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Guantanamo Gazette

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Guantanamo Gazette
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U.S. Naval Base
Place of Publication:
Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
Publisher:
U.S. Naval Base
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Language:
English

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newspaper ( sobekcm )

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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Copyright,Guantanamo Gazette. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.

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Gitmo Gazette
Succeeded by:
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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Sunday Supplement
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Gitmo Review

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de' Partly cloudy to

igh tide-1O:47 aloudy th ser
Low ti e(--2 2pm Ia hne
SunN e --- 6:25am. shovers.* Winds Sun~ --- 7:2pm. E 10-14 K. Bay Hig ---- 86e c~g onditions 1-3

Vol. 31, No. 93 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba ;~Friday, a 14,1976





ARMED FORCES



WEEK ~ 976

HONOR~ AMERICA

Th U.S N~ysrves as the for- Admiral Brandley A. Fiske in the ward arm of the United States. It 1890's invyented thie telescopic guards U.S. commerce on the seas and sight, the elctric rangefinder and acts as a. visible manifestation-of turret rangefinder. The South Pole the protection of U.S. interests was conquered by Adlmiral Richard around the world. E. Byrd on Novmber 29, 1 99 In
The isr sLo~o heNv 1956 the Navy began preparations

0 prepared to gain and maintaini for the International Geophysical 10nro of the seas and to utilize. Year of 1957-58 by constructing control in support of nation<- seven base camps in the Antarctic.
al poicy.The Navy has been involved in the
Tocrry out its mission, the space probes.~ In 1961 Alan Shepard, Naymitains a sregth of who later~ became a rear admiral,~ was
apoximtey.528,900 off icers> and the first American in space. Ex.ese d perso~nn~el. naval aviator Neil Armstrong was.
Th dployed Navy units carry out the first man to>walk on~ the moon thei mission by maintaining a pre- in 1969.
sne atsea and hwn the flag Many commonly used products have foreign ports. Control of the resulted from, naval research. world's sa lanes adpoection 'of Fiberglass was first developed as a
Amrca's poe is aciee through motor' case for the Navyfs Polaris te Sixth Fleet in th Mdtrran- M4issile. ea, heSeon i the" Nrh Atlan- The Navy has alsos played ~a role
tpthe Thid in the Eastern Pac~- ,in the field of, enironment al
if ic an~h ee -in the 'Western pollution 'control.. Programs have
Pacific contributed to the ability to
ThNv~ asealcossts o 7 control solid wastes, control. and
erAplo onanoi ate nhros Navy units all over the world carry out their mission
shp,1 icaft carriers and, reduce noise pollution from jet Aof~ maintaining) a presence at sea and, projecting
65 amhbiu sips. Forty-one . aircraft, prevent oil spills at America's power to protect~ the world's sealanes. The Fleet Ballisti Missile submarines sea and properly manage natural Revolutionary Navy was first manned by m~arin.ers' who 'of fer ia staeic offensive resources ,on' land. had sailed the world on trade voyages. Their' spirit frce, and 73 nuclear or convention- ~The Navy in ,Guantanamfo Bay. has is still alive in today's Navy. alypoweed.attack 'submarines round made' great contributions to the out arms fleet readiness of �the fleet. Since'
..Th av'sar rm ncue 10,when the Reulcof Cb
apoimatel >y5,000 aircraft. These leased the area to ;the 'United Ford ur e s p o tofa m d o c s
areattckfighter, anti-submarine States,. the base' has provided 'the
parladhlcopter types . fleet with' a compete 'shp reair~ "For two hundred years, in peace- the anniversary of o~ur national TeU.S Na.y was born~ at the facility, 'ammnition and bulk fuiel time and in wart, the membJers ofA the independence during~ a full week~4
stryf h eolutionar s torag Nay hp-eremnd by mrine wh1a aie h oceans of< thle clinic and' feet recraton areas. spectedjby' all of us for their to join them~ in theirt ribute.
0olo trde voyaes. .jThere is no'other U.S, port or. patriotism 'and selfless love of No cities of this-country could
Te Nav has mad many 'contribu- naval'base on the At~lantic Seaboard' country. They stand as the guard- be associated in a finer comeortostthUnited States 'since with~ comparable conditions 'and, ians of. our national security. ation."
thR' I.Mhni he lte 1800's wrote ' ing as well as Gitmo can. support.
mny bo on naval power that have ' The N~avy in Gitmo can be proud>' In this bicentennial year, as the -Gerald R. Ford, bee st ddthroughout the world. they can 'provide such. support. 'members of' our armed forces





VC-10 namnes Sailor of the Year

'i. >VC-10 takes great pride and honor supply reasons of any A-4 squadron in announcing thet CaptaLin Gerard on 'the East Coast--quite an accomR. Olson,' commander Fle Tactical plish~ment considering VC-10's'reSupport Wing One, has selected moe location here in Gitmno. Aviation Storekeeper First Class ~ Also, in a time, when everyone 'K4. 'Robert~ W. Smith as its Sailor of ,is experiencing' funding cutbacks, the Year (Sea) for Fiscal Year hs management ability has signi1976. .In recent ceremonies ficantly reduced squadron spending. Commander Kenneth MacGillivray, Smnith is additionally qualified to ' its headquarters at NAS Norfolk. 'Dea P ' i'' Prior to 'this sletion, he was Dea lanti plan's named by VC-10 to'be its Sailor
of the Year for 1975 as well as tours for tomorrow its Sailor of the Quarter forJ
: "~iii~~iii~ii ! !i ! : : <.< J = : yirst,, Q u rte: 976 . : The= < Desal natio Plant will be V C -1O,< , i < ' ' , , i ,= 8 ,<, < < i; i < ii <: i, = 'A i~i , i),! ,i ~ ,i!: i ~ ,i , , i i , '< S m ith p d '. ite d a b o a r d C - 1 0, ................................... ............ July................................................. l ' .... 'become.................tomorrow.........F.rces
ha , < < r'edghdut < P s 6tii~~! iiiii iii i~ii~~~ii !i!!i !!!!! 'active' in " aterial c� ntr leading p tt y D ay, every h alf hour from noon
... om...........t.......... ty ......... coachei~i!i!ii!i~i iii i~i!!! i tteii!i! !ii~iiiii!!ii] Leaguei~i~~ii tee-ii!!iii!!!i iiii~ i~ii ii iii !i!~i!i !ii oiEf ie . e i s response ~i! !~iJ i i e fo!iii ! ~i.' '! i 'u n til '4i~~!iiii~~~ii)i~l~i!iii~i ! ii!~ !i!i~ii~ ii< ~i~i iii!ii ~i!
ha~i,, , eball ,.......... i iiii ~i~ii~i~~ and ! A~ ii ed Kata~ii ii ~i<]'te"ii ~l instructor!! !iii~~i~~! i !ii, has keeiping~ii ]~~il ,~ii~~ii~ the squadron supp lie w ith !' co= ducted, ig!:i ii!iii i ;I e'gii f'-d: ] fi~anaew 'ai) an chi...... r n...............a........... . ats n e i uia c , rd ys a d.y sed y> a e s
!bw n"~~ ~a ebro h tl~tan&ted~~cip ehp htnt~o aypol




iia >lf~~i~ c te H l atcpte nte" o aig hi oetrt fwl is hetu'a'tersl



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Page 2 ,Guantanamo Gazette Friday, May 14,1T976


with two bedrooms, kitchen and NAVY EXCHANGE JOB OPENINGS livi ng roo,$2prdy
~. j~ oo, ~1 perdayThe Navy Exchange has the following 01CrPRACTI IC BOBN ADST FNG part time job openings. Two part-, ~ Prt ~ ~OMING A~lP SRAF~JG time service station attendants needC~.ommunity Prctce bombing and strafing ed during the months May to August, ~will be conducted on the Hicacal Husto be between I1p.m. and 5 p.m. I" Target fro 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday thr~ough~ Friday and 110 a,m. to on Monday and Friday, May 21. 4 p.m. on Saturday. Call 85348' for Bulletin For your safety, the Conde and further information.
Hicacal IBeach areas between
Saint Nicolas and Caracoles
Poits, and all of the upper
Boa rd bay north of Caracoles and Granadi~llo Points will be offFAFEAMRE
limits. For more information, R FLAM KE
contact the Special Services .The Fleet Reserve Association and LMarina, CoinNavBase. duty' officer the Ladies "Auxiliary will hold a Flea or Base Poice.~ Market Saturday from 9 a.m. to 6 P.M.
on the patio of the Fleet Home, A
MEETINGS A two-family yard sale ill be large, variety of items., plus refresh> held at 336B and C Kittery Beac4, CPANSCLLments will be available. Proceeds Saturday 'from 9a,m, to 2 PA.MCPANSCL will go towards the installation Assorted clothing appliances? cer- Captain F .T * Watkins wll hold coming up in June.* The entire co~TH TOSTHSTE~S LUBvil hbd /amics., boat >and auto parts, many Captain' s Gall at 3:30 p~.m., Wednes- mmunity is welcome, a lunchyeon/meeting from 11:30 a~ d&rosebd ~ay, May19, at the Windjmmer Club. to 1 p.m. at the COMO Club dining A adsl ilb eda 26 All NavSta military, civilians and 'GED" TEST reo elom edesdy ye eb s C ardale willm 10amto 206m dependents area invited to discuss Te E test will be given on' ro wlonme.ns9 Newm ofir itnstraefrmrt)2st HEr SeCIALIERS CLect wilhl baby carriage, misc. toys, books., beuit Fouooan2.- hrdyct 7:4 the Tidjein Illf thi eiana lcinof cluIb and ch'ildren's clothing.. BY MR,' ZIP .you have prepared to test, register officials Mon~da night at 7:30. Maybe otcin.NJn Mlobs NavSta is embrshp divemonhandmem Threwll e ayad sle undy Nvy ostl oney('orders may be' Career Counselor's Office, 85575 bebership fee 1il be reduced 50 f rom poonto 2 p,n, at. 366 D Kittery sent to Jamaica, but may only be fore 11 a.m.- Tuesday. VC-10 will' per cent per annum. Interested Beach,~ Items featured 'are toys, cashed in Kingston. -register through VC-10 Career ounspersonssol come to the 'meng games, clothes, childs d'esk~, blenv- elor and N AS through NAS Personnel or contact an clu member All dler, pots and pans.
club> members' are requested to LAFRA' GENERAL ASSEMBLY Office. Marine Gorps personnel regatte&~ ~h~1z' soi~kl4ngiister through Marine Corps ESO, Capt', willnd fOne hou of soiaizn There will be a yard sale Sunday The Ladies Auxiliary of the Fleet S chram
willkey ftelos thfeaig rm ~. tured will be a1 Hrnda Reserve Association will hold a Gen-key.iotem fatrecilvb aHod eral Assembly Tuesdayat8 ip.m. at the C50motrcylegames, chemistry ' Fleet Home. Nominations'for officers HOSPITAL PEDIATRIC CLINIC THE FLEET RESEV ASSOCIAT>IONP set, and other odds an
election of off er'o Monday' going out 'party will be held for the Due to emergency leave, 'the
'at8 pm. t~t& Sa c H~ieon ~ NCLIN TO~J~ 'old officers after the meeting. All hospital pediatrician has departed ath8 pr ma t then Bal h Homier on- FECLN Tembers are urged to attend. Gitmo earlier than expected. The uSerma tovenu. Al membee aren arcswf>~ hospital has requested a temporary

'a fenceline tour tomorrow.' ~ NAVY EXCHANGE' SALE duty pediatrician to cover; however, Anyone' wishing 'to participate mayhemyntarvuni Jne1 THE NREYSCHOOL BOARD OF call 9-5544 for reservations, Buses ~The Navy 'Exch~ange is going to, It is therefore necessary to disconDIRECTORS wil et on Sunday 'at will load passengers 'at '9 a.mn. at 'have a "Spectacular Speaker Sale" 'tinue routine pediatric appointments the new nusr school building4 " the parking lot across from 'the in front of the retail store until the TAD pediatrician arrives. ' from 1 to 5 '. '' Telephone' Exchange. today, Saturday and Sunday. The This inconvenience is sincerely sale will feature Bose, Sansui regretted and the arrival of a and Sanyo speakers. new pediatrician will be widely THE E.M!. GLUB ADVISORY BOARD VEEIAYCLINIC HOURS publicized. Pediatric emergencies meeting will be held on Wednesday V~E' AY'will, of. course, continue to be at 2:30 p.m.' in the ,indjammer luib. 2Begi'nning Monday, Sik Gall at NAS-VC J.U'WIVES CLUB MEETS seen at any time.'
'the Veterinary Clinic will beTh
hld from 9 a.m. 'to 11 a,.m.' h NAS-VC-10 Wives" Club will hold NV XHNEJBOEIG YARD SA"ES 'AR SLES..Modythog Frday. Theoffice their monthly meeting on Wednesday 'lV XHNEJBOEiG
wilel be ctlosed toe anima care d - at 7p,m, inthe Club Hut."'
Thr ilb ar ae 3 ithe t eno hors atwhc The INavy Ex'change is now taking Poa~ Pitfon'9 at.'to noo timoter basewide duties will GOOD TIME EXPRESS SCH~EDULE ' applications for the following tomrro.iIem featured are~ and performed.' Elciistivensurgies 'be'ins ap Haly Da amiso ccley, eut re ~' da d . nutin vacintionswil boj e The Good Tine Express will be play- 'Temporary, general office clerks
'placscrmcca etc4. For elsaye "Gtiifut ' nice. g ing at the COMO Club today from 9 to fill summer leave vacancies.
moeinformto a al837 esne departing itoneng pm. until 1 a ,m. and on Saturday Warehouse 'laborers for summer, health cerz~tficates for pets"'will theyy will be 'at the Topside Lounge of 40 hours 'per' week, hours from. 7:30 A eachers pre-pack-out yard sale' not be inconvenienced. A. return the GPO Club~ from 9 p.m.' until 1' a>.m, 'a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
w*ill be held tomorrow' 'from 9 'to afternoon 'hours and full p'oten- 'Part-time laborer at the Mc~alla a.m to bn.'at 318 Radio Point. tia i s expected sometime in' July. PTO MEETING Admin Building. ,.. aut of unusual items iclding ' The veterinarian regrets any in- Part-time clerk at the TV Repair mrors, hampes and many iport's.4 c e's h lrntTahr raiaino Shop, Tuesday through Saturday, Alare priced for quick salee' the'WT, Sampson Schools will hold'the hours from 9:45 a.m. to 2:15 p.m. 1al 85539 for mor information. NAV 'LODGE RATE. INCREASE last meeting for this school >year at on Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday, Tha r'd~ic~ av Reale the elementary school amphitheater 11:45 a.m. to 2:15 p.m. on Thursday A for-fmil yad sle wll e I acordnce ithNav Reale Monday at 7:30 p.m. All parents and 9:'45 a.m. to 3:15 p.m. on
hel a 174CenerBagoonSyste in structions new rental and teachers are urged to attend. Saturday. For more information, Suna from ai'a 1- ~.Asre ate fo'h ay og eeElection'of officers for the 1976-77 call 85348., ites il b aailbl.sil f i avy dfe te her 'a3.school year will be held and a 'dramd
Th anw rates ae as follow: ' group 'of 4th, 5th, and 6th graderts MAI1 L ORDER CATALOGS There wil be twb. miy yardi Room with one double bed, $8pr will present the'mu'sical .comedy,t The,
-sale Saturday frm tomoon at9 day; room with on double and on Beanstalk and Jack"~. The'Day C'are ' The 'Navy 'Exchange has made avail'Mobile Point. hide-a-bed, $9 per day; 'apartmen 'Center 'will 'be' open from 7 p .m. 'to able at the Special Order Desk a
r 9:30 "p m for those parents attending copy of t'he Army and Air Force
Tee 'ile a faily' yard " SINGERS MEET TOMORROW th'e meeting, CAAE) mail order catalog.
sa-S'aturday at1 Eat Bar'go from
9 ' , to 11 a.m, tm featured Th Gitmo Swinger Square Dance'
wilbe several bab bed, race 'cars, Ciub wiil 'hold its monthly 'meeting' BPTO Weekly Flio'h t Schedule
An ,nl..~ 4-- tomorrow night at 7!:30 in the club ' 7
~* > AM MOU13hAl DAY/ ARRIVALS DEPARTURES
TENNIS TURNAMENT SLATED 'DATE, FROM ETA A/C FLT TO. ETD A/C FLT

Sp~al ~V~Ic~ wll'hot S~RSYRDS 1000 C141 ABA0476 Tennis Tnment oni Satuirday May 15 -Scott AF-B '1125 C-9 IIEDIVAC RSYRDS 1.200 C-9 MEDIVAC anSnda.TestrinTie Sun.
d" ~i4t~. �L1~~Ld'L'�~May 16 )NO FLIGHTS _____________fo ah a il e9a~.Fr Mon. N1ORF 1320 Cr41 AQA0471 KING 1<435 C141 'AQA471 CatfFak .fakr. frhetrLnforia 'ion or to ,register Mlay 17 KING 1745 'C141 AQA04721'O G14AA07 Cat onR conl alSpecial Servies at 9'51160. es.p- ' O


N-1l Base' Naa 'StationStu-. , iNORF 1205o C141 AnA0474







Friday, May 14, 1976, Guantanamo Gazette Page 3,





Carter would ban nuclear tests Gitmo~


UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP)--In a to the minimum necessary tome~t
maj or policy statement, :Jimmy our needs. if D igi o g uie
Carter said yesterday that, the He said the United Statee should < United States and the Soviet switch its energy emphasis fro Union should adopt a five-year ' oil to 'coal.
ban' on nuclear tests for both Carter called for a worlIdwie weapons and peaceful uses. voluntary ban on~ purchase and Thzanks fr .
Carter, running for the Demo- sale of nuclear fuel enrichment f
cratic presidential nomination, and reprocessing plants because ~ ' also acknowledged yesterday that "highly enriched uranium can be 'Chzildren~ on the Job',~ diplomlats from the Soviet Union used to produce weapons and '~, and other nations have sought' because plutonium, when, extracted Dear Editor, > meetings with him. But' he said from the remainder o~f the spent he rejected the meetings as in- fuel, can also be used to 'produce "I would like to, take this opportunity to thank everyone who helped proper. nuclear weapons." , in the implementation of "Children on the Job", Day. And he told a meeting of New If a need is shown 'for~ a pluton- 'The reactions from both children and parents were very favorable. York City Democrats that as, ium reprocessing plant, Carter ,, Everyone seemed to have profited from the day. president h~e would deal sympath- said, one nearing completion at An event' such as ,this could1 not have b~een so successful ,if it~ were etically with the city's, problems. Barnwell, S.C. could,,become the not for such a cooperative effort. Commands such as Naval Station, ! He told reporters the Soviets first multinational reprocessing FTG, and VC-1O; to name a few, really went out of their way to add and other nations should "stay out facility under thie control of to the success 'of, the day. of our election~ campaign.. I1 the International Atomic En~ergy It was interesting to see our "little people" in so many different think it's improper for foreign Agency in Vienna. places throughout the day trying t~o ground tests above 150 kilotons Once again a Speaking, earlier at a forum- at the White House' denied 'reports Treaty will guarantee passage to0 U.S. the United~ Nations, Carter proposed the President is delaying signing creatibn of a world energy confer- for fear it will hurt hi-s chances ence to stimulate energy research in Tuesday'sa Michigan primary. WASHINGTON (AP)--U. S. Secretary that the asumption that the' United and development. , "''Carter, who studied nuclear of State Henry Kissinger says sus- States is negotiating control "Nuclea-energy must be at the physics in the Navy, spoke at a pension of the Panama' Canal treaty over the canal, to Panama is erron~very top ofth 1l'st"of global 'conference sponsored Jy the Pri~- negotiations 'would be a "disaster" eous. challenges tat call for' ,new -forms ''vate~ Institute of Man and Science, for United States intgerests through- "The treaty will provide for ,~of international action," he said~, ,-'and other organizations. ,The out 'Latin America. safe, neutral, unimpeded transit repeating that "U.S. dependence conference was not,,an official In~ an interview with Hearst of ships through the canal," on nuclear power should 'be ,kept U.N. function. , 7< '~- Newspapers, Kissinger also said Kissinger said. "This will be Can art from cans
Republican presidential hopeful
with tops tnhat ppRonald RIeagan has made a maj or JJO~ issue of the administration policy
on the canal, saying that, "We
b to sin pop art? bought it, we paid for it and we are going to keep it."
Thanks to the modern design of Kissinger said that Reagan's pop top cans, we are seeing more charges "certainly have not helped of the refuse of pop tops every- the negotiations. But I don't school observed this aluminium ,''Kissinger said that thee adminpop top takeover and decided to istrations of two diff een parties do something about it with the have come to the conclusion that aid o~f

""
United Nations conference ~'U.S. CITIZEN JOB VACANCIES

,ANNOUNCEMENT POSITION AND GRADE SALARY CLOSING DATE
10O-089-75, Sheet Mtal Mechanic WG-10 ----------S6.l8ph Open
Chiina condemns Russian expansion s m 11-14-475 Equpment Speilis,GS 7 ---- - 11 ,046pa Ope

~qAOBI Kpya(A~-Cin~con pr~gamis -ke po natin d~n 1<-54-76' WG-10-------------------------------<$6.18ph Open~
NAIRBIKena (P)-Chia cn- rogam i a ey oornaton emad 1-57-76 Work Control Assistant, GS-7- ---$11,OA6pa Open ' demned the Soviet Union, leftist at the fourth UNCTAD session.' 15-014-76 off ice Appliance ,Repairer, WG-~9 ---$5. 94ph May' 24 nat ions- walked out during Chile's Five Soviet Bloc and Third World 15-018-76 Welder, W~G-'10 - ------------- $6.18ph Open'
~speech and Third World spokesmen nations walked out yesterdy when 30-016-7-6 Systems Accountanit, GS-11 -------- $16,255pa Open
criticized the United States yes- 'Abelaido 'Siva, Chi'le',s ambassador 30-030-76 Accounta~nt, 'GS12----------------$19,386p&. Open
terday at the fourth United Nation' hee.The walkout, staged by East 30-033-76 Accounts 'Maint'enance Clerk,, GS-4 ---- 7,976pa May 14
Co oiy ad debt crisis issues- Germany, Bulgaria, North Korea, '35-022?-76 Personnel Clerk (Typing), GS-4 ---$7, 976pa May 14
wrpush~ed into the bacground 'by Algeria and Ghana, -was in object- GS-'3 leading to GS-4 ----------------$7,102pa May 14
poiica eruptions that are barred ion to Chile's military govenment. frmthe formal agenda of the> Other Commuist anid Developing' ' App'lications will be accepted f or the -following permanent registers: world 's largest economic forum,. , World. delegations remained ,in the
Wang" eh Y, China's ambassador conferencee hall. 10-308-75 T~elephone Operator', 05-2 ------------ $6,296~pa Open
tKenya, pounded the rostrum as I-t was the second- walk-ou~t re- 20-015-75 ' Clerk-Typist, ,GSS-3 --------------- $7, lO2pa Open
etue th Sovie~t Union, ' ecting political divisions 'that 30-037-75 'Accounts Maintenance Clerk, GS-3---- $7,,102pa Open "Yui actvey engaged in observers said, damaged t~he Third 4'5-085-75 Stor~e Worker (Intermittent), WG-4 ---- $4. 73ph Open munitons deals to control 'ter. World's attempts to-wrest economic 9-01-7~-5 Library Aid (Intermittent), GS-2 ----$6,296pa Open Wang, repeating themes p--- M4,- nt l the- Arab, T-Lau 1.mn ra f-- the '___ee th-aeso 14 -A 21 1--4-n Monay, May 17-yCCO
iiii!: ion~~ Tuesday, siiiii:i ! i~~~i ]V> IIi X 41i Mosei ' -c nf'ereiic Wensa uring~ii!i an 'i!i~~iii -:i 4isio il eimd tnar om 7 hihmy b btie rxyin o t i ind '~ii 'a r i~) 'i ons." lier Clod ! Si!.~i! !i! i!!!oxii~ iro Aiz !!i~iiiieyda, Ci~ii~~i~ii!ii i ian 1 ''i,~n i ii 'i ion iii i i >)i!if - i~~~i~ fo m ;!ilean>i~ii fore ;, gn~~i i i mi C! i n~i ~ .ster~iii i cci~iI, [n ie1 i i!,t m ust i i~ii ii be~ i ii! ]! )i! <~!i i il~ ii!i]ii subm ittel i~ th ii~iii~! 'youri apic at( ion i y u a e e i ii~ ;iii ii ii] <4dmi iiii ;%~~ii~ :>%i
p4's to x z' nc j Unite : States>- ai d m ultine'tion4 - w ith skil : led journeym en : i~i nd clerical and typist work' in an ..... office.,;: <> :, i, ;, : : ; ,: :: ; >:::
the> -egrate d ' companies' ;of tr 4ng 'io oirthrow ,4ppl-icin's ph'ou d list job preferences on their applications. Selec. cbmm ii am. . . buy the 4l endi:e go e mi~pit. en for jobs will be A om~ c s~i~ipon uri~'g.,att-udskls euaioale lan phsi qalfiaton ,,c.,


- p -, <'<, ''i -'! i iii iii 1lii �i i !!i iii~iIQIIiI!IiiiiI~i~iI







Page 4 Guanta~namo Gazette Friday, May 14, 1976



A rentina to keep


ambassador Mother finds job






a moe sen asa reffiratio ofat Deer Park,
Aentina's Third. Woldtes, the miiar governments hsdcided to
kee its ambasdor toCuba in his Sharon Schlegel A the new careotti noeaesi h taker for the animals at the Deer
aore saidme mantet s ret e Park Zoo. Sharoni and her husband,
ties wihCuba and other Third Wrld~ the lifeguard at the Villamar Pool, countris to aid Argentina in its combined their energies and held a tai oer the Falkland IsadSharon is now in the process of w~hic bth naio~ns claim. turning the zoo into a 'petting zoo' for the children.
The amba~ssddq th d epose ~Pernist regime have spite of what seems like a busy been dismissed. schedule, she does. find time for I dsadorboth her families--the- animals at Inasti has benabasao to -the zoo and her own family at home.
Cuba since the l'eronists renewed Sharon, who has been on the job relations wi~th Premier Fidel for about five days, hais already Castro's government oni May 25, 1W3 named the two donkeys: "Babe" and
the sam~e day that President Hector ~<"Lady"'.
Capr was inuurtd CadmpUL. At the present time, Sharon has es~ 1 t allw fo theto take care of donkeys, rabbifts, reunt ower Peo.caretaker for the animals at- Deer Park Zoo. she rg.l.lves her new Job.




Serch~ for real Hughes' will continues 0

LASVEGS, ev. (AP)-- Wills pur- At last con, there were six<-doc-poredl witten by Howard Hu~ghes uments claimd by various people to
are poppin -p from coast to. coast, -be the one and only authentic Hughes MO and a long-time employee of the late will, 44 Ibillionaire says: "IJ think it's be- 'The atmosphee turned carnival "All ads will be run oni6 time; 1974 Yamaha TX 500 A, good condi-comning aaren there are a -lot of Wednesday, when two "wills" were de- only. You, must-~submit your ad each tion, $1,000. See at CHE M4-306 AT. people wocan write like Howard -- livered to the -Clark County Court- tine you want it to be printed. Ads Hughes." house, and, the - ew YorkTimaes said --may be submitted by calling 951144
- --~ it received another in the mail. pr by, dropping them in one -of the. 67 -he Biscayne, 6 cyl. 3 speed -- l~~urther adding to. thie confusion, drop boxes. Ads which discriminate mn 'e Rnvlejb ~was a claim~ t Ihat the first and most on the basis- of race, sex, creed, tirel, Ne -Exellntcodn, $750. job r * seriously considered will,~ the one color, or national origin will not Calles.2 Exelen ondtin 98235A0, T w peas cam paign --that appeared in Salt-Lake City and b)e _accpted. Cal -552 -W ?928A includes the Mormon CJhurch among the - - -55'Clievy, 327 c, *, 400 plus Hip beneficiaries, was aI ont news conference Wednesday he had - w led
next Thc. c ~s p n inpi Cit, Utdape shon cline Sato Lae -n 3,0 BTU 220 volt Whilpol A/C, ;Kid, considerate-person under 80
detirpi. Ith- weoclimettobnon of fve for Ronal Ragan wsere too, see- ument as a jbke. -However, Wiliam <,---95-1265 AWH, - -ing pl tican sthe mn tu- a.b-ots "the pesn."oisws a Crib "lk w ,s i tesme pore Cl - abou Cotye oer fficil on h $10;walker, $5;, infant carrier, AT,
SoeWlaesupporters don't situation less than humorous. -"To $1 bab att ur midsayn tha ithe Alabama ---the public at large it-may be a tisserie motor for grill, $2; 16 lb.i services
g ov r o d o s n t w n t h e D e m o c r a t i c c a r n i v a l , t o t h e p e o p l e w h o m a y b eb o l n b a , $ 1 ; f s h t a c m t W i l a y i n y h m e o r ' w - a
nomination they wi.ll vote or Ra- -sending this stuff in it may be a for Polaroid camera, $2 . Call Wllayitnm hoefrtwyar
ga p hud the former Caiforia carnivl, bu certainly it's not a < 96281 AWH. - Olds and up, -Center Bargo area,
goveror wi the GOP nomination. carnival -to the court or any of i~ts - - Call 952205 AT.
At east one Wallace campaigner~- attaches~q' County Probate Commiiisstaes it - :- .'hr,"f they# ioner, Russell SWaite - said. 1963 Bu~gnew brakes, battery and Wilb ystnmyhefowrkg
wer inh-aeprytey would -- -- seals, rear chrome rins, ,oversize, mothers. Three..year-olds and up, maeawnefu-em 'si Naylor tires in back, very good condition. Have to be potty trained. Call
Burn e wohasteWlce Snate eviden1ce may - Call 951265 AWH, 9 -7174 AT,Ole Owe, Reagans:entucky ex li Sunfish sail boat, yellow with found
capinmngr ad Idon't xpai K.Iennedy orange trpes, cadleandcover.
car -ocm to ha n alc Call 9522<73 AT. < -Gold,woman's ring, Found in water pee mih haye to s ay. -I will aBssassina8tion~ -- A <- 41; - at Windmill Beach., Call 96218, only say Gov Reaga hs appealed 197 H ionda- -MR' 175 -cycle, ba-st offer, - - -onawd pcrmo the popula-. -Call.)- eSnae - 95597 A1WH. - - -- giveaway
Reubian. itliiCoe~mmittee says it has 8'xl6' barrel boat, price negoti .-- Part Chihuahua female dog, spayed
Raan ha -engetting support - new evidence... which may show hy- -- able. Call -952205 AT.- and has all shots.* Loves people,
,rmWalc D emoratsi primary L :ee H~arvey Oswald shot President-- - -- 10 months old. Call 90267 AWH,
stte whr rossover vting is -a>. ohn-Kesnedy. <1970 Pontiac Grand-Prix, all elecallowed, These votes are believedi The commwittee decided yesterday tric,-ti-lt wheel, power steering, Medium sized male Gitmo special dog, thae helped Reagan wnthe Texas ::t hand oe:isevidence to a A/C, cruise, control, AM/FM stereo Has all shots.* Comes with feed bowl
primary adRgan is hoping for proposed p ermanent< panel for further -<8-track~ tape, -trailer~ hitch, $1,700, and airline carrier.* Call 951036
smlrspotiMichigan next -investi-gation. The Senate committ- Call 95413. -- -AWH,
we, will then decide whether to--- --
C o 'soe voting isn't allowd in --pub li the new ev-idence. 56~ Buick, Gitmo special,, runs, -me- P o Sports St n ig
-the~~ ~ ~ ~ Ketuk piaybuiftSetor Richard Scihweiker... a chanics delght, $150. Call 64397 ; r
"ter' no question we~ -ol member of the panel...8ays he - DWH or 64502 AWH.< > --cause th es.eia has been tell describes as the "Cba conection" > Lafayette Telsat SSB 50A citizen's-




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ide, Sun, Temp. Weather Forecast Partly cloudy to High tide-10:47pm cloudy with isoLow tide--2:27pm lated thunder SwtatLe ---6:25am showers. Winds Sunt----7:25pm SE 10-14 K. Bay HLh --86 -gr---6conditions 1-3 LOW------73Tea Navy' only Shoe-baed dailUJfeet. Vol. 31, No. 93 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Friday, May 14, 1976 ARMED FORCES WEEK' 1976 HONOR AMERICA The U.S. Navy serves as the forward arm of the United States. It guards U.S. commerce on the seas and acts as a visible manifestation of the protection of U.S. interests around the world. The primary mission of the Navy is o be prepared to gain and maintain ntrol of the seas and to utilize goat control in support of national policy. To carry out its mission, the Navy maintains a strength of approximately 528,000 officers and enlisted personnel. The deployed Navy units carry out their mission by maintaining a presence at sea and showing the flag in foreign ports. Control of the world's sea lanes and projection of America's power is achieved through the Sixth Fleet in the Mediterranean, the Second in the North Atlantic, the Third in the Eastern Pacific and the Seventh in the Western Pacific. The Navy arsenal consists of 174 cruisers, destroyers and patrol ships, 14 aircraft carriers and 65 amphibious ships. Forty-one Fleet Ballistic Missile submarines offer a vital strategic offensive force, and 73 nuclear or conventionally-powered attack submarines round out the fleet. The Navy's air arms include approximately 5,000 aircraft. These are attack, fighter, anti-submarine patrol and helicopter types. The U.S. Navy was born at the start of the Revolutionary Wi@ 200 years ago. The Continental Navy ships were manned by mariners who had sailed the oceans of the world on trade voyages. The Navy has made many contributions to the United States since the Revolution. Captain Alfred T. Mahan in the late 1800's wrote many books on naval power that have been studied throughout the world. Admiral Brandley A. Fiske in the 1890's invented the telescopic sight, the electric rangefinder and turret rangefinder. The South Pole was conquered by Admiral Richard E. Byrd on November 29, 1929. In 1956 the Navy began preparations for the International Geophysical Year of 1957-58 by constructing seven base camps in the Antarctic. The Navy has been involved in the space probes. In 1961 Alan Shepard, who later became a rear admiral, was the first American in space. Exnaval aviator Neil Armstrong was the first man to walk on the moon in 1969. Many commonly used products have resulted from naval research. Fiberglass was first developed as a motor case for the Navyes Polaris ,Missile. The Navy has also played a role in the field of environmental pollution control. Programs have contributed to the ability to control solid wastes, control and contain oil wastes in harbors, reduce noise pollution from jet aircraft, prevent oil spills at sea and properly manage natural resources on land. The Navy in Guantanamo Bay has made great contributions to the readiness of the fleet. Since 1903, when the Republic of Cuba leased the area to the United States, the base has provided the fleet with a complete ship repair facility, ammunition and bulk fuel storage, pier space, airfields, a composite air squadron for training support, hospital, dental clinic and fleet recreation areas. There is no other U.S. port or naval base on the Atlantic Seaboard with comparable conditions and facilities to support fleet training as well as Gitmo can. The Navy in Gitmo can be proud they can provide such support. Navy units all over the world carry out their mission of maintaining a presence at sea and projecting America's power to protect the world's sealanes. The Revolutionary Navy was first manned by mariners who had sailed the world on trade voyages. Their spirit is still alive in today's Navy. Ford urges support of armed forces "For two hundred years, in peacetime and in war, the members of the armed forces in the United States have served our nation with courage and devotion. They are respected by all of us for their patriotism and selfless love of country. They stand as the guardians of our national security. They deserve our gratitude and our support. In this bicentennial year, as the members of our armed forces honor the anniversary of our national independence during a full week beginning on May 8 and concluding on Armed Forces Day, May 15, I wholeheartedly urge all Americans to join them in their tribute. No citizen of this country could be associated in a finer commemoration." -Gerald R. Ford, President of the United States VC-10 names Sailor of the Year AK1 Robert W. Smith, VC-10's Sailor of the Year, has, throughout his tour here, been active in community affairs. He coaches Little League teebaseball and, as a qualified Karate instructor, has conducted self-defense classes for dependent women and children aboard the base. He is captain of his bowling team and has served as a member of the base golf committee. He also participates in the Photo Club, Racquet Club and Skeet Club. VC-10 takes great pride and honor in announcing that Captain Gerard R. Olson, commander Fleet Tactical Support Wing One, has selected Aviation Storekeeper First Class Robert W. Smith as its Sailor of the Year (Sea) for Fiscal Year 1976. In recent ceremonies Commander Kenneth MacGillivray, commanding officer of VC-10, presented the award certificate to Smith along with an engraved gift from the squadron. Petty Officer Smith was selected from a list of candidates representing the 11 aviation commands that make up the wing, which has its headquarters at NAS Norfolk. Prior to this selection, he was named by VC-10 to be its Sailor of the Year for 1975 as well as its Sailor of the Quarter for First Quarter 1976. AM Smith reported aboard VC-10 in July, 1973 to become the material control leading petty officer. He is responsible for keeping the squadron supplied with everything from paper to aircraft parts. Under his guidance, VC-10 attained the distinction of having the lowest rate of aircraft not ready to fly for supply reasons of any A-4 squadron on the East Coast--quite an accomplishment considering VC-10's remote location here in Gitmo. Also, in a time when everyone is experiencing funding cutbacks, his management ability has significantly reduced squadron spending. Smith is additionally qualified to perform high power turnups and to fly in the right seat as an observer in the squadron's S-2 two-engine propeller aircraft-something one would not normally expect to find a storekeeper doing. Desal Plant plans tours for tomorrow The Desalination Plant will be conducting guided tours of their facility tomorrow, Armed Forces Day, every half hour from noon until 4 p.m. The Gazette regrets failing to publicize the tours in last Friday's and yesterday's papers. We hope that not too many people will miss the tour as the result of our oversight.

PAGE 2

PFriday, May 14, 1976 MEETINGS THE TOASTMASTERS CLUB will hold a luncheon/meeting from 11:30 a.m to 1 p.m. at the COMO Club dining room on Wednesday. New members are welcome. THE SOCIALIZERS CLUB will hold their semi-annual election of club officials Monday night at 7:30. May is membership drive month, and membership fees will be reduced 50 per cent per annum. Interested persons should come to the meeting or contact any club member. All club members are requested to attend. One hour of socializing will follow the meeting. THE FLEET RESERVE ASSOCIATION, Branch 100 will hold its annual election of officers on Monday at 8 p.m. at the Branch Home on Sherman Avenue. All members are urged to attend. THE NURSERY SCHOOL BOARD OF DIRECTORS will meet on Sunday at the new nursery school building from 1 to 5 p.m. THE E.M. CLUB ADVISORY BOARD meeting will be held on Wednesday at 2:30 p.m. in the Windjammer Club. YARD SALES, YARD SALES. There will be a yard sale at 13 Paola Point from 9 a.m. to noon tomorrow. Items featured are a Harley Davidson cycle, furniture, appliances, ceramic clay, etc. For more information call 85347. A teachers pre-pack-out yard sale will be held tomorrow from 9 a.m. to noon. at 318 Radio Point. A gamut of unusual items including mirrors, hampers and many imports. All are priced for quick sale. Call 85539 for more information. A four-family yard sale will be held at 1174 Center Baigo on Sunday from 1-4 p.m. Assorted items will be available. 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 a.m. to 11 a.m. Items featured will be several baby beds, race cars, US, NAVAL BASE GUANTANAMO BAY, CUBA CapIJohn H. McConnell Capt.raT a t akns Comanding Officer LCdr. Michael Cherry.Public Affairs .Officer J03 fob Hi zebe40k. ..Edto J02 Deb Galowa.y.Repoter JOSA Clay Willims.Reporter The Guanamo Gazette is published according to4the e in ed as refAOSting the videw of t odaeco DepaheN ofvthasepublic a0fair4.f254. pinted five times weekly atgoernment P.e 4on54044444 thtaerh ere4i44 n0are10 no o eooud oas4ffca., asrefcin~g the visws of Cff00004o0 th Department of0 t4e0Navy. Community Bulletin Board A two-family yard sale will be held at 336B and C Kittery Beac4, Saturday from 9.-a,m, to 2 pm. Assorted clothing, appliances, ceramics, boat and auto parts, many other household items., 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. There will be # yard sale Sunday from noon to2 p,m, at 366 D Kittery Beach, Items featured are toys, games, clothes, childs desk, blender, pots and pans. There will be a yard sale Sunday from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. at 118 Turnkey. Items featured will be a Honda C50 motorcycle, games, chemistry set, and other odds and ends. FENCELINE TOUR The Marine Barracks will conduct a fenceline tour tomorrow. Anyone wishing to participate may call 95544 for reservations. Buses will load passengers at 9 a.m. at the parking lot across from the Telephone Exchange. VETERINARY CLINIC HOURS Beginning Monday, Sick Call at the Veterinary Clinic will be held from 9 a.m. to 11 a,m., Monday through Friday. The office will be closed to animal care during the afternoon hours, at which time other basewide duties will be performed. Elective surgeries and routine vaccinations will be delayed until further notice. Personnel departing Gitmo needing health certificates for pets will not be inconvenienced. A return to afternoon hours and full potential is expected sometime in July, The veterinarian regrets any inconvenience. NAVY LODGE RATE INCREASE In accordance with Navy Resale System instructions, new rental rates for the Navy Lodge here will go into effect on May 31. The new rates are as follows: Room with one double bed, $8 per day; room with one double and one hide-a-bed, $9 per day; apartment SWINGERS MEET TOMORROW The Gitmo Swingers Square Dance Club will hold its monthly meeting tomorrow night at 7:30 in the club hall. TENNIS TOURNAMENT SLATED Special Services will host a Tennis Tournament on Saturday and Sunday. The starting timetfor each day will be 9 a.m. For furtherinformation or to register call Special Services at 951160. AVIATION BALL The annual Aviation Ball will be held at-reeward Point BOQ on Saturday, May 22 from 7 p.m. to midnight. All NAS and VC-10 officers and NayBase aviators and their guests are invited. The cost is $7.50 per person. For reservations call Lt. Alger at 64397 or 64398. with two bedrooms, kitchen and living room, $12 per day. PRACTICE BOMBING AND STRAFING Practice bombing and strafing will be conducted on the Hicacal Target from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. on Monday and Friday, May 21. 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 more information, contact the Special Services Marina, ComNavBase duty officer or Base Police. CAPTAIN'S CALL Captain F.T. Watkins will hold Captain's Call at 3:30 p.m., Wednesday, Mayt9,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 Assembly Tuesdayat8 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 I members are urged to attend. NAVY EXCHANGE SALE The-Navy Exchange is going to have a "Spectacular Speaker Sale" in front of the retail store today, Saturday and Sunday. The sale will feature Bose, Sansui and Sanyo speakers. NAS-VC 1U WIVES CLUB MEETS The NAS-VC-10 Wives Club will hold their monthly meeting on Wednesday at 7 pm, in the Club Hut. GOOD TIME EXPRESS SCHEDULEThe Good Time Express will be playing at the COMO Club today from 9 p.m. until I 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 holdthe last meeting for this school year at 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 p,m, for those parents attending the meeting, NAVY EXCHANGE JOB OPENINGS The Navy Exchange has the following part time job openings. Two part-' time service station attendants needed during the months May to August, Hours to be between 1 p.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday. Call 85348 for further information, 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 refresh,ments will be available, Proceeds will go towards the installation coming up in June. The entire community is welcome. "GED" TEST The GED test will be given on Wednesday, May 19 at 12:30 p.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 Mcr'ombs, NavSta Career Counselor's Office, 85575 before-11 a.m. Tuesday. VC-10 will register through VC-10 Career Counselor and NAS through NAS Personnel Office. Marine Corps personnel register through Marine Corps ESO, Capt, Schramm. HOSPITAL PEDIATRIC CLINIC -Due to emergency leave, the hospital pediatrician has departed Gitmo earlier than expected. The hospital has requested a temporary duty pediatrician to cover; however, he may not arrive until June 1. It is therefore necessary to discontinue routine pediatric appointments until the TAD pediatrician arrives. This inconvenience is sincerely regretted and the arrival of anew pediatrician will be widely publicized. Pediatric emergencies will, of course, continue to be seen at any time. NAVY EXCHANGE JOB OPENINGS The Navy Exchange is now taking applications for the following positions: Temporary general office clerks to fill summer leave vacancies. Warehouse laborers for summer, 40 hours per week, hours from 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Part-time laborer at the McCalla Admin Building. Part-time clerk at the TV Repair Shop, Tuesday through Saturday, hours from 9:45 a.m. to 2:15 p.m. on Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday, 11:45 a.m. to 2:15 p.m. on Thursday and 9:45 a.m. to 3:15 p.m. on Saturday. For more information, call 85348. MAIL ORDER CATALOGS The Navy Exchange has made available at the Special Order Desk a copy of the Army and Air Force (AAE) mail order catalog. BPTO Weekly Fligh t Schedule DAY/ DATE. Sat-,. ARRIVALS FRM ETA A/C. FLT DEPARTURES TOETD A/C FLT RSYRDS 1000 C141 ABA0476 May 15 Scott AFB 1125 C-9 MEDIVAC RSYRDS 1200 C-9 MEDIVAC Sun. May 16 NO FLIGHTS Mon. NORF 1320 C141 AQAO471 KING 1435 C141 AQA0471 May 17 KING 1745 C141 AQA0472 Tues. NORF 1200 C141 AQA0472 May 18 Wed. NORF 1700 C118 RES/VR-1 May 19 RSYRDS 1750 C141 ABA0474 Thur, JAX 0700 C118 LOGISTIC May 20 NORF 1100 C118 RES/VR-1 NORF 1205 C141 ABA0474 NORF 1320 .C141 AQA0471 KING 1435 C141 AQA0471 KING 1745 C141 AQA0472 Fri. PRICO 1130 C130 MARLOG NORF 1200 C141 AQA0472 May 21 BEAUFORT 1230 C130 MARLOG NORF 1645 C141 ABA0475 For more informationon all flights call BPTO, Ext. 85850/85544 S Guantanamo Gazette Page 2

PAGE 3

Friday, May 14, 1976 Carter would ban nuclear tests UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP)--In a major policy statement, Jimmy Carter said yesterday that the United States and the Soviet Union should adopt a five-year ban on nuclear tests for both weapons and peaceful uses. Carter, running for the Democratic presidential nomination, also acknowledged yesterday that diplomats from the Soviet Union and other nations have sought meetings with him. But he said he rejected the meetings as improper. And he told a meeting of New York City Democrats that as president he would deal sympathetically with the city's problems. He told reporters the Soviets and other nations should "stay out of our election campaign. I think it's improper for foreign embassies to inject themselves into our political scene." 0 arter said he had turned down quests from about 15 nations, saying he would not meet with foreign diplomats until after the nominating process. He also said he saw nothing unusual in the requests considering the possibility he may be the next president. Speaking earlier at a forum at the United Nations, Carter proposed creation of a world energy conference to stimulate energy research and development. "Nuclear energy must be at the very top of the list of global challenges that call for new forms of international action," he said, repeating that "U.S. dependence on nuclear power should be kept to the minimum necessary to meet our needs." He said the United States should switch its energy emphasis from oil to coal. Carter called for a worldwide, voluntary ban on purchase and sale of nuclear fuel enrichment and reprocessing plants because "highly enriched uranium can be used to produce weapons and because plutonium, when extracted from the remainder of the spent fuel, can also be used to produce nuclear weapons." If a need is shown for a plutonium reprocessing plant, Carter said, one nearing completion at Barnwell, S.C., could become the first multinational reprocessing facility under the control of the International Atomic Energy Agency in Vienna. He said a U.S.-Soviet agreement reached in April to ban below ground tests above 150 kilotons is "wholly inadequate" because new detection techniques mean "we no longer have to rely on on-site inspection to distinguish between earthquakes and very small weapons tests." The treaty is awaiting President Ford's signature, and yesterday the White House denied reports the President is delaying signing for fear it will hurt his chances in Tuesday's Michigan primary. Carter, who studied nuclear physics in the Navy, spoke at a conference sponsored by the Private Institute of Man and Science and other organizations. The conference was not an official U.N. function. Thank Gitmo Dialogue s for Children on the Job' Dear Editor, "I would like to take this opportunity to thank everyone who helped in the implementation of "Children on the Job" Day. The reactions from both children and parents were very favorable. Everyone seemed to have profited from the day. An event such as this could not have been so successful if it were not for such a cooperative effort. Commands such as Naval Station, FTG, and VC-10, to name a few, really went out of their way to add to the success of the day. It was interesting to see our "little people" in so many different places throughout the day trying to gain a comprehension of the world of work. It was a good learning experience in sharing and understanding for them. Once again a most sincere thank-you to everyone who helped with the day. Your efforts were much appreciated. Rosemary DeSisto, Career Educatiopi Specialist Panama Canal Treaty will guarantee passage to U.S. WASHINGTON (AP)--U.S. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger says suspension of the Panama Canal treaty negotiations would be a "disaster" for United States interests throughout Latin America. In an interview with Hearst Newspapers, Kissinger also said Can art from cans with tops that pop be tops in pop art? Thanks to the modern design of pop top cans, we are seeing more of the refuse of pop tops everywhere.except in the trash cans, or so it would seem. Mary Jo Nickols of the elementary school observed this aluminium pop top takeover and decided to do something about it with the aid of her classes. They used the pop tops they found at the beaches, movies, etc. (10,000 pop tops in all) as a medium in their pop top art. that the assumption that the. United States is negotiating control over the canal to Panama is erroneous. "The treaty will provide for safe, neutral, unimpeded transit of ships through the canal," Kissinger said. "This will be a right we have, we will be able to assert." Republican presidential hopeful Ronald Reagan has made a major issue of the administration policy on the canal, saying that, "We bought it, we paid for it and we are going to keep it." Kissinger said that Reagan's charges "certainly have not helped the negotiations. But I don't mind the charges. I think the charges we can live with. The policy would be a disaster." Kissinger said that three administrations of two different parties have come to the conclusion that "our relations with all the countries in Latin America would be impaired if we did not make at least a good faith effort to negotiate an arrangement." United Nations conference China condemns Russian expansionism NAIROBI, Kenya (AP)--China condemned the Soviet Union, leftist nations walked out during Chile's speech and Third World spokesmen criticized the United States yesterday at the fourth United Nation's Conference on Trade and Development here. Commodity and debt crisis issues were pushed into the background by political eruptions that are barred from the formal agenda of the world's largest economic forum. Wang Weh Yi, China's ambassador to Kenya, pounded the rostrum as he lectured the Soviet Union, "You are actively engaged in munitions deals to control others." Wang, repeating themes sounded in a previous Chinese attack on the Soviet Union Tuesday, said Moscow was carrying out "frenzied arms expansion and war preparations." He accused the Soviet Union of being a middleman in oil deals and of betraying Third World nations it pretends to befriend, "You tried to wreck the integrated commodities program.you buy cheap and you sell dear." A commodity price stabilization program is a key poor-nation demand at the fourth UNCTAD session. Five Soviet Bloc and Third World nations walked out yesterday when Abelaido Siva, Chile's ambassador to the United Nation's agency in Geneva, began speaking. The walkout, staged by East Germany, Bulgaria, North Korea, Algeria and Ghana, was in objection to Chile's military government. Other Communist and Developing World delegations remained in the conference hall. It was the second walk-out reflecting political divisions that, observers said, damaged the Third World's attempts to wrest economic concessions from industrial powers. Arab League members left the conference Wednesday during an Israeli speech. Earlier, Clodomiro Aimeyda, former Chilean foreign minister under the late leftist President Salvador Allende, accused the United States and multinational companies of trying to overthrow the Allende government. Allende died in 1973 in a military uprising. ANNOUNCEMENT 10-089-75 10-404-75 10-535-76 10-574-76 15-014-76 15-018-76 30-016-76 30-030-76 36-004-76 40-001-76 30-033-76 35-022-76 Job opportunitiesU.S. CITIZEN JOB VACANCIES POSITION AND GRADE SALARY CLOSING DATE Sheet Metal Mechanic, WG-10----------$6.18ph Open Equipment Specialist, GS-7-------$11,046pa Open Cable Splicer (Communications), WG-10---------------------------------$6.18ph Open Work Control Assistant, GS-7------$11,046pa Open Office Appliance Repairer, WG-9------$5.94ph May 24 Welder, WG-10--------------------$6.18ph Open Systems Accountant, GS-11----------$16,255pa Open Accountant, GS-12------------------$19,386pa Open Supervisory Firefighter, GS-9-----$13,482pa Open Electronics Technician, GS-11-----$16,255pa May 24 Accounts Maintenance Clerk, GS-4----$7,976pa May 14 Personnel Clerk (Typing), GS-4-----$7,976pa May 14 GS-3 leading to GS-4----------------$7,102pa May 14 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 summer employment will be accepted from dependents between the ages of 14 and 21 beginning Monday, May 17 by CCPO. Applications will be made on Standard Form 173 which may be obtained from Ms. DeSisto at the High School or through the Consolidated Civilian Personnel Office in Building 804 next to BPTO. Written parental consent must be submitted with your application if you are below age 16. There will be three types of jobs available, namely, manual work involved in improving base appearance, shop type work working with skilled journeymen and clerical and typist work in an office. Applicants should list job preferences on their applications. Selection for jobs will be made by personal interviews of three applicants for each vacancy. Selection will be based on maturity, experience, attitude, skills, educational level and physical qualifications, etc. Guantanamo Gazette Page 3 Aoll* 0 m I

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Guantanamo Gazette A rgentina to keep ambassador in Cuba BUENOS AIRES, Argentina (AP)-In a move seen as a reaffirmation of Argentina's Third World ties, the military government has decided to keep its ambassador to Cuba in his post. Sources said the moderates in the military regime wanted to retain ties with Cuba and other Third World countries to aid Argentina in its territorial dispute with Great Britain over the Falkland Islands, which both nations claim. The ambassador to Havana, Fernando Insausti, was ratified two days ago along with 26 other Argentine ambassadors. Thirty ambassadors who had been political appointees under the deposed Peronist regime have been dismissed. Insausti has been ambassador to Cuba since the Peronists renewed relations with Premier Fidel Castro's government on May 25, 1973; the same day that President Hector Campora was inaugurated. Campora resigned later to allow for the return to power of the late Juan Peron. Kareu Sculegel says soe really loves ner new job caretaker for the animals at Deer Park Zoo. Mother finds job and new family at Deer Park Sharon Schlegel iA the new caretaker for the animals at the Deer Park Zoo. Sharon and her husband, the lifeguard at the Villamar Pool, combined their energies and held a clean-up at the zoo a few days ago. Sharon is now in the process of turning the zoo into a 'petting zoo' for the children. Sharon, the mother of two daughters: Aileen, 11, and Michelle, 7, works at the zoo seven days per week."because the animals eat seven days per week." In spite of what seems like a busy schedule, she does find time for both her families--the animals at the zoo and her own family at home. Sharon, who has been on the job for about five days, has already named the two donkeys: "Babe" and "Lady". At the present time, Sharon has to take care of donkeys, rabbits, goats and iguanas, but she said she really loves her new job. Search for real Hughes' will continues LAS VEGAS, Nev. (AP)-Wills purportedly written by Howard Hughes are popping up from coast to coast, and a long-time employee of the late billionaire says: "I think it's becoming apparent there are a lot of people who can write like Howard Hughes." Two peas campaign in the same pod LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP)--George Wallace came to bluegrass country looking for Democratic votes in next Thursday's presidential primary election, Ronald Reagan was here too, seeking GOP support. But some Kentuky politicians say the men are "like two peas in the same pod," Some Wallace supporters don't mind saying that if the Alabama governor doesn't win the Democratic nomination they will vote for Reagan should the former California governor win the GOP nomination. At least one Wallace campaigner takes i-_ :zta, archer, "If they were in the same party they would make a wonderful team,# said Naylor Burnette, who heads the Wallace campaign in Kentucky. Olney Owen, Reagan's Kentucky campaign manager, said, "I don't care to comment on what any Wallace people might have to say. I will only say Gov, Reagan has appealed to a wide spectrum of the population and has a good solid appeal to Republicans." Reagan has been getting support from Wallace Democrats in primary states where crossover voting is allowed. These votes are believed to have helped Reagan win the Texas primary, and Reagan is hoping for similar support in Michigan next week, Crossover voting isn't allowed in the Kentucky primary, but if it were "there's no question we would lose some votes to Mr, Reagan, because the news media has been telling everybody that George Wallace hasn't got a chance," Burnette said. The head of antibusing group here, who also favors Wallace, agreed. The news media have "backed Wallace into a corner. Reagan is considered a conservative in the media, while Wallace isn't even considered anymore," said Bill Kellerman of Citizens Against Busing. At last count, there were six documents claimed by various people to be the one and only authentic Hughes will, The atmosphere turned carnival Wednesday, when two "wills" were delivered to the Clark County Courthouse, and the New York Times said it received another in the mail, Further adding to the confusion was a claim that the first and most seriously considered will, the one that appeared in Salt Lake City and includes the Mormon Church among the beneficiaries, was a gag, A genealogist hired by distant relatives of Hughes told a Chicago news conference Wednesday he had contacted a person in Salt Lake City, Utah, who claimed to be one of five forgers who wrote the document as a joke. However, William A. Jones, the genealogist, was vague about "the person." Clark County officials found the situation less than humorous. "To the public at large it may be a carnival, to the people who may be sending this stuff in it may be a carnival, but certainly it's not a carnival to the court or any of its attaches," County Probate Commissioner Russell S, Waite said, Senate evidence may explain Kennedy assassination WASHINGTON (UPI)--The Senate Intelligence Committee says it has new evidence.which may show why Lee Harvey Oswald shot President John Kennedy. The committee decided yesterday to hand over its evidence to a proposed permanent panel for further investigation. The Senate committee will then decide whether to publish the new evidence. Senator Richard Schweiker. a member of the panel.says he feels strongly that what he describes as the "Cuban connection" is the key to the riddle of the assassination. But he refuses to give any details. In Atlanta, Georgia, former Texas Governor John Connally. wounded by the rifle fire that killed Kennedy.says he has no objection to reopening the investigation. But Connally says he believes nothing would be gained from such a probe. 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 Push type lawn mower, $8. Call 90163 AT. 23,000 BTU 220 volt Whirlpool A/C, excellent condition, $175. Call 90155 AT. Crib and mattress, $10; playpen, $10; walker, $5; infant carrier, ,1; baby bathtub, $1; vaporizer, $1.50; Playtex nurser set, $2; rotisserie motor for grill, $2; 16 lb. bowling ball, $10; flash attachment for Polaroid camera, $2. Call 96281 AWH. 1963 Bugynew brakes, battery and seals, rear chrome rims, oversize tires in back. very good condition. Call 951265 AWH. Sunfish sail boat, yellow with orange stripes, cradle and cover. Call 952273 AT. 1974 Yamaha TX 500 A, good condition, $1,000. See at GHB M-306 AT. 67 Chevy Biscayne, 6 cyl, 3 speed manual. New paint, valve job, tires. Excellent condition, $750. Call 85526 DWH oie 98238 AWH. 55 Chevy, 327 c.i., 400 plus HP, street/strip legal, $1,700. Call 85526 DWH or 98238 AWH. wanted Kind, considerate person under 80 lbs. to buy Cuban pony. Call 951265 AWH, Gitmo boas, $5 per boa, Call 85367 AT. services Will babysit inmy home fpr two-yearolds and up, Center Bargo area, Call 952205 AT. Will babysit in my home for working mothers. Three-year-olds and up, Have to be potty trained, Call 97174 AT, found Gold,woman's ring, Found in water at Windmill Beach, Call 96218, 1975 Honda MR 175 cycle, best offer, Call 95597 AWH. giveaway 8'x16' barrel boat, price negotitable. Call 952205 AT, 1970 Pontiac Grand Prix, all electric, tilt wheel, power steering, A/C, cruise control, AM/FM stereo 8-track tape, trailer hitch, $1,700, Call 95413. 56 Buick, Gitmo special, runs, mechanics delight, $150. Call 64397 DWH or 64502 AWH, Lafayette Telsat SSB 50A citizen's band transceiver, new. Call 64397 DWH or 64502 AWH or KFX 4241 ch, 7 AT. Mitchell 302 reel and 7' Berkley rod, like new, $25; trailer hitch assembly for buper Beetle, $15; 63 Ford Falcon, runs very well, available June 14, $400. Call 95474 AT. Part Chihuahua female dog, spayed and has all shots. Loves people, 10 months old, Call 90267 AWH. Medium sized male Gitmo special dog, Has all shots. Comes with feed bowl and airline carrier. Call 951036 AWH, Pro Sports Standings AMERICAN LEAGUE: Texas 13, California 2 Baltimore 5, Milwaukee 3 Boston 7, Cleveland 5 Detroit 3, New York 2 NATIONAL LEAGUE: San Francisco 9, Chicago 5 HOCKEY NHL: Montreal 3, Philadelphia 2 (I) ti) A I Page 4 Friday, May 14, 1976