ed during the months May to August,a Hours to be between 1 p.m. and 5 p.m.N Monday through Friday and 10 am. to 0 4 p.m. on Saturday. Call 85348 for a further information,1 NAS-VC 1U WIVES CLUB MEETS The NAS-VC-10 Wives Club will hold their monthly meeting on Wednesday at 7 p.m. in the Club Hut, GOOD TIME EXPRESS SCHEDULE The Good Time Express will be playing at the COMO Club tomorrow from 9 p.m. until 1 a,m. and on Saturday they will be at the Topside Lounge of the CPO Club from 9 p.m. until 1 a.m, PTO MEETING The Parent Teachers Organization of the W.T. Sampson Schools will hold the last meeting for this school year at J the elementary school amphitheater Monday at 7:30 p.m. All parents and teachers are urged to attend. Election of officers for the 1976-77 school year will be held and a drama group of 4th, 5th, and 6th graders will present the musical comedy," The Beanstalk and Jack", The Day Care Center will be open from 7 p.m. to 9:30 pm, for those parents attending the meeting, A yard sale will be held at 1206 CB Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Items included are a canopy bed, Early American rug, curtains, baby carriage, misc. toys, books., and children's clothing, Ir Page from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. today through Friday, For your safety, the Conde and Hicacal Beach areas between Saint Nicolas and Caracoles Points, and all rv 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, HIGH SCHOOL MEETING W.T. Sampson High School will hold a meeting of all the parents of the present junior class students to explain procedures for senior year planning. Parents are encouraged to attend this important meeting to be held today in the band room adtjacent to the chapel at the school, at 7 p.m, SPECIAL SERVICES TENNIS Special Services will host an inter-command tennis tournament this Saturday and Sunday beginning at 9 a.m. There will be singles and doubles matches with a double elimi-> nation in both sets to determine the winner. The final day for entry is tomorrow before 4 p.m. Schedules can be picked up Friday after 1 p.m. at the Special Services .office. For more information call Special Services at 951160. YARD SALES YARD SALES? i SHIP TO VISIT HAITI There will be a two-family yard sale Saturday from 9 to noon at 399 Mobile Point, There will be a two-family yard sale Saturday at 11B East Bargo from 9 am, to 11 a.m. Items featured will be several baby beds, race cars, and baby items. A two-family yard sale will be held Saturday from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 366B and C Kittery Beach. Assorted clothing, appliances, ceramic and sewing supplies, boat and auto parts and many other items will be available. A multi-family yard sale beginning at 9:30 a.m. Saturday at 59B Nob Hill. There will be a yard sale at 13 Paola.Pt. beginning at 9 a,m., endCUBAAM ing at noon this Saturday. Items featured are a Harley Davidson cycle, remote contol TV console, refrigeratorI .Ethan Allen table and bench, boy s bike, A/C, etc. for more information call 185347. A teachers pre-pack-out yard sale Capt.John.Mcnnel Cat.FaT. will be held Saturday from 9 a.m. to noon at 318 Radio Point. Items featured are mirrors, hampers and LCd.MichaCh .AffairsOmany imports all priced for quick 3D Ba rfke. .Erap sale. Call 85539 for more informs0 Ck .ion. J02 Cla llims. .Reporter JOA Clay Ailli,. .Rpre Th oooo Guananao Gaett ispblihed 1acooding A rules and rglaions for ship and a'tL .Ppr a utined inNAEXOS P-35 nd under the ieto of the Naval Base public affairs Officer. printed equldp, t, h opinioso ttmnsi esithat apper herein a not to be constmed asofficial or as reflecting thev sofC os othe Department of the Nay. A two-family yard sale will be held at 336B and C Kittery Beacb, Saturday from 9.am. to 2 p m. Assorted clothing, appliances, ceramics, boat and auto parts, many other household items. The USS Meredith will visit PortAu-Prince, Haiti this week-end. Interested personnel should submit approved Recreation Travel Request (NAVBASE GTMO Form 4650/1(7-74)) to BPTO no later than 11 a.m. this Thursday. 17UU5pel presented by Little Theater By Reta Stevens Godspell, that lively, lovely, rollicking, light, rock musical has been refreshingly revived by the Little Theater Group in Guantanamo. The show, presented in two acts, features a cast of ten backed by a five-piece rhythm section. For those unfamiliar with the theme, it is the Gospel of St. Matthew built around songs and parables. It is an "everyman" type of show with the two characters of Jesus and Judas centrally poised among eight disciples. Stephen Schwartz is the lyricist/ composer, and the premiere performance of the musical was May 1971. Five years have not diminished the excitement, pace and drive of Godspell. Tom Meyers, portraying Jesus, combines first rate acting with a voice (speaking and singing) of fine clarity and quality, and he can move around on the stage. He never loses his character and keeps the momentum steady. He also adds the change of pace needed to inspire the secondary roles. Godspell needs a prime mover, and one is found in this fine performer. Dave Schallert as Judas provides the foil and balance that is perfect for this Jesus. He sings gorgeously and has the art and guile when he needs it to make credible the dual role he REVLON MAKEUP AND SKIN ANALYSISped that of prophet and beThere will be complimentary make prayer. up and skin analysis with free fraLet me mention with due compligrane smple atthe avyExchnge ments the disciples, all of whom grdancy apsa theNavySExchange hand in fine performances right today through Saturday. down the line: Julia Carvander, Debbie Freeman, Kathy Howell, Karen Schallert, Laura Seitz, CRAFT SALE Ed Oakes, Randy Spur and Ray Whortley. They all bring charm, This Saturday there will be a craft humor, life, exuberance and on sale in front of the Navy Exchange, and on to all their songs and Proceeds are for the benefit of the comedy bits. Part of the charm Nursery School. Featured will be of Godspell lies in its ability knitted and crocheted items, macrame, to combine successfully the potted plants, stuffed toys, shell simplicity of the ancient parable jewelry, T-shirts and much, much, into the campy, far-out format moreh, Hours are from 10 a.m. to 3 of a contemporary scene. The P.M. beatitudes, for example, are charmingly done. CPO ADVISORY BOARD There will be a meeting of the -CPO Advisory Board today at 1 p.m. in the club. PHOTO CLUB MEETING There will be a meeting of the Photo Club: tomorrow at 7 p.m. in the Photo Hobby Shop located behind the Ceramic Shop. This will be the last meeting for charter membership. For note information call Bill Wiley at 99176 AWH. Tom Meyers proves to be a rather clever impressionist. The piece moves well. The instrumental ensemble is headed up by Valerie Vogt on piano, Barton Branscum, .lead guitar, Jose Donez, bass guitar, Ann Hanon, flute, and John Garren, drums. All are super musicians. The whole show was put togetheiby Mike Muziko, artistic director, and Dave Schallert, musical director. They deserve a real rave. The show is well lit, and the mike missing is good for the most part. Community Bulletin Board 1 it Thursday, May 13, 1976 REVLON TENNIS TOURNAMENT A follies type tennis tournament will be held Saturday at 5:30 p.m. The sign-up sheet for the Revlon Tennis Tournament is outside of the Raquet Club, non-members of the club are eligible although there is an age restriction dile to the bar. There will be prizes, food, and a cash bar. For further information call Carol West at 95332 or Revlon rep-. resentive Marlene Laxon at 85578. GITMO SWINGERS MEET TOMORROW The Gitmo Swingers Square Dance Club will-have its monthly meeting and dande tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. in the club hall. FIL-AM CLUB The Fil-Am Club will have a pot, luck/polish the rock Saturday. All members are encouraged to come and to lend a helping hand. ADVANCED SCUBA COURSE There will be an advanced open water scuba course starting Wednesday, May 19 at the EM pool. In order to sign up for this course, you must be an open water diver and have had 20 dives. To register or for more information, call 95325 or 97264 AWH. FLAVOR OF THE MONTH The commissary will feature a "flavor of the month" premium ice cream, The first flavor to be featured is premium mocha. PRACTICE BOMBING AND STRAFING Practice bombing and strafing will be conducted on the Hicacal target

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Gazette Model trains offer new fun in Gitmo Ed Gumphreys is the number one model railroader in Gitmo. Gumphreys is, as contact man for the association, a very knowledgeable source of information about model railroads. For more information on how you can get involved in the Guantanamo Bay Model Railroad Association, call Ed Gumphreys 51038 and watch "Gitmo This Week", next Thursday, Nay 20 at 6 p.m. on Heavy fighting erupts again in Lebtanon BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP)--Heavy shelling and scattered clashes flared on all fronts in the Lebanon civil war yesterday, overshadowing political efforts to contain the 13-month conflict. President-elect Elias Sarkis continued meetings with Lebanon's political and military leaders in an attempt to get a grip on the situation. Meanwhile, officials reported heavy artillery duels in the mountains east of Beirut, with wide destruction to resort areas once prized as watering holes for rich Arab oil sheiks. The shelling stemmed from continued right-wing Christian pressure on a group of Moslem-held mountain towns bordering the MiltZIP The Department of Defense is charge ed by the U.S. Postal Service for the transportation of official (postage and fees paid) indicia mail within the domestic postal system, just as any private commercial mailer. During the period of June 21, 1975, through October 10, 1975, the Postal Service bill for official indicia Navy mail amounted to $2,360,791 for unauthorized or severly restricted mail classifications and special services provided that could have been better utilized in fleet operations and maintenance. The following are not authorized for official indicia mail (postage and fees paid): FOR MAIL ADDRESSED TO STATES 1. Airmail letters under 9 oz. 2. Airmail flats under 9 oz. 3. Airmail cards 4. Special Delivery 5. Special Handling 6. Insured Mail 7. Express Mail FOR MAIL ADDRESSED TO APO/FPOs 1. Airmail of any weight Christian heartland. The Moslem points endanger the Christian enclaves by providing advantageous shelling points. Clashes also continued in the port city of Tripoli, 60 miles north of Beirut, and along the two-mile front line cutting the capital into Moslem and Christian camps. Police said one shell fell on a hospital in a Beirut Moslem quarter, following which a shell promptly fell on another hospital in a Christian area. No casualties were reported, but the exchange dramatized the cycle of shelling and counter-shelling that has characterized the long sectarian conflict no matter what happens on the political level. The FBPO Report Official Priority Mail (Airmail over 9 oz. and First Class Mail over 13 oz.) may be used only for high priority shipments, such as JUMPS, NORS, ANORS or material critical to flying or marine safety. Other priority material having a Required Delivery Date (RDD) may be endorsed MOM (Military Official Mail). All other shipments will -be sent as Third Class of Fourth Class Mail or held for consolidation as freight, whichever is less costly. r Armed Forces Week message by Secretary of Defense "As members of the United States armed forces, you carry with you the rich tradition and heritage of our forefathers who contributed so much to the development of our great nation. For 200 years, members of the military establishment have helped to weave the history of this country with noble dedication and The following are severely restrictdistinction. ed for official indicia mail: This Armed Forces Week, I wholeheartedly support, thank and join FOR MAIL ADDRESSED TO STATES you in honoring America on her 1. Priority Mail 200th anniversary." 2. Certified Mail 3. Return Receipts FOR MAIL ADDRESSED TO APO/FPOs 1. Priority Mail Donald Rumsfeld, Secretary of Defense The sign on the building reads: "Eagles Creek Freight Office". It is one of the many detailed buildings that are part of the accurate, almost true-to-life display of Tom 'Doc' Eagles' narrow gauge railroad. Tom Eagles' model railroad depicts a mountainous mining environment complete with shafts, weather beaten shacks, milk containers, miners and vintage cars. 'Doc' Eagles, Terry Cummings, Jeff Carlson, Scott Smith, Ed Gumphreys and others are all part of the Guantanamo Bay Model Railroad Association. The association has no president, the members pay no dues, and anyone over 18 who is interested in model railroading is welcome to join. The association will, in time, hold seminars and have clinics on the subject of model .dilroading. On Saturday, the association will host open houses from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m. at Morin Center. There will be running displays, static displays and a slide presentation, as well as real artifacts from the bygone days of railroading. Association members will be there to answer Russia continues support in Africa MOSCOW (AP)--An authoritative Soviet spokesman said yesterday this country would continue to support African "freedom fighters." He also voiced the opinion that detente offers good opportunities for liberation movements abroad. Geidar Aliyev, the newest candidate member to the ruling Politburo of the Communist party, thus confirmed an official viewpoint which has fueled Western criticism of detente as a "oneway street" in Moscow's favor. The policy of easing international tension "paralyzes the forces of world imperialism, and thus considerably widens the possibilities of the national liberation movement and creates more favorable conditions for independent economic, social and cultural development," Aliyev was quoted by the Tass News Agency. Soviet leaders have voiced this aspect of their detente policy before, but recently they have soft-pedaled it in an apparent effort to discourage anti-detente rhetoric in the West, particularly in the United States during the election campaign. any questions about railroading as a hobby. According to Doc Eagles, just about anyone can get involved with model railroading; just how involved one gets depends entirely on the individual. He went on to say that the association's aim is to promote model railroading for everyone from the people in the barracks to the housewives at home during the days. U.S. Army promises plans to end fraud in meat inspecting WASHINGTON (AP)-U.S. Army officials yesterday denied they knew military meat inspectors at two New England packing houses were receiving payoffs and said they were shocked by the disclosures and that steps are being taken to prevent it from happening again. Retired Brigadier General Charles Elia, who until recently headed the U.S. Army Veterinary Corps, which is in charge of military food inspections, said, "I was deeply shocked at some of the revelations" made earlier this week before a Senate government operations subcommittee probing a multimillion dollar military meat fraud. He said that efforts are being made in the Pentagon to tighten up the entire process of military food inspections. Testimony on Monday disclosed payoffs and favors, including free prostitutes, by two New England meat packing firms. The inspectors claimed the gratuities were offered in exchange for not causing any problems over meat quality requirements in Army contracts. Several high-ranking Pentagon officials appeared before the panel yesterday to defend the Defense Department's food inspection program. CaptainJames0. Flom, former head of the Boston unit of the Inspection Corps, told senators he did not personally know that some of the inspectors under him apparently were receiving payoffsalthough he said he was aware of rumors about improprieties. CHO James Gordon, coordinator for the Basewide Beautification Program, presents a Polish the Rock certificate to Senior Chief Rich and the grounds crew at Gold Hill Barracks. The men have done much to improve the outside appearance of the barracks through the use of rock gardens, cactus and shrubs. The Polish the Rock certificates are awarded to those personnel, clubs, civic organizations and base commands which make noteworthy contributions to improve the Naval Base. For further information about "Polish the Rock", contact CWO Gordon at 85798 or 85720 during working hours. Page

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Guantanamo Gazette TENNIS CHAMPS--The local Junior Tennis League ended Friday night with an award ceremony and banquet at the Racquet Club. During the ceremony, Captain Bill Scott presented trophies to the champion Racquet Rookies squad. They are from left to right: Glen Wilkinson, Craig McGuire, Magdelene Coffey, league chariman, Capt. Scott, Keven Karcher, Steve McGuire and Scott Smith. The Racqueteers finished second in the league, followed by the Lobs and the Aces. Capt. Scott, president of the Racquet Club, also presented special tennis skill trophies to Janine Gottlieb and Ricky Pigg during the ceremony. 0i 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 Electric adding machine with three dozen rolls of paper, $70; "L" shaped bar with two stools, $40. Call 97254 AT. Green striped velvet living room chair, $90; student desk and chair, $40; three piece American Tourister luggage, $35; man's 10 speed bike, 26", $35. Call 95402 AT. 1963 VW, good working condition, new 1971 Honda450CCex e edition muffler included, $500. Leave a 1971 Hfeonda$400C.eCellent5condTio message at 95465 for Ma, Pryor or call 951001, ext. 211 AWH. 1963 PJ nouth Belvedere for parts, best ofrer; 1966 Belvedere complete 1974 Suzuki TM 125, used very litiI gasket set, $25, Call 951071 AW, toe, excellent condition and ready E for the track, $600, See Robert Baby changing table, $5; baby carseat. or Randy Aslund or call 85517 AWH, $5, Call 97237 AT, 1970 Gremlin-X, wide ovals, three Two Pioneer (50 watt each) speakers, speed. Call 95431 after 2 p.m. or only five-months-old, in perfect conage at DH 301. dition, cost $240, will sell for $200o wanted Call 90161 AWH. Starter for 1963 Valiant. Call 90187 1970 Pontiac Grand Prix, all electric,AT. tilt wheel, power steering, A/C,cruise control, AM/FM stereo 8-track tape, Two valves for a 1968 VW. Call 951144 trailer hitch, $1700, Call 95413. AWH. 1975 Honda-MR 175 motorcycle, bestofSingle bed, complete with box springs fer. Call 95597'AWH. and mattress. Call 64244 DWH or 99271 AWH. 1972 71 n$ 900 or best offer. Call 64237 or 64358, Super 8 mm movie projector. 951214 AWH or 951279 DWH. Call 9 15' boat, 18 HP Evinrude, trailer, 9' cast net, bait box, gusta gear Person to clean Caribbean Arts and and many extras, $750; six HP EvinCraft workshop. Call 97173 AT, rude, completely rebuilt; one gallon white fiberglass paint; one gallon Persona interested in the history clear fiberglass paint. Call 99253 of Guantanamo Bay and who would AWH. like to see it preserved now have the opportunity, This can be done Sears draperies, just ordered, mabest by forming an historical aschine washable, yellow gold, 84"x144" association. If you are interested, and 84"x96", $70; 19" RCA B/W TV, please contact Don Creamer, director good condition, $45; giant tapestry of the base museum, at 90207 0MM. material 33"x51", green, gold and An interest in history is the only white design, $25; large buddha, requirement. green, ceramic, $6. Call 90134 AT. Two bicycle tires, new 24"x1.75", Reliable 12-year-old girl-would like $1.50 each; boy's suit, size 32, $15; Professional Hockey Game, .$5; to 6aygitany day of the week after complete candle making kit with achooi. Call 952293. molds and wax, $5; metal bed frame, found $1; three strings of outdoor lights, $1.25 each. Call 85807 AT. Class ring found near Turnkey. Call 951081 AT for ID. 1974 Yamaha TX 500 A, good condition, $1,000. See at GHB M-306 AT. Found in the Oceanview area, male Gitmo special dog, medium sized, 1973 Honda CB 350, sissy bar and lt. brown and white, black collar. luggage rack. Can be seen at KittCall 89l49 AT. ery Beach 364 A or Call 99121 AWH. giveaway 18,000 BTU Whirlpool A/C, $100 or Part Chihuahua female dog, spayed will trade for 12,000 BTU A/C. Call and has all shots, loves people, 97215 AT. 10-months-old. Call 90627 ATM, Passing Shots by The Men's and Women's Handicap Singles Tournament with consolation round was held at the Racquet Club on May 8 and 9. It was a double elimination tournament with 43 men and 21 women signed up. There were four first round forforfeits in the men's bracket, which, in one instance, had a participant going into the quarterfinal round without lifting his racquet. A handicap tournament is very interesting, in that some ordinarily strong players go to defeat quite readily when the opponent is handicapped by 15, 30, or 40 points. Players who normally "come from behind" are the hardest hit because losing is that much closer to start with. Then again, there are players that thrive on the competition--even with the largest handicap. Players were divided into four groups according to playing ability and points were given accordingly. The top players got 0, and the beginning players received a maximum of 40. The men's bracket had a new name in the limelight. Coming out as the winner was a newly arrived high school teacher, Robert Rohe. He beat Chuck Holloway and Vince Corbisiero in preliminary rounds. In the semi-final round he played Charles Gaussiran (readers might remember his name from outstanding play in two previous tournaments recently.) Both players had the same handicap, so on Sunday they battled for three sets with Rohe winning 6-2. 3-6 and 6-1. In the other half of the bracket,. Roark Ferguson worked his way to the finals by beating Gary Seitz, Larry Carroll, Ray Pigg, Mike Cherry and, in the semi-final match, Gerald Ness 6-2 and 6-2. The finals between Ferguson and Rohe went three sets with Ferguson taking the first one 6-2 and Rohe came back to take the other two 6-3 and 6-0. A familiar name came up in the men's consolation bracket--Jim Alger. For the finals played under pleasant overcast and without many spectators, Jim played Rafael Sharon Moroni Gordon and won 8-3. Alger was beaten in the second round by Vince Corbisiero, and in consolation he beat J6hn Oswald, Vic Vicedo, Chuck Holloway and C.P. Gentilhomme before meeting Gordon. Gordon had lost in the first round and beat Rick Allen and Dennis Young. He advanced by forfeit and wound up by beating Bob Fable to arrive at the finals. Harue Murphy is one of those players seemingly unaffected by the fact that she had to be handicapped 40 points in each of her matches. She beat Terry Schnitzer, Sandy Bernstein, and Diane Gottleib before the finals with Jill McConnell. Sh was every bit the champion she has proved herself to be in past tournaments. Set scores were 6-2 and 6-4. Jill had put her handicap to its best advantage to advance through Carol West, Andrea Pola, Essie Dufus and Jo Frandsen. (Side note: Diane Gottleib was heard to remark after a hard-fought match with Dana Hubbach, "It doesn't do much for your morale to be handicapped 40 points and then just win 9-7.") The consolation bracket had Andrea Pola enter in the second round and defeat Janet Carroll and Karen Krause to wind up playing the finals against a partner from a previous tournament, Barbara Smith. Barb won the match in a down-to-thewire tie breaker after battling to 8-8. She had beaten Kobbe Pigg and Heidi Baker to be the finalist. The next tournament at the Racquet Club will be a mixed draw doubles with consolation round on May 23 and 24. Deadline for sign-up in tournaments is always on Wednesday at 6 p.m. before tournament weekend. Sign up now. The Racquet Club is saying goodby this week to Janet Carroll, who has been a great asset to the club. She's leaving to return to graduate school, and we wish her the best of luck. Her contribution to the Racquet Club will be remembered. See you at the courts! Weekend plans made for armed forces In honor of Armed Forces Week, Special Services is offering reduced rates on car rentals; the Ceramic Shop is offering half prices on all rental items; the Navy Exchange is featuring many sale items; the Commissary is offering savings on various items; and tomorrow and Saturday, half prices will be charged on rentals at the Auto Hobby Shop, Golf Course and Fish and Gear Locker. On Saturday the following events are planned: --The Naval Air Station will hold an open house with a static display of various aircraft at the hangar from 1 to 4 p.m. --Fleet Training Group has scheduled open houses on USCGC Dallas and USS John King (vice Truckee) from 1-4 p.m. Pier numbers will be announced over AFRTS when they become available. --Bowling at Marblehead Hall will cost 259 per lane all day. --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. Reservations may be made by calling 95544. 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. NATIONAL LEAGUE Los Angeles 6, St. Louis Pittsburgh 6, Cincinnati 3 San Diego 4, Philadelphia 0 New York Mets 6, Atlanta 3 Chicago 1, San Francisco 0 Montreal 7, Houston 2 AMERICAN LEAGUE New York 7, Detroit 6 Boston 6, Cleveland 4 Baltimore 8, Milwaukee 6 Kansas City 17, Minnesota 5 Texas 1, California 0 NBA PLAYOFF (WESTERN CONFERENCE) Golden State 111, Phoenix 95 (Warriors lead series 3-2) 3_ Page 4 Thursday, May 13, 1976