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Guantanamo Gazette

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

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Genre:
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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Preceded by:
Gitmo Gazette
Succeeded by:
Daily Gazette
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Guantanamo Gazette
Related Item:
Guantanamo Daily Gazette
Related Item:
Guantanamo Bay Gazette
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Indian
Related Item:
Sunday Supplement
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Gitmo Review

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Tv


conditions feet.


June 15, 1976


bandwagon


News Secy. Ron Nessen says Ford still expects to win the nomination on the first ballot at the August convention in Kansas City.

Nessen admits that Ford was disappointed over losing 18 of 19 Missouri delegates to Ronald Reagan over the weekend. But he says the Iowa convention on Saturday will be different.

Ford campaign manager Rogers Morton says Ford needs about 150 delegates to reach the 1130 needed for the nomination. UPI's count shows Fordnow has 983 and Reagan, 881.
In California yesterday, Mayor Pete Wilson of San Diego told the Republican Platform Committee that the party should pursue what he called "the admirable beginnings" madeby Ford in the fight against inflation.


t said the Soviets in Guinea, Somalia, and may soon obtain Discreetly, nothing Angola, Mozambique, rthe Ball Islands lantic that used to gal privately, many s fear the Soviets ights in some of well.
re are comparatively west, and one offiwould even have some a to pay for arms.


(UPI)--Syrian Army units out pockets of leftist and ian resistance near the
-held Golan Heights yesterftist leaders appealed to ntries to land troops to r fight.

)RK (AP)--Marie Lorenz says eed to poison Fidel Castro CIA because she had a son uban leader, and the child in. "He was killed, he was Not by Fidel. Maybe by round him," she said. Miss


as far as


flie s to Africa


s Mil


funds








PTuesday, June 15, 1976


MASONS TO MEET


Bulletin Board


MEETI]


5 to 7 p.m. For call Leonard Gobert

BAY SELF DEFENSE e at the Morin Cen-


There will be a special communcation at the Caribbean Naval Lodge held in Masonic Apts.. building #800 at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow for.the purpose of conducting wotk in the second de~ree. All fellow craft and
master -Mason& are cordially invited to attend.

WATER SAFETY AIDES NEEDED


itical need of additity aide volunteers to ummer swimming proof this need an adaide class is being
first class begins o 9 p.m. at the en-


SWINGER'S POOL PARTY


The Gitmo Swingers Square Dance Club will have a pool party Friday night at 6:30 at the Iguana Pool. Festivities will begin with a pot luck dinner. All participants are asked to bring their own chairs for the pool area. For more information call Jan Lingnau at 95543 AT.


MIDWAY BOOTH REPRESENTATIVES

TO MEET WITH CHIEF GWALTNEY


r at n call


shoe tou ial Serv ther tou
tournameT will be i sons intE
for more ter.


at~
IJim 4'is


ecords and y conduct.
may phone the U or stop by



TOURNAMENT

of the horseJune 5, Spechosting anoSaturday. The at 9 a.m. and ornament. Perd call 951160 and to regis-


I hour at tbers on
7 p.m. The eon at the
tFriday


TOASTMASTERS TO MEET

The Citmo Toastmasters Club #2122-U will meet Wednesday, at the COMO Club from 11:30 a.m. to I p.m. The program will be, Toastmaster, Chuck Stroud; table topic master, Larry Schnitzer; general evaluator, Mike Nepi; invocation, Jim Brooks; time keeper, Russ Nystedt; grammarian, Don Townsend; wizard of "Ah's", Mike Cherry; word of the day, Jim Broks; speakers, Pat Brooksbank, Tom Donnenwirth; evaluators, Mike Peterson, and Tony Weiler.

SUMMER READING PROGRAM

Naval Station library will begin
its summer reading program and story hour June 26 at 10 a.m. The summer reading program for children in grades 1-6 will consist of reading a required number of books (on an appropriate level) to earn a reading certificate. For complete details about the program visit the Naval Station or Leeward Point libraries during regular hours. Story hour will be held for children 4-8-years-old each Saturday from 10 to 11 a.m. Volunteers are needed for the six weeks of the programs. To volunteer call the library at
85541.


CPO WIVES' CLUB


es' Club will sponsor 1 Dance June 26 in the e of the CPO Club bep.m. Phase I Disco the music. Tickets at the door, $3 per stag. The dance is POs, civilian equivavited guests.


aid authorizatin

or components of major weapons systems worth $7 million or more.

Fuel conservation helps

energy conservation

One of the main ways Gitmo resients can help to conserve energy is y conservation of vehicle fuel. When planning a trip, ensure it is ecessary. Consolidate as many jobs r errands as practicable into one :rip. Plan to take the least amount f miles.
Establish car pools or make maximum se of buses. The buses are 20 times s efficient as the average sedan or ick up.
When making quick stops, at the tore or shop, don't leave the engine
_dling. When you continue your trip, radually accelerate and decelerate n comression and use brakes as


vernment vehicles, re for government use not to be used for


icense requirements


IPRODUCED: CONSUMED: IN STORAGE: WIATERGAIN:-


cense of resident sernd spouse expires 60 eparation. lid upon expiration

e, invalid upon expirlicense valid until 90 discharge.

JATER STATUS


IES,

1,572,000
1,491,000D
19,592,000
81,000


stedI ,Zaml


l i . ... ... . '


Pae e2.


Guantanamg GAzette








Tuesday, June 15, 1976


Gitmo Dialogue,


afety. I see many parents on the base allowing their nd on the front seats of cars, vans, pickups, station hildren are but inches away from the windshield. The tse sense of security brought about by the low speed ances here at Gitmo. The low speed limits in no way being thrown against the windshield... and the effects as they would be at 55 mph. One sudden stop is all


i nfluenced support




Washington sex scandals grow


WASHINGTON (AP)--Former Rep.
Kenneth J. Gray said yesterday he is meeting with Justice Department investigators to prove he could not have influenced support for the National Visitors Center by telling Elizabeth Ray to have sex with Sen. Mike Gravel.
"I've got my logs," said Gray,an Illinois Democrat. "I'm going to show them to the Justice Department, the record clearly and indisputably shows that on the 9th and 10th of August 1972, in public hearings, we were considering the Eisenhower Ci',ic Center, not the Visitors Center."
Miss Ray, a 33-year-old blonde, has told federal investigators she had sex with Gravel, a Democrat from Alaska, during a small party on Gray's houseboat on the Potomac River the night of Aug. 10, 1972, after Gray told her to do so, a source said Saturday.
The source said Miss Ray understood this to be an order.
"That was for the National Visitors Center," the source said Miss Ray quoted Gray as telling her afterward.
Neither Miss Ray nor her attorney was immediately available for comment.
The National Visitors Center is a $44 million parking and visitor in-


tne Illinois congressman's Visitors Center project during a Senate Public Works Committee hearing on Aug. 11, the day after the alleged houseboat party.
The Congressional Record shows the Senate Public Works Committee met Aug. 11, 1972, and approved a-bill authorizing expansion of the new Senate office building. There is no mention of discussion of the Visitors Center.
However, one week later, on Aug. 18, Gravel introduced a bill to authorize the Convention Center.
Coleen Gardner, who has accused a congressman of paying her a high salary to provide him with sex, said some men on Capitol staffs have told her their jobs required homosexual activities with congressmen.
Mrs. Gardner, a 28-year-old divorcee, refused to say how many congressmen or staff members are involved in the alleged homosexual activities. She also refused to identify them.
She said she is prepared to provide federal investigators with copies of tape recordings documenting her allegation that Rep. John Young, D-Tex., pressured her and other women on his staff into providing him with sex.
Young has denied the allegation but declined to say whether he had a sexual relationship with her.
Mrs. Gardner has said she was an eyewitness to the alleged sexual encounter on the houseboat between Gravel and Miss Ray. .
Rep. Allan T. Howe, D-Utah, said yesterday he may resign from Congress as a result of the charges he faces of soliciting sex with two Salt Lake City policewomen posing as prostitutes. He said he would announce his decision within 24 hours.- Howe denies any wrongdoing.
After a meeting with Howe yesterday, Utah's Democratic Sen. Frank Moss said he would not support Howe's re-election to Congress.
The condition of Rep. Wayne L. Hays, D-Ohio, continued to improve yesterday. Hays took an overdose of sleeping pills last week.
Hospital officials in Barneyville, Ohio, said Hays has begun a regular diet. It is not known whether Hays attempted suicide or whether the overdose was an accident.
Several visitors talked to Hays over the weekend and yesterday, but all said they did not discuss the overdose.
His doctors said he could be out of the hospital in a week.


ng last Friday night and sea bass. Vicente said using a bone fish for bout 8:30 in the evening. t 25 minutes to land, was


Guantanamo Gaze~tte


Page 3









Guantanamo Gazette


in preliminary to

r The English left-hander defeated er Ashe 7-5, 6-2 in the first round of
the $64,000 John Player Tournament. in- It was a dismal start to Ashe's week
of preparation on English grass before defending his Wimbledon crown.
"I just couldn't put it together,


Nottin grasswho pla ships
week,
practi tween ent Ashe


Harley Davi condition,


Lls; '68 Olds- v Ve, but su condition. pieces and b ell. Contact row. apt. #9 Once Taylc
never looked became more
-100, parts in- first service omatic trans- put volleys ner and 8' The Wimbl, 016 AWH or the first t:
lost in the


Tuesday, June 15, 1976


Sports Scores


BASEBALL SCORES FROM YESTERDAY AMERICAN LEAGUE

Milwaukee 8, California 2 Kansas City 5, Detroit 2 Boston 5, Minnesota 0 NATIONAL LEAGUE Cincinnati 3, Chicago Cubs 2 Atlanta 5, St. Louis 2 Pittsburgh 2, Houston 1 Montreal 3, San Diego 0

Frazier and Foreman meet


his ser- in non-title bout me went to
ames in a (UPI)--Three and a half years ago,
challenger George Foreman annihilated ommand, he Joe Frazier in a title heavyweight s 'strokes matchup.
less, his Tonight, Frazier will try to erase get and he that memory when he throws his baty. tle-scarred body against Foreman in said it was a non-title bout near New York City. rs he had The oddsmakers are giving Frazier I of a tour- a less-than-even chance of beating
Foreman, who later lost his heavys was un- weight title to Muhammad Ali. layed com- Frazier gives away five years, five .ll didn't inches of reach and nearly 10 pounds ervices to Foreman.
How the fight goes all depends on d that when Frazier's ability to keep his head the eager clear and carry out his stratey. pounds since Frazier plans to be patient, stay s about away from Foreman in the early
rounds, and not to revert to exight from changing blows the first time sleep. He Foreman tags him. rly in the And, says Foreman, "If the op4-3, then portunity presents itself, I'll go ve and for the knockout. I'll be trying games. The to create that opportunity through3 minutes. out the fight."


es


yester7 hard.l Evans


this year


econd-base y, who was


Steeler quarters awarded to the yesterday. The Lam for the $100




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PAGE 1

Tide, Sun, Temp. Weather Forecast ; i-gh tde-11:53pm Cloudy with scatLow tde.--4:45pm ITItered showers. SuV~iA e--6: 2 1 am Winds SE 8-12. Swmet---7:41pm i Bay conditions High---84 ''.49' 1-3 feet. Low---73 The. Navy's ofty-So -baze~d daity Vol. 31, No. 114 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bsy, Cubs Tuesday, June 15, 1976 Former opponents jump on Carter bandwagon Carter: picking up support (UPI)--The Jimmy Carter bandwagon picked up new passengers yesterday a ss the stampede of delegates rallying behind the Democratic presidential candidate continued. Large blocks of Democrats from New York, Connecticut and Missouri pledged support for the presidential candidate from Georgia. Sen. Frank Church released his 74 delegates and gave Carter his endorsement. Morris Udall didn't go as far as endorsing Carter, but he did give his delegates the go ahead to back the Democratic front-runner. Udall seemingly hinted that he'll run for Congress again this year, and said he plans to attend Carter's inauguration. Church, who beat Carter in four state primaries, said he's "A candidate whose time has come." He also says Carter can unify the party and the country. On the subject of the vice presidency, Church was vague, saying he didn't think it was the right time to think about the job. California Gov. Jerry Brown refused to concede to Carter, however, and talked about aid to cities in a speech to New York's state delegation. Henry Jackson is expected to turn his delegates over to Carter later this week. The latest UPI nation-wide survey shows Carter with 1359 delegates. He needs 146 more to take the nomination on the first ballot at the party's convention in New York next month. Pres. Gerald Ford's top political coaches agree that the GOP nomination is going to be close. But they predict Ford will get enough delegates in remaining state conventions to win it. News Secy. Ron Nessen says Ford still expects to win the nomination on the first ballot at the August convention in Kansas City. Nessen admits that Ford was disappointed over losing 18 of 19 Missouri delegates to Ronald Reagan over the weekend. But he says the Iowa convention on Saturday will be different. Ford campaign manager Rogers Morton says Ford needs about 150 delegates to reach the 1130 needed for the nomination. UPI's count shows Ford now has 983 and Reagan, 881. In California yesterday, Mayor Pete Wilson of San Diego told the Republican Platform Committee that the party should pursue what he called "the admirable beginnings" made by Ford in the fight against inflation. Iv ETR3 Lawrence Hurst proudly displays his very own, authenic Oregon state flag sent to him by his home state. Unfortunately Oregon hasn't found a suitable mountain or an Oregon pine tree to send Hurst. Local man receives part of his state Oregon is a state in the northwest United States on the Pacific Coast. ETR3 Lawrence Hurst is on a tour of duty in an isolated section of Cuba, that gives him many hours to think about the virtues of being in the state of Oregon, the place he has enjoyed since birth. However, being 4,000 miles from his home state, he finds himself in need of suitable surrounding for his reveries. So, Lawrence wrote to Maj. Gen. Richard A. Miller, the adjutant general of Oregon. He asked if he could arrange to deliver the following items: 1. Any authentic mountain, large or small, 2. One pine tree any size or, 3. One Oregon state flag. Lawrence, realizing the prohibitive cost of shipping items one and two, settled on receiving one Oregon state flag, which would be proudly displayed by this distant citizen of Oregon. A letter to Hurst said, the adjutant general was out of the office for several days seeking an authentic mountain. He also asked his deputy to scour the Pacific northwest to find a suitable pine tree. Therefore, he was also gone from the office for several days. Well, with everyone gone from the office, one seeking a mountain and another scouring for a pine tree, Melvin J. Schwartz was asked to respond to Lawrence's letter of May 6, 1976. Schwartz wrote, "as you requested, I am forwarding one Oregon state flag. I know that you will proudly display this flag." He wanted to send a larger flag. However, the state of Oregon legislature (the body which provides funds to operate with) was not in session. Lawrence is still 4,000 miles away from home. But he is no longer in need of a suitable surrounding. because he has his own Oregon state flag. Don't be surprised if one day while you are passing his home you bump into his authentic mountain or his Oregon pine tree. But for now be isa n' '7Lent with his state f -which displays a beaver on t -k. Defense Secretary flues to Africa BRUSSELS (AP)--U.S. Defense Secy. Donald Rumsfeld will fly to Kenya and Zaire today where officials say he will discuss military aid to meet the threat of growing Soviet strength in Africa. Rumsfeld will spend a day and a half in Nairobi and a day in Kinshasa. No agreement is expected to be announced since such matters normally are left to the U.S. State Department. With Rumsfeld will be Eugene McAuliffe, assistant defense secretary for International Security Affairs. McAuliffe formally was the number two man in the U.S. delegation to the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. Rumsfeld will be the first U.S. defense secretary to make an official trip to Africa, the officials said. The visit follows a week of NATO meetings in which military men emphasized that the strategic situation in Africa has shifted radically in favor of the Soviets. One report said new Soviet bases enable the Soviet Union to mount sea and air attacks off the coast of Africa on shipments of oil and other raw materials vital to the United States and western Europe. About 200 allied merchant ships round the Rumsfeld Cape of Good Hope every day. Ten years ago there was overwhelming strength of allied or friendly naval forces in this area, the report said. "But as you know, the position is now reversed," said Admiral of the Fleet Sir Peter Hill-Norton. He is chairman of NATO's Military Committee. Another report said the Soviets have facilities in Guinea, Somalia, and South Yemen and may soon obtain bases in Libya. Discreetly, nothing was said about Angola, Mozambique, Guinea-Bissau or the Ball Islands in the South Atlantic that used to belong to Portugal privately, many western officers fear the Soviets may soon gain rights in some ofthose areas as well. Kenya and Zaire are comparatively friendly to the west, and one official said Kenya would even have some funds of its own to pay for arms. World News Digest (UPI)--Just back home from Latin America, Secy. of State Henry Kissinger will be packing his bags soon again, this time to go to Paris for a meeting with French Pres.Valery Giscard D'Estaing. The French government announced in Paris that the two will meet in Paris on June 21, at Kissinger's request. (UPI)--Latter bombs were received yesterday at the offices of several large corporations in New York, Chicago, Delaware and Ohio. One of the devices exploded when it was opened at the New York brokerage office of Merrill, Lynch, Pierce, Fenner and Smith, injuring four persons, one seriously. BEIRUT (UPI)--Syrian Army units cleaned out pockets of leftist and Palestinian resistance near the Israeli-held Golan Heights yesterday. Leftist leaders appealed to Arab countries to land troops to aid their fight. NEW YORK (AP)--Marie Lorenz says she agreed to poison Fidel Castro for the CIA because she had a son by the Cuban leader, and the child was slain. "He was killed, he was killed. Not by Fidel. Maybe by those around him," she said. Miss Lorenz told CBS-TV news in interviews broadcast Sunday and yesterday that despite the slaying of the baby she later changed changed her mind about avenging the death of the infant by killing Castro. I I

PAGE 2

Tuesday, June 15, 1976 Co MEETINGS TODAY EXERCISE from 6 to 7 p.m. For. more information call Leonard Gobert at 90126 AWH. THE GUANTANAMO BAY SELF DEFENSE CLUB will practice at the Morin Center from_6 to 8 p.m. OKINAWA KARATE AFFILIATION will practice from 6 to 8 p.m. at Marblehead Hall. For more information call 98258 AWF. THE SURE LOSERS WEIGHT 'REDUCING Club will meet at Quonset Hut 211A behind the old elementary school at 7 p.m. For more information call Joan Frandsen at 951197. BOY SCOUTS will meet in the Boy Scout Hut, 6th Street, Villamar at 7:30 p.m. For more information call Sharon Fox at 64462. GITMO BAY BRIDGE CLUB meets at 7 p.m. at the COMO Club. Call Jim Cossey at 85149 AWH. The club is open to all base residents. BINGO will be played at the CPO Club beginning at 8 p.m. LAFRA will hold their monthly meeting at the Fleet Home at 8 p.m. TOMORROW OKINAWA KARATE AFFILIATION will practice from 6 to 8 p.m. at Marblehead Hall, For more information call 98258 AWH. BINGO will be played at the Staff NCO Club beginning at 8 p.m. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS will meet, For more information call 95454 DWH. BROWN WATER SAILORS There will be a Brown Water Sailors' reunion convention at the Fish and Gear Locker Monday at 6 p.m. CANES AND CRUTCHES NEEDED The Naval Hospital is in dire need of canes and crutches. If you're not using them please return them to surgery or the Ortho Clinic. BEGINNER'S WEAVING CLASS The Caribbean Arts and Crafts Association is sponsoring an adult beginner's weaving class. Looms, warp, and yarn are provided along with instruction and become the property of the students. The class will start June 21 and run through the 24th. For more information or to register call Angela Johnstone, at 95450 AWH or 85527 DWH. mmunity Bulletin Board U.S. NAVAL BASE GUANTANAMO BAY' CUBA Capt. John H. McConnell Capt. Frank T. Watkins Colander Comanding Officer LCdr. Mchael Chery.Public Affair Officer JO1 Bill Broo,,. Editor PH2 Dave Clark. Photographer J03 Benny Smith. porter JOSA Clay Nillims.Reporter TCoa-oo Gaot published according t, the les and regulations for ship and s tationnewppers of the Naval Base public affair. .ffi. FoPrntd five times weekly at government expense0on govemme equipment, the opinionsorsaentinew .t that appear herein are not o be construed as official 0or reflecting 00e viws of CoNooB,,o SWINGER'S POOL PARTY The Gitmo Swingers Square Dance Club will have a pool party Friday night at 6:30 at the Iguana Pool. Festivities will begin with a pot luck dinner. All participants are asked to bring their own chairs for the pool area. For more information call Jan Lingnau at 95543 AT. MIDWAY BOOTH REPRESENTATIVES TO MEET WITH CHIEF GWALTNEY Representatives of clubs and organizations with midway booths for the Fourth of July are asked to meet Chief Gwaltney at the midway Thursday at 5 p.m. CHILD DAY CARE CENTER NEEDS BOOKKEEPER The Child Day Care Center is presently in need of a part time bookkeeper. Experienced persons can apply by calling the center at 95405 or Mrs. Ann Thomson at 90195. SIX PACK YAK TO APPEAR The Six Pack Yak will be appearing at the Leeward Pointer Saturday, from 8 to 12 p.m. They will be playing nostalgia music. BICENTENNIAL BOXER Marine Barracks will be hosting a Bicentennial Boxer at 7 p.m. on the 4th of July at Cooper Field. A preliminary smoker was held on Friday, at the Marine Barracks and they are now looking for a few good challengers. For further information, call lst Tt. Hinkle at Marine Barracks, 951244 DWH. COMMISSARY TO CLOSE JULY 6 The Commissary Store will be closed July 6 in observance of Independence Day. FLOAT NOTE All Caribbean Arts and Crafts Assoiation members interested in helping with or riding on a float for the 4th of July parade call Chris Sharp at 90263 AWH. NO-TAP BOWLING TOURNAMENT There will be a singles men's and women's no tap bowling tournament Saturday. Entry fee is $5 each. Registration closes at 8 n.m., Saturday. BLUE CARIBE NOTE The Blue Caribe will be closed for lunch only July 10 and July 13. JACK AND JILL TOURNAMENT The Men's Golf Association will sponsor a Jack and Jill golf tournament Sunday at 1 p.m. Entry fee is $3. There will be free refreshments and trophies for first, second and third place, plus longest drives and closest to the pin. b MASONS TO MEET There will be a special communcation at the Caribbean Naval Lodge held in Masonic Apts. building #800 at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow, for the purpose of conducting work in the second degree. All fellow craft and master Masons are cordially invited to attend. WATER SAFETY AIDES NEEDED There is a critical need of additional water safety aide volunteers to assist in the summer swimming program. Because of this need an additional safety aide class is being organized. The first class begins Friday from 6 to 9 p.m. at the enlisted pool. The minimum age is 14. Candidates should be junior life saving qualified or have equivalent skill and ability. The aides will assist the water safety instructor in teaching swimming skills, supervision, maintaining records and maintain proper safety conduct. Any youth interested may phone the Red Cross at 95434 DWH or stop by in person. ANOTHER HORSESHOE TOURNAMENT Due to the success of the horseshoe tournament held June 5, Special Services will be hosting another tournament this Saturday. The tournament will start at 9 a.m. and will be a doubles tournament. Persons interested should call 951160 for more information and to register. FRA AND LAFRA NOTES There will be a social hour at the FRA Home for all members on Thursday, beginning at 7 p.m. The LAFRA will hold a luncheon at the Marine Family Restaurant Friday from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. All members are urged to attend. A pot luck picnic will be held at Windmill Beach in the big cabana Sunday at 2 p.m. All FRA and LAFRA members are invited. Senate passes Military aid anshorization WASHINGTON (AP)--The Senate yesterday passed a $6.7 billion, 27month authorization bill imposing new restrictions on foreign military assistance and U.S. commercial arms exports. The vote was 62 to 18. The measure replaces a 15-month military aid authorization vetoed by Pres. Gerald Ford on May 5 as unduly interfering with presidential responsibility for conducting foreign affairs. The new bill still contains some of the provisions to which Ford objected, but it was uncertain how strong his objections to it would be. The measure now goes to conference with the House, which passed a $7 billion authorization June 2, retaining a $9 billion annual ceiling on all arms exports, to which Ford objected. The conference also will have to work out differences on $85 million requested by the administration for Zaire, Zambia and other southern African nations threatened with economic difficulty in closing their borders to trade with Rhodesia. The House allowed the $85 million, but specified that no assistance should be given to Mozambique. The Senate trimmed southern African authorizations to $25 million, each for Zaire and Zambia, decreeing that none should be used to support military or guerrilla activity. Both bills require a phaseout of general U.S. military assistance programs and military aid missions abroad by Oct. 1, 1977, except for programs specifically authorized by Congress in the future on a countryby-country basis. The Senate bill would give Congress authority to disapprove, by concurrent resolution not subject to presidential veto, government or commercial sales of weapons in excess of $25 million per single sale or components of major weapons systems worth $7 million or more. Fuel conservation helps energy conservation One of the main ways Gitmo residents can help to conserve energy is by conservation of vehicle fuel. When planning a trip, ensure it is necessary. Consolidate as many jobs or errands as practicable into one trip. Plan to take the least amount of miles. Establish car pools or make maximum use of buses. The buses are 20 times as efficient as the average sedan or pick up. When making quick stops, at the store or shop, don't leave the engine idling. When you continue your trip, gradually accelerate and decelerate on compression and use brakes as little as possible. When using government vehicles, remember they are for government use only. They are not to be used for personal business. License requirements Nebraska, license of resident serviceperson and spouse expires 60 days after separation. Nevada, invalid upon expiration date. New Hampshire, invalid upon expiration date. New Jersey, license valid until 90 days after discharge. WATER STATUS YESTERDAY'S HATER FIGURES: PRODUCED, 1,572,000 CONSUMED: 1491,0DO IN STORAGE: 19,592,ODD HATER GAIN: 81,000 Page Guantanamq Gazette TOASTMASTERS TO MEET The Gitmo Toastmasters Club #2122-U will meet Wednesday, at the COMO Club from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. The program will be, Toastmaster, Chuck Stroud; table topic master, Larry Schnitzer; general evaluator, Mike Nepi; invocation, Jim Brooks; time keeper, Russ Nystedt; grammarian, Don Townsend; wizard of "Ah's", Mike Cherry; word of the day, Jim Brotoks; speakers, Pat Brooksbank, Tom Donnenwirth; evaluators, Mike Peterson, and Tony Weiler. SUMMER READING PROGRAM Naval Station Library will begin its summer reading program and story hour June 26 at 10 a.m. The summer reading program for children in grades 1-6 will consist of reading a required number of books (on an appropriate level) to earn a reading certificate. For complete details about the program visit the Naval Station or Leeward Point libraries during regular hours. Story hour will be held for children 4-8-years-old each Saturday from 10 to 11 a.m. Volunteers are needed for the six weeks of the programs. To volunteer call the library at 85541. CPO WIVES' CLUB The CPO wives' Club will sponsor a Bicentennial Dance June 26 in the Topside Lounge of the CPO Club beginning at 8 p.m. Phase I Disco will provide the music. Tickets will be sold at the door, $3 per couple and $2 stag. The dance is open to all CPOs, civilian equivalents, and invited guests. Rhymes of the Tines DOWN THE YEARS OUR LANDWILL RATE JULY THE FOURTH OUR LEADING DATE.

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Tuesday, June 15, 1976 Gitmo Dialogue W This is a note on safety. I see many parents on the base allowing their small children to stand on the front seats of cars, vans, pickups, station wagons, etc. These children are but inches away from the windshield. The parents display a false sense of security brought about by the low speed limits and short distances here at Gitmo. The low speed limits in .no way prevent a child from being thrown against the windshield.and the effects can be just as deadly as they would be at 55 mph. One sudden stop is all it takes. At my last duty station a five-year-old girl went into a comma and died one week later as the result of hitting the windshield at 10 mph. Her mother allowed her to stand on the front seat while driving through their, housing area. She observed the posted speed limit, but no one could warn her about the child that ran in front of the car. A good mother.just a little careless. Had the child been in the back seat, buckled up, she would be alive today. Parents, please observe safe automobile practices and teach them to your children. It only takes one sudden stop! Name witheld upon request. Democrats vote to amend platform WASHINGTON (AP)--The Democratic Party should support a publicly financed comprehensive national health insurance program, a party task force recommended yesterday. It voted unanimously to amend a proposed Democratic Party platform which called for establishment of a comprehensive national insurance plan, but did not say how it should be financed. Party task forces were going over various sections of the proposed party platform that was drafted in meetings here over the weekend. Their recommendations will be before the party's 153-member platform committee. The committee is supposed to approve a final platform draft to be presented to the Democratic national convention in New York in July. Party liberals in the task force analyzing the national defense secition of the platform sought to soften wording in the campaign draft that they said was "cold war rhetoric". They objected particularly to a section of the platform declaring "Since successful nuclear deterrence is the single most important task of our armed forces, we must have whatever forces are needed to this end." But an attempt by former Pennsylvania Sen. Joseph Clark to insert language calling for a gradual bilateral elimination of nuclear arms was defeated by a 11 to 7 vote. Several delegates argued in favor of an amnesty for both draft evaders and for deserters from the armed forces during the Vietnam war. The platform draft recommended a pardon for draft evaders but said nothing about deserters. Ox-U.S. Marine condemns American society LUANDA, Angola (AP)--An ex-U.S. Marine sergeant on trial for his life as a mercenary testified yesterday he "saw the light" in an Angolan jail and condemned American society as a "monster of power seekers, status seekers, and wastemakers." Aspin blasts Navy for F-14 deficiencies WASHINGTON (AP)--Democratic Rep. Les Aspin of Wisconsin says the Navy's new F-14 Tomcat probably should be renamed "the turkey" because it is plagued by major deficiencies. one of the House Armed Services Committee's most vocal Pentagon critics, Aspin has released an unclassified Navy report listing 67 major deficiencies. Of these, only 18 have been corrected. "The uncorrected deficiencies include inadequate engine thrust which may require a new engine and limits on the F-14 range because the engine consumes fuel faster than planned. The Navy can't see what to do about the engine problem and has given up completely on improving the F-14 range because of the excessive cost of any improvements," he said. Other problems in the carrierbased fighter which the Navy began acquiring in 1975 include an unreliable inertial guidance system, difficulties with one computer, and problems with the locks on the weapons racks. The Angolan prosecutor praised Gustave Grillo, an Argentine-born naturalized American from Jersey City, N.J., for his "truth and honesty" but cut him off when the defendant said "reading a Cuban military magazine in prison" helped bring about his conversion. There are 10,000-15,000 Cuban troops in Angola. Recent diplomatic reports said Cuban troops were withdrawing from Angola but U.S. Secy. of State Henry A. Kissinger said he saw no evidence the troops were leaving. Thirteen white mercenaries, three Americans and 10 Britons, captured in the closing days of the Angolan civil war as they fought for the losing pro-west side, are defendants in the show trial in Luanda. Observers from many countries are attending the trial. Grillo said that defendant Daniel Gearhart of Kensington, Md., "never fired a shot" and that Gary Acker of Sacramento, Calif., "never harassed or mistreated anybody." He denounced the CIA as "an institution of mercenaries that hires other mercenaries." He said America was "a place where they have restaurants for dogs, while you see people on the streets dying of hunger and cold in New York City. Red Cross. + The Good Neighbor. 'I nfluenced support Washington sex scandals grow WASHINGTON (AP)--Former. Rep. Kenneth J. Gray said yesterday he is meeting with Justice Department investigators to prove he could not have influenced support for the National Visitors Center by telling Elizabeth Ray to have sex with Sen. Mike Gravel. "I've got my logs," said Gray, an Illinois Democrat. "I'm going to show them to the Justice Department, the record clearly and indisputably shows that on the 9th and 10th of August 1972, in public hearings, we were considering the Eisenhower Civic Center, not the Visitors Center." Miss Ray, a 33-year-old blonde, has told federal investigators she had sex with Gravel, a Democrat from Alaska, during a small party on Gray's houseboat on the Potomac River the night of Aug. 10, 1972, after Gray told her to do so, a source said Saturday. The source said Miss Ray understood this to be an order. "That was for the National Visitors Center," the source said Miss Ray quoted Gray as telling her afterward. Neither Miss Ray nor her attorney was immediately available for comment. The National Visitors Center is a $44 million parking and visitor information facility at Washington's Union Railroad Station near the Capitol. Gray, chairman of the House Subcommittee on Public Buildings in 1972, crusaded for years to have it built. Gravel, who says he can' t remember ever meeting Miss Ray, held a similar committee position in the Senate. He supported the Visitors Center project. The Center is currently under construction. The Eisenhower Civic Center, to be built a few blocks from the Civic Center passed both House and Senate and was signed into law, but the project has been stymied for lack of funds. The Congressional Record shows that on Aug. 9, the day before the alleged houseboat incident, the subcommittees headed by Gray and Gravel held joint hearings on the House version of the Convention Center Bill. Gray was the House sponsor. However, the Record shows the hearings were concluded on Aug. 9. The Congressional Record for Aug. 10 shows no hearings on that day. The source said Miss Ray quoted Gray as saying Gravel would support toe Illinois congressman's Visitors Center project during a Senate Public Works Committee hearing on Aug. 11, the day after the alleged houseboat party. The Congressional Record shows the Senate Public Works Committee met Aug. 11, 1972, and approved a bill authorizing expansion of the new Senate office building. There is no mention of discussion of the Visitors Center. However, one week later, on Aug. 18, Gravel introduced a bill to authorize the Convention Center. Coleen Gardner, who has accused a congressman of paying her a high salary to provide him with sex, said some men on Capitol staffs have told her their jobs required homosexual activities with congressmen. Mrs. Gardner, a 28-year-old divorcee, refused to say how many congressmen or staff members are involved in the alleged homosexual activities. She also refused to identify them. She said she is prepared to provide federal investigators with copies of tape recordings documenting her allegation that Rep. John Young, D-Tex., pressured her and other women on his staff into providing him with sex. Young has denied the allegation but declined to say whether he had a sexual relationship with her. Mrs. Gardner has said she was an eyewitness to the alleged sexual encounter on the houseboat between Gravel and Miss Ray. Rep. Allan T. Howe, D-Utah, said yesterday he may resign from Congress as a result of the charges he faces of soliciting sex with two Salt Lake City policewomen posing as prostitutes. He said he would announce his decision within 24 hours. Howe denies any wrongdoing. After a meeting with Howe yesterday, Utah's Democratic Sen. Frank Moss said he would not support Howe's re-election to Congress. The condition of Rep. Wayne L. Hays, D-Ohio, continued to improve yesterday. Hays took an overdose of sleeping pills last week. Hospital officials in Barneyville, Ohio, said Hays has begun a regular diet. It is not known whether Hays attempted suicide or whether the overdose was an accident. Several visitors talked to Hays over the weekend and yesterday, but all said they did not discuss the overdose. His doctors said he could be out of the hospital in a week. Isidoro Vicente of Special Services went fishing last Friday night and was rewarded with a catch of a 105 lb., 59" long sea bass. Vicente said that the fish was caught with a 80 lb. test line using a bone fish for bait. The fish was caught at the ferry landing about 8:30 in the evening He went on to say that this fish, which took about 25 minutes to land, was the biggest fish he had ever caught. Guantanamo Gazette Page 3

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Page 4 Guantanamo Gazette Ashe defeated in preliminary to Wimbledon NOTTINGHAM, England (AP)--Arthur Ashe, defending champion and number one seed in next week's Wimbledon Tennis Championships, was sent spinning out of a major warm-up event in the first round yesterday by Britain's Roger Taylor. The English left-hander defeated Ashe 7-5, 6-2 in the first round of the $64,000 John Player Tournament. It was a dismal start to Ashe's week of preparation on English grass before defending his Wimbledon crown. "I just couldn't put it together, (I)V~y r All ads will be run one time only. You must submit your ad each time yop want it to be printed. Ads may be submitted by calling 951144 befoie 4 p.m. 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 22,500 BTU A/C, brand new fan motor, $40. Call 98238 AWH. Yashica 35 mm camera with 35 mm lens and leather carrying case, $100. Call 85113 DWN or GHB room P-203 AWH. Fender Coronado bass guitar with case; Gibson E.D. 3 bass guitar with case. Call Sgt. Brown at 951253 DWN. 67 Olds station wagon, nine passenger, power steering, power brakes, power seat, radio, A/C, tilt away steering wheel, $500; 11,000 BTU A/C, $50; 12,000 BTU A/C, $75; baby dressing table, white, $10; 3-M educational games; Argus automatic #515 slide projector, $10; portable folding head, new, $3; portable record player, $5; Grundig AM-FM-SW receiver with speakers, $75; Sears vertical broiler, like new, '$5; Sunfish sailboat, 1 -years-old with cover, excellent condition; fancy bookcase, cinder bricks and boards, $25; suitcase wheels, new; barbeque pit, $10. Call 85671 DWN or 85855 AT. 68 Honda 90, runs well, extra parts and cables, $125; 8' cushion cover for Navy rattan furniture. Call 952284. 73 CB 350 Honda, sissy bar and luggage rack; two Dacor 72 c.f. steel tanks with boots and back packs; life vests; Aqualung Calypso IV regulator; White Stag Sea Lung regulator; Dacor Seavue psi gauge; Dacor Stingray spear gun. Can be seen at KB 364A, or call 99121. Fender Super Six guitar amp with six 12" enclosed speakers, 100 watts RMS, $525; Kustom Kasino four channel PA system, 100 watt peak with two 6' column speakers, $650; Kustom bass amp, 100 watts, $400; Carry All trailer, good condition, $75. Pack out day is Monday. Call 951048 AT or see at TK 36. Regulator and Seavue gauge; life vest; speargun; depth gauge, weights and weight belt; diver's knife, masks,, snorkels and fins. Call 951016 AWH or see at TK 11 AWH. Winchester 30-30 lever action model 94 with case, used twice, $95 or possible trade for scuba equipment. Call 99191. Two 50 watt Pioneer speakers in excellent condition, paid $220, will sell for $180; Frigidaire washer, runs but needs work, $20. Call 90161 AWH. '74 Yamaha 500 DOHC in excellent condition, 5,500 original miles, recent tuneup, available June 21 or earlier, $1100. Call 85375 or 951001 DWH or room 204 AWN. Living room couch, chair and footstool. Blue-green leather, $100. Call 99153 AT. Harley Davidson SSX 175, excellent condition, $600. Call 85347 AT. Two 12-lb. bowling balls; '68 Oldsmobile, good running condition. Leaving Friday-must sell. Contact Al Hall at the motel, apt. #9 or call 85138 DWH. Parts from '73 Ford F-100, parts include: 302 enginepautomatic transmission, air conditioner and 8' box and cab. Call 951016 AWH or 85197 DWH. 6' bar, Formica top; 6 HP Evinrude outboard with extras; Evinrude/Johnson throttle and gear shift remote control with cables; Penske DC timing light and Sears tach/dwell meter; best offer. Paper back books, 109 apiece; LP record albums, 500 apiece. Call 99253 AT. '66 Ford Galaxy 500, four door sedan V-8 engine 390 cubic inch, power steering, automatic transmission and radio. Available 9 July, $550; used radiator for '68 Dodge, $20, and indoor TV antenna for color or black and white sets. Call 95331 AWH. for rent ,Home! on Virgina Beach, three bedroom house on a large, quiet cul de sac lot near water, available July 1. Call 85347 AT. services 11-year-old girl will babysit anytime, anyplace. Call 98295 AT. Responsible 13-year-old girl would like to babysit children over four months of age during the summer. Call 85855 AT. House and stove cleaning on weekends. Call Burke at 85734 or 85231 DWH. wanted Canning jars. Call 951023 AT. Buyer for outboard repair business, large test tank, spare parts and manuals for some engines. Call 98238 AWH. Naval officer's sword. Call 951036 AWH. giveaway Adult female cat, spayed, tolerant of children, has polite table manners and loves her freedom. Call 95320 AT. 1-year-old, 60 lbs., male Gitmo special dog, well trained, devoted to young boys. Call 95320 AT. A one-year-old spayed female Gitmo special dog, about 14" high, excellent with children. Call 951081 AT. lost Watch and ring at softball field #2 Sunday. Call 952256 AT. found Man's wedding band, found at Cable Beach. Call 85578. Pair of sunglasses, girl's wooden pattern. Call 951143 AT. mentally or physically," Ashe said afterwards. By contrast, Jimmy Connors, Ashe's arch-rival for Wimbledon honors and the number two seed there, was full of confidence and bounce as he punished Drew McMillan of South Africa 6-4, 6-0 in the first round. Most of the stars came to Nottingham for their first taste of grass-court tennis this year. Ashe, who played in the French championships on slow Paris clay courts last week, fitted in a couple of days practice on grass at Wimbledon between that tourney and this one. Ashe started well enough against Taylor, leading 4-1 in the first set. Taylor came back to level at 4-4, Ashe then led 5-4 on his service, but suddenly his game went to pieces and he lost five games in a row. Once Taylor had taken command, he never looked back. Ashe's'strokes became more and more careless, his first service was off target and he put volleys into the alley. The Wimbledon champion said it was the first time in two years he had lost in the opening round of a tournament. Much of the day's tennis was unimpressive. The courts played comparatively slowly, the ball didn't bounce much, and second services were vulnerable. McMillan soon discovered that when he served faults against the eager Connors, who has shed 20 pounds since last summer and now weighs about 160. McMillan traveled overnight from San Francisco and had no sleep. He broke Connors' service early in the match and went on to lead 4-3, then Connors got into the groove and reeled off nine straight games. The second set lasted only 15 minutes. (UPI)--Every time Hank Aaron blasts a home run, he sets another record. That's just what Aaron did last night as he stroked his third homer of the season to spark the Milwaukee Brewers to an 8-2 win over the California Angels. Don Money and Gary Sutherland also homered for the Brewers. The 42-year-old Aaron, who is playing his last season, now has 748 lifetime homers. (UPI)--Five members of the world champion Cincinnati Reds appear headed for starting berths at the All-Star Game in Philadelphia on July 14. They are catcher Johnny Bench, second baseman Joe Morgan, third baseman Pete Rose, shortstop Dave Concepcion and outfielder George Foster. Other leaders are Willie Stargell of Pittsburgh at first base, and the Phillies' Greg Luzinski and Jake McBride of St. Louis in the outfield. Tuesday, June 15, 1976 Sports Scores BASEBALL SCORES FRCM YESTERDAY AMERICAN LEAGUE Milwaukee 8, California 2 Kansas City 5, Detroit 2 Boston 5, Minnesota 0 NATIONAL LEAGUE Cincinnati 3, Chicago Cubs 2 Atlanta 5, St. Louis 2 Pittsburgh 2, Houston 1 Montreal 3, San Diego 0 Frazier and Foreman meet in non-title bout (UPI)--Three and a half years ago, challenger George Foreman annihilated Joe Frazier in a title heavyweight matchup. Tonight, Frazier will try to erase that memory when he throws his battle-scarred body against Foreman in a non-title bout near New York City. The oddsmakers are giving Frazier a less-than-even chance of beating Foreman, who later lost his heavyweight title to Muhammad Ali. Frazier gives away five years, five inches of reach and nearly 10 pounds to Foreman. How the fight goes all depends on Frazier's ability to keep his head clear and carry out his strategy. Frazier plans to be patient, stay away from Foreman in the early rounds, and not to revert to exchanging blows the first time Foreman tags him. And, says Foreman, "If the opportunity presents itself, I'll go for the knockout. I'll be trying to create that opportunity throughout the fight." Atlanta Bravestrade Evans and Perez. ATLANTA (AP)--Officials of the Atlanta Braves, dismayed by results reminiscent of last year's lastplace team, have traded away two of the three remaining regulars from that squad. Willie Montanez, hard-hitting first baseman of the San Francisco Giants, and shortstop Craig Robinson came to the Braves yesterday in exchange for formerly hardhitting first-baseman Darrell Evans and infielder Marty Perez. That leaves only centerfielder Jim Office from last year's starting lineup. Office had an 18-game hitting streak going into last night's game in St. Louis and led the Braves with a .302 batting average until Montanez arrived with his .318 mark. Atlanta General Manager John Alevizos, who announced the trade, called Montanez "one of the top hitters in the National League." He added, "His track record proves that he is the type of offensive player you can build an offense around, and he is having an outstanding season this year." The Braves tried to build their offense around Evans last year, however, when traded he was hitting only .173 with one home run for the Braves, who are last in the league in hitting. Evans, an eight-year veteran, slammed 41 home runs, drove in 104 and batted .281 in 1973. Perez, whose hitting had steadily improved the past few seasons, had been used sparingly this year and was batting .250. He lost his starting second-base job this year to Lee Lacy, who was acquired in an off-season trade with Los Angeles. Robinson returns to the Braves for whom he started at shortstop two years ago before losing that job to Perez. (UPI)--Pittsburgh Steeler quarterback Joe Gilliam was awarded to the New Orleans Saints yesterday. The Saints claimed Gilliam for the $100 waiver price last week and the transaction became final yesterday when the Steelers failed to reclaim him by the 4 p.m. deadline. Gilliam appeared in 20 games and threw nine touchdown passes in four years with the Steelers. CHAPEL HILL, N.C. (UPI)--Steve Sheppard of Maryland and Ernie Grunfeld of Tennessee scored 14 points each last night to spark the U.S. Olympic basketball team to an 84-70 victory over the Spanish 0lympic team in a scrimmage. North Carolina's Mitch Kupchak and Indiana's Quinn Buckner added 10 points each. Coach Dean Smith says the team needs more work on learning international basketball rules. 0 Sports in brief I I