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Guantanamo Gazette

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Title:
Guantanamo Gazette
Creator:
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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Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
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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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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up0Mazt


Weather Forecast

Cloudy with scattered showers. Wind SE 12 knots.1 ~Bay conditions 1-3 feet.


Wednesday, June 16, 1976,


corrup the al
her. Rep.
in ent solici posing CityI


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for a co in, but ow it sh


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Jimmy :e for


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been Japan


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Aittee meeti


r Rabin says war may
th

mit- TEL AVIV, Israel (A)--Prime r Minister Yitzhak Rabin warned yesur- terday that the Lebanese civil war er- could endanger Israel's security
"if Lebanon loses its independence
and falls victim to the terrorist
organizations and allies, or is ov- trampled under." ir- In a policy speech to Parliament,
Rabin said Israel cannot be indiffor ferent to the Lebanese fighting.
The prime minister reported that ed the Israeli army "is prepared, vide keeping watch on our security." ns, Syrian tanks were reported moving ues. on Marjayour, six miles from the
northeast tip of Israel, in a
drive against Palestinian guerrilla kis, bases in southern Lebanon. The
- Syrians have sent more than 12,000 t troops into Lebanon in an effort ans to end the civil war there and
prevent radical leftists and
Palestinians from taking over the Lde country.


rs believe that later,


security


The prime minister warned that if a new situation came about "There is likely to be a change in our position as well, as required for our security."
But he added, "It goes without saying that inasmuch as it depends on us, we prefer that no situation arises which would need action by us across the border."
Rabin did not spell Out what conditions would trigger Israeli intervention in Lebanon, saying "Obviously, I must keep to a few
words.


erson's
he did r rd for ] rid and I


ting








Guanitanamo Gazette


CPO WIVES' CLUB DANCE


s' Club will sponsor a nce June 26 in the of the CPO Club he.M. Phase I Disco will sic. Tickets will be or, $3 per couple and dance is open to all equivalents, and in-


ONERS


rings during ne and asof Gitmo ice air contarting at


Wednesday, June 16, 1976


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 Fiiday 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.


MAMA ELLIE FLOAT NOTE

Children wishing to ride on the
Mama Ellie and Friends float during
the bicentennial parade on July 4
should write to Mama Ellie via the
guard mail to AFRTS.






tion reduces estimates.


were


e Ford Adminisrply reduced many persons n food stamp money would ,derI� itegulasaid nearly nts than origd be hurt by It also said s would be thought when rst drawn up


came as the I its opposit
o a request tion against injunction i


ayed the re 'ut his orde hearing. d by the Ju t under the


million familie ated from the F


govion


Stamp Program as not needy. The original estimate was 1.66 million.
--About 1.38 million families still eligible would have their benefits reduced. The original estimate was 1.72 million families.
--Taxpayers would save 1 billion, instead of $1.2 billion.
--Instead of 24 per cent of the
remaining families getting increased benefits, 36.7 per cent would get them.
The affidavit was signed by P.
Royal Shipp, a deputy administrator for the Agriculture Department's Food and Nutrition Service.


for a Generally, the regulations would the limit stamps to those families with was monthly incomes no more than $100 tamp above official poverty lines. For of a three-person household, for exations. ample, that would be $383 plus $100. ld Shipp said that about a third of e those who would lose their stamps S. would be eliminated by new provi:h Jr., sions calculating income on the
basis of actual earnings during the gula- previous three months. The present r ex- program bases eligibility on current
needs and anticipated income for
istice the month ahead. new The plaintiff's major legal argument against the regulations is s that the 90-day rule violates the ood laws' emphasis on current needs.




Canada for good job

commitment on the North Atlantic. just The government is now searching ssels for- another aircraft. ope and
..aged
said WATER STATUS

'nt YESTERDAY'S
WATER FIGURES:
col
Lved PRODUCED* 1,461i000 [mprove CONSUMED: 1,262,000 in Eur- IN STORAGE: 19,791,000
WATER GAIN: 199,000
rlier
squire
zingi License requirements

rmy is
t $160
New Mexico, invalid upon expiration
st Ger- date.
er as New York, If in service after June to Can- 25, 1950, may continue to use license for six months after either of the the expiration of the New York Defar be--fense Emergency Act or the holder's it is separation from service, whichever gible Occurs first. t to- North Carolina, servicepeople stationed outside of state may renew general, license by mail within I.year from it ac- expiration. Application must be
endorsed by CO or other authorized
-io men- persons and accompanied by a docad tor's certificate as to physical Lat condition.
)ro- North Dakota, license valid until iine 30 days after discharge.


Community








Wednesda, June 16, 1976


bill to break up oil companies


duction, and mean higher prices for consumers.
They also say it would increase the already growing dependence on foreign oil by impairing the industry's aility to raise capital for costly projects like Alaskan oil development and offshore drilling.

Majority leader Mike Mansfied, D-Mont., indicated to reporters that the bill is so controversial it may be impossible to deal with it at this year's Senate session, which is to adjourn Oct. 2.
The bill was approved by the Judiciary Committee's Antitrust Panel by a 4-3 vote on April 1.


they see no chance of mustering the two-thirds majority that would be required to override a veto by Pres. Ford.


In the Senat energy bill wa amendment to b


, when an bate, an
Di com -


The Trade view,


Since there the bill'sc


epartments Treasagencies


try o f u and ury,
-ess testi e pro- Sup


Standa Union, Cities Americ


r in Angola


as a driver, made counsel Bob Cesner of Columbus, on of the two white Ohio, got the witness to admit he stified that the might have seen Gearhart wave a gun obbed the bank in but couldn't have understood any words because he does not speak


Callan, habitualI
Baires sir


open hand. He said he iin a jeep with another hreatening some FNLA h death."
examination, defense


n joined in :o the Peru-


saidc.


Joao Anzcio, a black hunter, told the court how mercenaries took 1 over his hut. Antonio kept calling them "Americans," but the ones he pointed out in the dock were all British, including Callan.
Two other Americans are also on trial. They are Gary Acker from Sacramento, Calif., and Gustave Grillo, an Argentine-born naturalized American from Jersey City, N.J.


Spain heads for democracy


(AP)--Seven months after i of Gen. Francisco Franco, ew regime is zig-zagging .ts path to democracy, libone day and cracking down


calls


ying to block rede and the left m the outside, s a series of in the days imals insist liberk but they acknowfar from won and
ial.
e been suggestions
s head of state n public opinion e a more active by decree. Re.ahfnet diss~idence


ent


ion S4


GuantanamoGazette


Page 3 ,








Pag - 4


makes trades


deadline


Guantanamo Gazette


Today's Baseball standings


NATIONAL LEAGUE

East
Philadelphia
Pittsburgh New York Chicago St. Louis
Montrel


West
traight Cincinnati
Los Angeles win- San Diego Award. Houston Sure Atlanta
San Francisco


AMERICAN I LEAGUE'


GB

5
6
8
8
9


East
New York Cleveland Boston Baltimore
Detroit Milwaukee

West
Kansas City
Texas Chicago Minnesota
Oakland California


3
9
10
11 15


BASEBALL SCORES


(Postponed)


Wednesday, June 16, 1976


Frazier announces


retirement from ring*


B, (UPI)--A beaten Joe Frazier says
he's retiring from the ring after 1/2 36 matches.
lbrmer heavyweight champ George
Foreman pounded his way to a tech1/2 nical knockout over the 32-year-old
Frazier in the fifth round of last night's-fight from Nassau Coliseum
on Long Island, N.Y.
Frazier, who entered the ring 1/2 with his head shaved as a psycho1/2 logical ploy, had held his own until 1/2 the fifth round, bobbing and weaving
and using the ropes in an attempt 1/2 to make Foreman tire himself.
Suddenly, in the fifth round,
Foreman landed a right uppercut,
then proceeded to hammer away at a defenseless Frazier for at least a half minute before scoring a knock2 down with a short right hand. 0Frzier was up almost immediately,
0 but appeared dazed. Frazier went down again for an eight count and
his handler, Eddie Futch, rushed across the outside of the ring apron
to tell referee Harold Valan to
stop the fight.
Frazier, who retires with 31 wins
and four loses with two defeats apiece to Foreman and Muhammad Ali
0)
says he'll "Put the gloves on the
wall and boogie, boogie, boogie.
I'm going to live happily ever after."


by


will this


I.S, head covers, putters, e on in and look around.




Mopar six


takes trophy


* last .e was


;test track time was turned st in "Mouse Power". Post uarter-mile track in 14.09


point
All




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PAGE 1

Tide, Sun, Temp. Hig9h tde-11:56M~ Low tdg--5:37pm Sunf,t ---7:4lpm High --83 Low---74 The Nav'A only shoue-based dady Vol. 31, No. 115 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Weather Forecast Cloudy with scattered showers. Wind SE 12 knots. Bay conditions 1-3 feet. Wednesday, June 16, 1976 (UPI)--Another name was added yesterday to the growing list of politicians being drawn into the Washington sex scandal. Syndicated columnist Jack Anderson quoted a Virginia woman as saying she had sexual relations with Sen. Harry Byrd of Virginia. Anderson's column said the woman, whom he did not identify, had gone to Byrd for help in locating her husband and had ended up submitting to Byrd's sexual advances. Sen. Byrd, last night, described the story as "totally false." In a statement hand-delivered to UPI, Byrd gave a totally different version. He said the woman came to him because she feared for her life and was worred about alleged political corruption in Virginia. He denied the allegations that he had sex with her. Rep. Allan Howe has won a delay in entering his plea to a charge of soliciting sex from two policewomen posing as prostitutes in Salt lake City, Utah. His lawyers got a five-day postponement to consult with the firstterm Democrat. Howe, who said he may quit Congress, is expected to announce his political plans before the end of the week. He is under pressure from both the public and his party to withdraw as a candidate for another term in the House. Meanwhile, Colleen Gardner said she knew of a sexual rendezvous arranged by a congressman between Elizabeth Ray and Sen. Mike Gravel, D-Alaska, and of instances where her former boss, Rep. John Young, D-Tex., pressured her and other staffers to have sex with him. Miss Ray has told the FBI that her sexual encounter with Gravel was arranged by then-Rep. Kenneth Gray, D-Ill., her one-time boss, who hoped to influence Gravel's position on public works legislation. Mrs. Gardner also claims she was paid a premium salary and was not asked to do much work so she would be available as a sexual partner for Young, who calls her charges "poppycock." Ohio Rep. Wayne Hays In another development, House Speaker Carl Albert said he will move to postpone House Democratic caucus action against Rep. Wayne Hays, another figure in the sex scandal, until next Wednesday. "Then we'll dispose of it," Albert said emphatically. A resolution before the caucus would force Hays to step aside as chairman of the House Administration Committee. Hays, recuperating in Ohio after taking an overdose of sleeping pills, already has relinquished his role as head of the House Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee, but has tried to hold on to his job as chairman of the administration committee. Albert also said the charge against Howe would bring some discredit upon Congress if it is true. However, if it is false, it could boomerang and bring Howe sympathy, Albert said. The Washington Post reported yesterday that the National Park Service, on orders of then-Director George Hartzog, rigged a power line to provide free electricity to Gray's houseboat, docked at the Columbia Marina owned by the Park Service. Special electric lines were run into the boat in 1971, the newspaper said. At that time, Gray was shepherding through Congress legislation to appropriate additional federal money the Park Service needed to complete construction of its National Visitor Center. Neither Gray nor Hartzog could be reached for comment on the report. Platform Committee votes down health insurance system World News Digest SEA ISLAND, Ga. (IPI)--Jimmy Carter says he considers himself lucky to have become governor of Georgia after the segregation crisis of the 1950's. Carter said George Wallace is an anachronism, adding that the Alabama governor "capitalized on the racial issue by standing in the schoolhouse door." TOKYO (UPI)--No injuries have been reported in a moderately strong earthquake which shook central Japan this morning. The quake, which measured four on the Japanese scale of seven, halted trains in Tokyo for about half an hour. Navy Relief gets $3541 .10 Gitmo contributed $3541.10 to the 1976 Navy Relief campaign, according to final figures released yesterday by IT (j.g.) Harold P. Littlejohn, the campaign project officer. This was $113.10 more than the $3428 contributed last year, Littlejohn noted. The breakdown by commands was: Naval Station$876.21, NAS-$831.05, Marine Barracks-$577.25, Security Group-$300.09, VC-10-$277, FTG$179, Dental-8137, Naval Bospital$125, ComNavBase-$98, Weather Service-$77, Commissary-$53.50, and MCB-40-$10. WASHINGTON (AP)--The Democratic Platform Committee yesterday voted down, by a narrow margin, a proposal calling for public financing of a comprehensive national health insurance system for Americans. The rejection of the plan was engineered by supporters of Jimmy Carter, the leading candidate for the party's presidential nomination. They planned to introduce their own financing proposals for health insurance later in the meetings here of the party's platform committee. The proposal would call for financing of national health insurance "by a combination of employeremploye shared payroll taxes and general tax revenues." The difference is that the defeated proposal could mean the government would pay for health insurance out of general tax revenue, without fixing any specific tax for the health plan. The Carter proposal is considered a compromise, since it would provide for employer-employe contributions, in addition to general tax revenues. The cost of such a program has not been ratified here, although Massachusetts Gov. Michael Dukakis, chairman of the Platform Drafting Committee, said it would not cost more than the $130 billion Americans now spend for health services. The Carter-backed amendment on health insurance also would provide for a phasing in of a health insurance system, rather than asking that it be put into effect all at once. The 45-40 vote indicated the strong hold that the Carter forces have on the campaign drafting process here. They also helped to defeat another recommendation that the federal government take over about $3 billion to $3.5 billion of welfare payments. However, Stuart Eizenstat, Carter's chief representative on the 153-member committee, said a similar proposal but with different language would be introduced in the platform committee meeting. The rejection of public financing for national health insurance leaves the party still calling for a comprehensive insurance plan, but without any indication how it should be financed. Carter supporters believe that should be decided later, Rabin says war may endanger security TEL AVIV, Israel (AP)--Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin warned yesterday that the Lebanese civil war could endanger Israel's security "if Lebanon loses its independence and falls victim to the terrorist organizations and allies, or is trampled under." In a policy speech to Parliament, Rabin said Israel cannot be indifferent to the Lebanese fighting. The prime minister reported that the Israeli army "is prepared, keeping watch on our security." Syrian tanks were reported moving on Marjayoun, six miles from the northeast tip of Israel, in a drive against Palestinian guerrilla bases in southern lebanon. The Syrians have sent more than 12,000 troops into Lebanon in an effort to end the civil war there and prevent radical leftists and Palestinians from taking over the country. "We are following developments alertly, the army is on guard," Rabin said. "The factions at work in Lebanon are well aware what moves and circumstances on Lebanon's soil will be seen by us as a new and intolerable situation for Israel's security." The prime minister warned that if a new situation came about "There is likely to be a change in our position as well, as required for our security." But he added, "It goes without saying that inasmuch as it depends on us, we prefer that no situation arises which would need action by us across the border." Rabin did not spell out what conditions would trigger Israeli intervention in Lebanon, saying "Obviously, I must keep tc a few words." Byrd added to sex scandal list

PAGE 2

Guantanamo Gazette CPO WIVES' CLUB DANCE co B aE MEETINGS TODAY 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. TOMORROW OKINAWA KARATE AFFILIATION will practice from 6 to 8 p.m. at Marblihead Hall, For more information call 98258 AWH. EXERCICE from 6 to 7 p.m. For more information call Leonard Gobert at 90126 AWH. BINGO will be played at the Windjammer beginning at 8 p.m. BICENTENNIAL BOXER Marine Barracks will be hosting a Bicentennial Boxer at 7 pn, 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 challengprs. For further information, call lst T. Hinkle at Marine Barracks, 951 44 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 -.m. Saturday. BLUE CARIBE NOTE The Blue Caribe will be closed for lunch only July 10 and July 13 U.NAVAL GUANTANAMO BY cap. Jhn .M~onell Capt, rn T. Watkins Jo1 Bill BoOe .Edior JS-A Clay Willi-s. of the Naval Base public affars officer. Printed fhiv t sweky government evene o government equipent,. the opinions0 00,00 000 that appearohereinoare noto be c ,onsmd asofficial or as reflecting the views of CodavoBase or the Department of the Naow. mmunity ullein Board NEW TIME FOR AIR CONDITIONERS ComNavBase announced yesterday that based on energy savings during the first 14 days of June and assuming diligent efforts of Gitmo residents continue, office air conditioners may be used starting at 10 a.m. on workdays. They can continue all day beginning June 15 and running through Sept. 15. Fans in units may be used for ventilation at any time. NON-U.S. WIVES' CLUB BAKE SALE The Non-U.S. Wives' Club will hold a bake sale in front of the Navy Exchange beginning at 10 a.m. 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. JIM HUTCHERSON AND THE CRESCENDOS Jim Hutcherson and the Crescendos will be performing Friday night at the Como Club and again Saturday night at the CPO Club. Both performances will be from 9 to 1 a.m. CPO POOL CLOSED The CPO pool was closed at 8 a.m. today for approximately one week for maintenance. Swimming classes scheduled for the CPO pool will be held at the Iguana pool at their regular times. 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 tomorrow 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. SIXPACK 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. 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. JUNIOR CHOIR PROGRAM The junior choir is planning a program for July 11. Choir members are urged to attend all practices possible. Practice is held each Thursday at 6 p.m. in the base chapel. Wednesday, June 16, 1976 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. MAMA ELLIE FLOAT NOTE Children wishing to ride on the Mama Ellie and Friends float during the bicentennial parade on July 4 should write to Mama Ellie via the guard mail to AFRTS. Administration reduces estimates WASHINGTON (AP)--The Ford Administration yesterday sharply reduced its estimates of how many persons would suffer a loss in food stamp benefits and how much money would be saved under new federal regulations for the program. The administration said nearly 800,000 fewer recipients than originally estimated would be hurt by the new regulations. It also said that $200 million less would be saved than officials thought when the estimates were first drawn up last summer. The disclosures came as the government registered its opposition in federal court to a request for a preliminary injunction against the regulations. The injunction was sought by 22 states, 73 food stamp families, the U.S. Conference of Mayors and 108 private organizations. A preliminary injunction would delay the regulations until the plaintiffs' lawsuit, before U.S. District Judge John Lewis Smith Jr., is settled. Another judge delayed the regulations last month, but his order expired with today's hearing. An affidavit filed by the Justice Department said that under the new regulations: --About 1.29 million families would be eliminated from the Food Stamp Program as not needy. The original estimate was 1.66 million. --About 1.38 million families still eligible would have their benefits reduced. The original estimate was 1.72 million families. --Taxpayers would save $1 billion, instead of $1.2 billion. --Instead of 24 per cent of the remaining families getting increased benefits, 36.7 per cent would get them. The affidavit was signed by P. Royal Shipp, a deputy administrator for the Agriculture Department's Food and Nutrition Service. Generally, the regulations would limit stamps to those families with monthly incomes no more than $100 above official poverty lines. For a three-person household, for example, that would be $383 plus $100. Shipp said that about a third of those who would lose their stamps would be eliminated by new provisions calculating income on the basis of actual earnings during the previous three months. The present program bases eligibility on current needs and anticipated income for the month ahead. The plaintiff's major legal argument against the regulations is that the 90-day rule violates the laws' emphasis on current needs. NATO lauds Canada for good job OTTAWA (AP)--Canada received praise from Nato allies at the just concluded NATO meeting in Brussels for modernizing forces in Europe and for work done in earthquake-ravaged Italy, the Defense Department said yesterday. In a statement, the department quoted Defense Minister James Richardson as saying his NATO colleagues enthusiastically received Canada's plans to modify and improve equipment of Canadian forces in Europe. The government announced earlier this month that it plans to acquire the West German Leopard tank for its armed forces in Europe, replacing the out-dated Centurions the army is using. The cost will be about $160 million. The DOD statement quoted West German Defense Minister Georg Leber as expressing sincere gratitude to Canada. He said that the importance of the modernization decision "goes far beyond these practical aspects; it is also an expression of the tangible and visible Canadian commitment towards Europe." Joseph Luns, NATO secretary-general said he welcomes the news about acquisition of the Leopards. The defense statement made no mention of the $1 billion Lockheed Orion deal that fell through last month. The Orion would have provided Canada's NATO anti-submarine commitment on the North Atlantic. The government is now searching foranother aircraft. WATER STATUS YESTERDAY'S WATER FIGURES: PRODUCED: 1,461,000 CONSUMED: 112621000 IN STORAGE: 19171,000 WATER GAIN: 19,000 License requirements New Mexico, invalid upon expiration date. New York, If in service after June 25, 1950, may continue to use license for six months after either the expiration of the New York Defense Emergency Act or the holder's separation from service, whichever occurs first. North Carolina, servicepeople stationed outside of state may renew license by mail within 1 year from expiration. Application must be endorsed by CO or other authorized persons and accompanied by a doctor's certificate as to physical condition. North Dakota, license valid until 30 days after discharge. Page:

PAGE 3

Wednesday, June 16, 1976 tommitteee studies bill to break up oil companies WASHINGTON (AP)--A closely divided Senate Judiciary Committee is taking up a controversial bill which would force the breakup of the nation's 18 largest oil companies by limiting their operations to one segment of the industry. Within five years, the firms would have to choose between production, transportation. or refining-marketing. Judiciary Committee hearings were to begin yesterday. Republican Leader Sen. Hugh Scott, R-Pa., a Judiciary Committee member, said that he favored reporting the bill to the Senate even though he might vote against it in the end. "It's the kind of bill that warrants public debate," he said. Supporters recommend that splintering the industry giants into separate, smaller segments would increase competition and lower prices. Opponents maintain the industry already is highly competitive and argue the bill would make it less efficient, add to costs, reduce production, and mean higher prices for consumers. They also say it would increase the already growing dependence on foreign oil by impairing the industry's ability to raise capital for costly projects like Alaskan oil development and offshore drilling. Majority Leader Mike Mansfied, D-Mont., indicated to reporters that the bill is so controversial it may be impossible to deal with it at this year's Senate session, which is to adjourn Oct. 2. The bill was approved by the Judiciary Committee's Antitrust Panel by a 4-3 vote on April 1. Since then, at the insistence of the bill's opponents, additional committee hearings were held at which witnesses from the Departments of Justice, State, Defense, Treasury, Agriculture and other agencies testified against it. Supporters of the bill concede they see no chance of mustering the two-thirds majority that would be required to override a veto by Pres. Ford. In the Senate last year, when an energy bill was up for debate, an amendment to break up major oil companies was defeated. The closeness of the vote jolted the industry, while it encouraged those who contend the big integrated companies have too much market power. The bill would give the Federal Trade Commission authority to review, approve, modify and ultimately accept oil industry divestiture plans. The oil companies to which the bill would apply are Exxon, Texaco, Shell, Standard Oil (Indiana), Gulf, Mobil, Atlantic-Richfield, Standard Oil of California, Getty, Union, Sun, Phillips, Continental, Cities Service, Marathon, Bo-Sohio, American, Hess and Ashland. British mercenary labeled murderer in Angola LUANDA, Angola (AP)--The Marxist government's first witness yesterday pointed out "Cowboy Callan", a British subject, as a murderer who terrorized his town, and then pointed to American Daniel Gearhart as the mercenary he saw "threatening an Angolan soldier with death." Callan, in handcuffs, wore his habitual bored smirk as Fernando Baires singled him out among the 13 white mercenaries on trial. The American from Kensignton, Md., seemed stunned and confused. (h the fifth day of the show trial of 13 white mercenaries the Moslem black spectators murmured with excitement as the witness, who deascribed himself as a driver, made the identification of the two white prisoners and testified that the mercenary band robbed the bank in Sao Salvador. Four mercenaries already told the court how Callan ordered the massacre of 14 of his men who wanted out. "That's the Cowboy," said the first African witness, pointing an accusing, wagging finger at Callan. Gearhart, he singled out with a wave of his open hand. He said he had seen him in a jeep with another mercenary "threatening some FNLA soldiers with death." Under cross examination, defense counsel Bob Cesner of Columbus, Ohio, got the witness to admit he might have seen Gearhart wave a gun but couldn't have understood any words because he does not speak English. Joao Anzcio, a black hunter, told the court how mercenaries took over his hut. Antonio kept calling them "Americans," but the ones he pointed out in the dock were all British, including Callan. Two other Americans are also on trial. They are Gary Acker from Sacramento, Calif., and Gustave Grillo, an Argentine-born naturalized American from Jersey City, N.J. NICOSIA, Cyprus (AP)--Suleiman Franjieh, the Christian president of Lebanon, yesterday consented to the dispatch of a joint Arab peacekeeping force to Lebanon, the right wing Lebanese radio reported. Franjieh's reported acceptance of plan, proposed last week by the League, reversed previous statements by Christian leaders that they would resist any intervention by foreign troops other than Syrians in Lebanon's 14-month civil war. The radio, monitored here, said the announcement of Franjieh' sacceptance was made by Mahmoud Riad, secretary general of the Arab League. Nations express sorrow over murder SANTIAGO, Chile (AP)--Nations of the hemisphere joined yesterday in expressing condolences to Peru forthe murder of the Peruvian ambassador to Jamaica. Pernando Rodriquez was killed by several men wielding knives as he returned to his official residence Monday night in Kingston, according to news dispatches. The news of the diplomat's murder was read to a stunned general assembly of the Organization of American States. Leone not suspected of payoff involvement WASHINGTON (AP)--Two leaders of the Senate Subcommittee on Multinational Corporations said yesterday they have no evidence that Pres. Giovanni Leone of Italy was involved in payoffs by the Lockheed Aircraft Corp. Sen. Frank Church, D-Idaho, subcommittee chairman, and Sen. Charles Percy, R-Ill., its ranking Republican member, made the statement in the Senate to scotch rumors arising in the June 20 Italian election campaign that Leone might have received a Lockheed payoff. Sen. John 0. Pastore, D-R.I., reported the rumors to the Senate last Friday as the Senate passed a resolution supporting continuation of democracy in Italy. Church and Percy, who conducted the subcommittee's probe of Leckheed payments to foreign officials in connection with aircraft sales, said the subcommittee has no evidence "that Pres. Leone received or was intended to receive any funds from the Lockheed Corp." Percy declared there is "no evidence whatsoever" that Leone was "implicated directly or indirectly" in the Lockheed payoffs. The senators said they made their statements after checking with subcommittee staff investigators and reviewing subcommittee files. Pastore, expressing his hope that the people of Italy "will do the right thing" in the June 20 elections, said he called for a recital of the truth because rumors are rampant in Italy that Leone might have been one of the recipients of Lockheed payoffs. The Jamaican delegation joined in expressing condolences to the Peruvian government. The text of the message transmitted to the Peruvian government by Jamaican Foreign Minister, Dudley Thompson, was read to the meeting of the OAS. "We send our most sincere condolencds from the government and people of Jamaica," the message said. "Ambassador Rodriques made an outstanding contribution to the good relations which exist between our countries and he will be sadly missed." FBI calls bombs part of extortion scheme WASHINGTON (AP)--The FBI said yesterday that a series of letter bombs sent to corporations and business executives throughout the United States are part of an extortion scheme. FBI Director Clarence M. Kelley warned businesses and individuals to be on the alert for mailed explosives. Letter bombs have been received in at least seven cities. Four women were injured slightly Monday when one of the bombs, exploded, but other devices were deactivated by bombs squads or failed to explode. An FBI spokesman said the bombs were "part of an extortion thing that had been going on for some time." He declined further comment. Pres. Franjeih Franjieh lets peacekeeping force into Lebanon Spain heads for democracy MADRID (AP)--Seven months after the death of Gen. Francisco Franco, Spain's new regime is zig-zagging to find its path to democracy, liberalizing one day and cracking down the next. With the right trying to block reforms from the inside and the left denouncing them from the outside, the government faces a series of new confrontations in the days immediately ahead. Government officials insist liberalization will stick but they acknow ledge the battle is far from won and summer will be crucial. Already there have been suggestions King Juan Carlos, as head of state and a popular man in public opinion polls, should assume a more active role, perhaps rule by decree. Recurring rumors of cabinet dissidence or a possible shakeup have complicated government planning. Certainly, the turmoil predicted after Franco died has not shaken the country as it did neighboring Portugal at the end of years of right-wing dictatorship. The government claims this alone should merit confidence. Guantanamo Gazette Page3

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Page 4 Finley makes trades before deadline (UPI)--In two deals last night, Charles 0. Finley stripped the Oakland Athletics of three former World Series stars. Pitcher 11da Blue went to the New York Yankees, while Joe Rudi and Rollie Fingers were dealt to the Boston Red Sox. In return, Finley got $3 million in the stra player-for-cash deals. Blue is a three-time 20-game wi ner who won the 1971 Cy Young Awa Rudi is a steady hitter with a su glove, and Fingers was the A's bullpen ace and the Most Valuable Player in the 1974 World Series. All three were unsigned for the 1976 season. In another deal before the trad deadline, the New York Yankees an Baltimore Orioles swapped 10 play ers. The Yanks acquired pitchers Ken Holtzman, Doyle Alexander, G Jackson and Jim Freeman plus catch Elrod Hendricks. The Orioles get catcher Rick Dempsey, and pitcher Rudy May, Tippy Martinez, Dave Pagan and Scott MacGregor. In addition, the Texas Rangers purchased veteran outfielder Joe Lahoud from the California Angels for only slightly more than the waiver price. In nine seasons, Lahoud has a batting average of .225. All ads will be run one time or You must submit your ad each time you want it to be printed. Ads m be submitted by calling 951144 be fore 4 p.m. or by dropping it in of the drop boxes. Ads which dis criminate on the basis of race, s creed, color, or national origin iot be accepted. The Gazette reserves the right to re-write any it deems necessary., for sale '75 Rupp in good condition. Askir $75. Call M-210 "A" Complex GHB ask for Kean. '62 Plymouth Valiant, good runnir condition. Price negotiable. See Addair, room 0208 AWH or call 8589 DWH. Harley Davidson SSX-175, beautiful condition, $600. Call 85347 AT. '73 Kawaski 350 street bike, exce lent condition, best offer. Call 97294 AWN. Two 50 watt Pioneer speakers in e cellent condition, paid $220, wil sell. for $180; Frigidaire washer, runs but needs work, $20. Call 90161 AWH. Kustom II bass amplifier, 120 wat two 15" speakers enclosed in cabi $350. Call 85527 DWN or see Duns at GHB C Complex room B303. Guantanamo Gazette Today's Baseball standings NATIONAL LEAGUE East Philadelphia Pittsburgh New York Chicago St. Louis Montreal West Cincinnati Los Angeles San Diego Houston Atlanta San Francisco W 39 33 31 26 25 20 39 35 32 29 24 23 L 17 25 32 33 35 33 22 26 27 33 34 39 GB 7 11 1/2 14 1/2 16 17 1/2 4 6 10 1/2 13 1/2 16 1/2 AMERICAN LEAGUE East New York Cleveland Boston Baltimore Detroit Milwaukee West Kansas City Texas Chicago Minnesota Oakland California W 32 27 26 25 24 22 38 33 27 27 28 25 L 22 28 28 31 31 30 19 21 27 29 31 37 GB 5 1/2 6 8 8 1/2 9 3 1/2 9 1/2 10 1/2 11 15 1/2 BASEBALL SCORES IROM YESTERDAY NATIONAL LEAGUE Atlanta 5, St. Louis 4 Cincinnati 6, Chicago Cubs 4 New York Mets 2, Los Angeles 1 Philadelphia 10, San Francisco 2 San Diego 2, Montreal 1 Pittsburgh at Houston (Postponed) AW nly, under Super Six guitar amp with six e 12" enclosed speakers, 100 watts mayBIAS, $525; Kustom Kasino four chanenel PA system, 100 watt peak with one two 6' column speakers, $650; Kustom sbass amp, 100 watts, $400; Carry All :ex, trailer, good condition, $75. Pack will out day is Nonday. Call 951048 AT or see at FR 36. ad Regulator and Seavue gauge; life vest; speargun; depth gauge, weights and weight belt; diver's knife, masks,, snorkels and fins. Call 951016 AWN or see at FR 11 AWN. AMERICAN LEAGUE Texas 3, Cleveland 2 New York Yankees 4, Minnesota 2 Baltimore 4, Chicago White Sox 0 Kansas City 21, Detroit 7 Oakland 3, Boston 2 California 1, Milwaukee 0 ,,a,\EN-4 OFF THE MAT by Mike Grogan Sometimes our vistas are rather limited andwe set our goals atlevels below our potential. Other times we aim above our heads without any real chance of achieving that which we set out to attain. In either case we do ourselves an injustice. But when the time comas that we for rent are able to set a realistic goal: one that is within our abilities and ,Home: on Virgina Beach, three bedyet offers challenge, one that reroom house on a large, quiet cul quires us to put forth our greatest de sac lot near water, available effort, and then we meet that goal. July 1. Call 85347 AT. .that is when competing and winning are truly satisfying. wanted For Don Best it was a thirty-foot par putt on the par three, 14th hole Ride wanted from TK to Transportation that made the difference. As he building at 7 B.m. and return at 4:30 told me later, "Hike, when that putt p.m. Willing to pay for ride. Call 951088 AWH. Gitmo boas, $5 per boa. Call 85367 AT. Responsible young military couple needs house to sit. For references call 97191. Call Grissom at 64457 DWH or Alice at 64345 DWH. Mr. Robinson, who received two packs' of polaroid film from Mr. Dixson, at the airport in Jamaica, please call Micah Bent at the Desal plant at 85761 DWH. services Bedroom set, six-drawer dresser with Will baby-sithin my home for working mirror, five-drawer chest and two mohrite laa ra.Cl night tables, $300. Cell 951023 AT. mohesi1te6ileeraeaTCl Portable Kenmore sewing machine, good giVeaWay condition, $65; boy's 20" bike, $10. Call 98181 AT. Patio furniture includes bar and refrigerator; baby needs including crib, playpen, car seat, infant seat, and bassinet; cabinet model sewing machine, best offer. Call 85121 DWH or 951050 AWH. 48 jeep, four wheel drive, good condition, best offet; lawn mower; wheel barrow; 9'xl2' green rug, color TV antenna, five outdoor spot lights; two rocking lawn chairs and foot ;rest and six VW tires mounted on fivelug wheel. Call 64245 DWH. Adult female cat, spayed, tolerant of children, has polite table menners 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. .lost Women's Lindey star ring atMarblehead volleyball courts, after the last women's volleyball game. If found please call 99152 AT. dropped I was no longer nervous. From then on I was pumped up!" After the first two rounds of the Men's Scratch Golf Championship, Don had held a meager two stroke lead over Bob Tulloch with 36 holes left to play. Up to that point he'd been shooting steady golf. All he had to do was keep it up and he pretty well had it sewn up. And the trophy meant a lot to Don. He knew he had a sound game and the tools with which to make him an outstanding golfer. There was some honing to do, of course, but most important was the need to dispell the fear that couldn't win when the pressure was on. That's what ate at him the most. That's why he wanted this tournament so badly. He had to prove to himself that he would withstand the pressure. After Saturday's third round it was beginning to look as if Don was succumbing once again. Unable to gain the control of his clubs that he needed, Don shot an inflated 79 and lost two strokes to Tulloch. They were tied coming into the last 18 holes and Bob looked like he was ready to make a charge. ButDon wasn't going to let it slip away because of one round. With the two players going head to head on Sunday, Best picked up a strike on the front nine but Bob was so close that Don could hear his breathing. Only one shot separated them as they teed off on the back side. Wednesday, June 16, 1976 Frazier announces retirement from ring0 (UPI)--A beaten Joe Frazier says he's retiring from the ring after 36 matches. Ibrmer heavyweight champ George Foreman pounded his way to a technical knockout over the 32-year-old Frazier in the fifth round of last night's-fight from Nassau Coliseum on Long Island, N.Y. Frazier, who entered the ring with his head shaved as a psychological ploy, had held his own until the fifth round, bobbing and weaving and using the ropes in an attempt to make Foreman tire himself. Suddenly, in the fifth round, Foreman landed a right uppercut, then proceeded to hammer away at a defenseless Frazier for at least a half minute before scoring a knockdown with a short right hand. Frzier was up almost immediately, but appeared dazed. Frazier went down again for an eight count and his handler, Eddie Futch, rushed across the outside of the ring apron to tell referee Harold Valan to stop the fight. Frazier, who retires with 31 wins and four loses with two defeats apiece to Foreman and Muhammad Ali says he'll "Put the gloves on the wall and boogie, boogie, boogie. I'm going to live happily ever after." And that's where Don won it, not with a string of birdies or even with one exceptional hole. He just shot hole after hole of steady golf and watched Tulloch's challenge disappear into the sunset as Don gained a three stroke win.and the trophy as the best golfer on Gitmo. SHORT PUTTS: Claude Ellison came out on top of the first flight of the tournament, turning back Ed Crowell who dogged Elly's footsteps all four days.Dave Clarke came on strong in the final round and took the second flight trophy after coming from behind to get a one stroke edge on yours truly. and Lee Ramey simply ran away with the third flight.The Men's Association will sponsor a Jack and Jill tourney this Sunday at 1 p.m.a lot of new equipment in the pro shop including clubs, balls, head covers, putters, etc. Come on in and look around. Mopar six takes trophy By Don Hall The regulars at Oceanview International Speedway were really in a trick Sunday--they all seemed to have "Mopar Six" fever. This fever had a paralyzing effect on any V8 that got near a Mopar Six. Mopar Six is a 225 c.i., 105 HP 1974 Plymouth owned by Ed Gumphrey of FTG Communications. Gumphrey, with a track time of 20 seconds, went through the competition to win the top eliminator trophy. He was last seen in his yard polishing his trophy while certain V8 drivers were seen at the Dental Clinic trying to deal with a bad case of lockjaw, or was it Mopar Six fever. The fastest track time was turned by Ron Post in "Mouse Power". Post cut the quarter-mile track in 14.09 seconds. "_____