Guantanamo Gazette

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promise substitute for dehe treaty. Some senators t might only strengthen the anti-democratic forces. reaty provides $1.2 billion mic aid, most of it in the loans, in exchange for con.S. use of one naval facilthree air bases.

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Pope "But the legacy to which we have er come to pay tribute is enduring and d off good. What these men leave behind the strengthens us in our commitment,
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June 22, 1976

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There will be a special communication at Caribbean Naval Lodge held in Masonic Apts. Building #800 at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow for the purpose of conducting work in the third degree. All Master Masons are invited to attend.

foreign policy

Another example, he said, "illustrates the nation's perverse attempt to dominate the clergy." The bishop said seminarians "are prohibited from all contact with lay people other than their immediate family or close friends" and "are forbidden to have radios and to read any literature from abroad, including theological books." Bishop Rausch also reported "strong indications that the government applies intimidation and discrimination against parents who have children enrolled in religious education as well as against the children themselves."



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his mind on the basis of a crank letter making threats connected with the Harrises.
A last flurry of pretrial motiops were to precede the actual start of the kidnaping, robbery and assault trial of Patricia Hearst's one- , time traveling companions.
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NATIONAL LEAGUE Philadelphia 8, Montreal 3 Atlanta 11, Houston 9 Cincinnati 3, Los Angeles 1 St. Louis 7, New York Mets 2 San Diego 6, San Francisco 3

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Tide, Sun, Temp. Weather Forecast ,MLgh.tde5:59 pm soesadps owde--lO:36pm soes Snk e---6:23am WidsSE101 Low -75 Te Nav' on thote-baed dailyIti Vol. 31, No. 119 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Tuesday, June 22, 1976 weapons found Nine arrested by authorities in Jamaica KINGSTON, Jamaica (AP)--Nine persons have been arrested by authorities in Jamaica since Prime Minister Michael Manley called for a state of emergency on Saturday, a security forces spokesman said yesterday. Six of the nine were identified qs members of the main opposition Jamaica Labor Party on the Caribbean island, authorities said. One of those detained was identified as Ray Miles, vice president of the Jamaica Manufacturers Association and chairman of the Labor Party's public relations department. Authorities said that Miles was arrested Sunday and taken to a guarded detention center located in Kingston, but further details about .arrest were not available immedtely. The arrests and the emergency came after Manley voiced his concern about "certain strange things, happening on the Caribbean island. He stated that the "scale of violence" witnessed on the island, is "unique in our history" and added that "terrorist activities previously unknown to us," have caused "fear and concern to every decent Jamaican citizen." Manley said that the problems had been compounded by U.S. Central Intelligence Agency action, but he admitted that he was unable to produce any evidence. U.S. Secy. of State Henry Kissinger saic last week in Washington that the charge would be investigated. Jamaica's prime minister called for the emergency Saturday after authorities found an arms cache under a house under construction. Official reports said the cache included five revolvers, two loaded submachine guns and 431 rounds of ammunition found in a plastic travel bag. Two walkie talkies and a detonator were also discovered by authorities. More than 70 persons have been killed in Kingston since the beginning of this year, police said. Other sources say the death rate is over 100. Most of the trouble had come from Thst Kingston, a slum section and also a site of political confronttation between Manley's People's National Party and the Jamaica Labor Party. Both sides have argued over lowcost housing, political observers said. The housing ministry admits 12,000 homes for 60,000 persons were urgently needed. Manley's party also has become embroiled in a political debate with the opposition over the prime minisReagan still slicing Ford's lead (AP)--Ronald Reagan will continue slicing into Pres. Gerald Ford's delegate lead, according to a survey in states yet to chose Republican convention delegates. But a convention official said the two have agreed to avoid platform fights during the GOP national meeting. On the Democratic side, expected residential nominee Jimmy Carter at his home in Plains, Ga., ing part in the filming of a documentary to be shown at the party's convention. Reagan was at home in California yesterday and Pres. Ford was at the White House. A spokesman said Ford has no plans for political trips before the GOP convention but that Mrs. Ford would represent him at the Minnesota state convention later this week and may attend other state meetings later. The Associated Press survey of political leaders in the seven states yet to chose delegates in state conventions or caucuses indicated the 157 delegates still to be chosen could determine the outcome of the increasingly close Republican presidential race. The survey showed Reagan could sweep nearly all the 61 delegates at stake in Montana, New Mexico and Utah. Only in Connecticut, with 35 delegates, does the President appear ready to pick up an overwhelming majority. Ford is expected to do well, and may sweep, in Minnesota, where 18 delegates will be selected Saturday. Colorado, with 25 delegates, and North Dakota, with 18, appear to be toss-ups. Ford had a 72 delegates lead yesterday. He held a 103 delegate lead over Reagan on June 9 after the California, Ohio and New Jersey elections that ended the long primary season. The tally at that point was 965 Ford, 862 Reagan and 148 uncommitted. Reagan picked up 17 of the 19 GOP delegates selected June 12 in Missouri. He trimmed 17 more delegates from Ford's lead this past weekend in GOP conventions and caucuses in five states. With a scattering of individual delegate shift elsewhere, the tally yesterday stood at Ford 1006, Reagan 934 and 159 uncommitted. It will take 1,130 delegates to capture the nomination. ter's attempt to bring more socialism to the land, a spokesman said. Prime Minister Fidel Castro of Cuba is expected to pay Manley and Jamaica a visit later this year, but an official date has yet to be announced. Jamaica, a 4,232 square mile island, is just under the southeast tip of Cuba. Earlier this month, Manley also obtained $80 million in assistance from other Caribbean Commonwealth governments of Barbados, Guyana and Trinidad and Tobago to help Jamaica overcome current economic difficulties. R & R flights halted Due to the continuing violence and the unstable political situation in Jamaica, all R & R trips from Gitmo to Kingston have been suspended. Gitmo's new chief staff officer, Capt. R.W. Malone, announced the decision yesterday following the state of emergency whict was declared in Jamaica over the weekend. Kingston is the only Jamaican city presently affected b the R & R suspension, but BPTO say there aren't any trips presently scheduled to either Montego Bay or Ocho Rios. NEWS BRIEFS TOKYO (UPI)--Japanese police early today arrested three executives, all of Nippon Airways, a leading Japanese domestic airline, on suspicion of receiving more than $166,000 illegally from Lockheed Aircraft Corporation. It was the first time arrest warrants had been issued in connection with the Lockheed case. NEW YORK (UPI)--Two lawyers who attended the trial of 13 mercenaries in Angola charged yesterday that the testimony of the fightfor-pay group proved a direct U.S. involvement in the Angolan civil war. U.S. officials have denied any direct link with the unsuccessful pro-western forces in the Angolan fighting. Democrats win but Reds gain strength ROME (UPT)--The Communists forged their biggest election gains in the history of Italy yesterday, making it almost impossible for the winning Christian Democrats to form a new government without Communist participation. The Christian Democrats captured both the Senate and Chamber of Deputies to retain their position of Italy's dominant party, a position they have held for 31 years. The Christian Democrats won 39 per cent of the votes in the Senate race and 38.5 per cent in the Chamber of Deputies. But the Communists ran close behind in both races, with slightly more than 34 per cent in the Senate and a bit above 35 per cent in the Chamber. The election was considered the most important in 30 years for this member of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization, with the Communists making a determined bid to enter the government. Votes in the enaLe race, with 315 seats at stake, were counted first, followed by ballots for the 630 seats in the Chamber of Deputies. Because of the many parties, the one that gains a plurality usually forms a coalition cabinet with one or more other parties. The Senate and Chamber have equal powers, with all measures including votes of confidence having to pass both houses. While failing to overtake the Christian Democrats, backed by the Roman Catholic Church, the Communists rolled up big gains compared to parliamentary voting four years ago. Former Christian Democrat Premier Amintore Fanfani claimed his party had received a mandate from the voters. Communist Party Chief Enrico Berlinguer told reporters, "We are satisfied, very satisfied. We scored the biggest advance of all parties." Pope Paul made no direct comment on the elections yesterday, before the votes were counted, but in a speech marking the thirteenth anniversary of his papacy, the Pope said Communist regimes in other parts of the world have closed off Christians from contact with the Roman Catholic Church. Senate ratifies treaty for bases WASHINGTON (AP)--The Senate yesterday ratified a treaty giving the United States the use of military bases in Spain for five more years. The vote was 84 toll. In a separate resolution, adopted 91 to 4, the Senate urged the new government of King Juan Carlos to move Spain toward democracy. Some senators had sought to delay action on the treaty until it is clear whether Spain will act to free itself from the fascist dictatorship imposed by the late Generalissimo Francisco Franco. The resolution expressing the Senate's hopes for Spain was agreed Dn a compromise substitute for delaying the treaty. Some senators said that might only strengthen the hand of anti-democratic forces. The treaty provides $1.2 billion in economic aid, most of it in the form of loans, in exchange for continued U.S. use of one naval facility and three air bases. Slain diplomats funeral held WASHINGTON (AP)--About 800 mourners gathered at the Washington Cathedral yesterday to pay last respects to Francis E. Meloy Jr. and Robert 0. Waring, the two American diplomats who were slain in Lebanon five days earlier. With a military guard serving as pallbearers, the caskets bearing the bodies of the two diplomats were placed at the front of the Cathedral during the solemn, 5'1-mrinute service. Under Secy. of State-designate Philip C. Habib, who spoke in the eulogy, said the "event that has assembled us here was brutal and tragic." "But the legacy to which we have come to pay tribute is enduring and good. What these men leave behind strengthens us in our commitment, to our country and to peace."


Tuesday, June 22, 1976 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. OKINAWAKARATE AFFILIATION will practice from 6 to 8 p.m. at Marblehead Hall. For more information call 98258 AWP. 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. 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 954 4 DWH. BARREL BOAT RACE The Gitmo Bay Yacht Club will be sponsoring a Barrel Boat Race on July 3 as part of the bicentennial celebration .All barrel boats, regardless of size will be welcome to enter. The Gazette will publish further details as they become available. PRACTICE BOMBING AND STRAFING Practice bombing and strafing will be conducted on the Hicacal Target from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. today through Friday. For your safety, the Conde and Hicacal Beach areas between Saint Nicolas and Carocoles Points, and all of the upper bay north of Carscoles and Granadillo Points will be off limits. For futher information contact the Special Service Marina, ComNavBase duty officer or base police. US, NAVAL GUANTANAMO BAY, BASE CUBA Capt. John H. McConnell Cpt. Frank T. Watkins Naval Base Nava Station comander Comaending Officer LCdr. Mchael Cherry.Public Affairs Officer JOl BlBro ..., PH2 Dave Clark. .Photographer J03 Benny Smith .Reporter JOSA Clay Willia s.Reporter The Guantanao Gazette is published according to the rules and regulations for ship and station newspapers as outlined in NAVEXOSP-35and under the direction of the Raval Base public affairs officer. Printed five times weekly at government evense on government thata ppearhereinarenot to be construed as offi a selecting the views of ComNavBase the Deparmet of the Navy. WANTED: PUPPETTEER A puppetteer is needed for the Mama Ellie and Friends TV show. Interested persons can contact Mrs. Ellie O'Neal at 85863 AT. WINDJAMMER MOVIE SCHEDULE Tonight, "The Last Train," drama, NRA, Rothy Schneider; Tomorrow night, "The Sunshine Boys," drama, PC, Walter Matthau; Thursday, "Inside Out," drama, PG Telly Savalas; Friday, "Dog Day Afternoon," comedy drama, R, Al Pacino; Saturday, "Policewoman," action drama, R, Sandra Carrie; "Buster and Billy," drama, R; Sunday, "Pat Carrett and Billy the Kid," drama, R, James Coburn. INTERCOMMAND/NAVFORCARIB SAILING MEETING An Intercommand/Nav~orCarib sailing meeting will be held Monday at 2:45 p.m-. in the Special Services conference room. Commands participating in the July 3 and fifth Intercommand Regatta and teams intending to participate in the July 10 and 11 NavPorCarib Run-Off Regatta should send a representative to this meeting. NO TAP BOWLING TOURNAMENT There will be a No Tap Bowling Tournament Saturday. It will be a Scotch Doubles and entry fee is $5 per couple. The deadline for entering is before 7:30 p.m. on Saturday. SWINGERS TO DANCE The Gitmo Swingers Square Dance Club will dance Saturday night at 8 in the club hall. Observers are welcome to attend. For further information call Jan Lingnau at 95543 AT. SLALOM EVENTS FOR SPEEDWAY Automobile slalom events are in the planning stages for Oceanview International Speedway and the Gitmo Racing Association. A racing association spokesman says the club needs competitors and advice setting up slalom events for sport and compact car enthusiasts. If you are interested, or have any expertise in automobile slalom events, call Ed Gumphrey at 951038 AT. The club needs a minimum of 12 entries to schedule slalom competition .So don't be like James Thurber's character Walter Mitty and just dream about slaloming, give Gumphrey a call and get the show on the road. VIEW ON HITCHHIKING IN GITMO Although hitchhiking is not encouraged but in view of the "infrequent" bus service on base and to have base and fleet sailors feel more accepted within the community, if personnel do hitchhike, base residents should offer rides to personnel when feasible. All personnel are reminded however, when picking up or discharging passengers that the vehicle must be completely off the travelled portion of the road or a traffic citation may result. Personnel that are hitchhiking are reminded that they should stand clear of the road and in such a place that the vehicle will be able to clear off the road, Bishop denounces U.S. foreign policy WASHINGTON (AP)--A top spokesman for the Roman Catholic church in this country, objecting to resumption of U.S. relations with Czechoslovakia, has told Secy. of State Henry A. Kissinger that American foreign policy "has little or no regard for human rights." The policy concentrates instead on "trade organizations, banking interests and scientific and cultural ties," Bishop James S. Rausch, secretary general of the U.S. Catholic Council, wrote Kissinger. His letter, made public by the conference yesterday, said the Czechoslovakian regime is "one of the most repressive in eastern Europe in regard to the exercise of human rights." Bishop Rausch cited reports that "The right to defense counsel in criminal trials is virtually abrogated, as is the right to habeas corpus. The press is heavily censored, intellectuals are treated with suspicion and creative artists are almost completely stifled." The Catholic official said his remarks, however, are directed particularly to "the issue of the right to freedom of religion." He said Czechoslovakian "policies and practices violate article 18 of the U.N. Universal Declaration of Human Rights," which recognizes the individual's right "to manifest his religion or belief in teaching, practice, worship and observances." Listing examples of the regime's "systematic efforts to suppress the practice of religion," Bishop Rausch cited a government ban against Czechoslavakian citizens entering religious orders of women. He said that if the "present strategy" is allowed to prevail, it will mean "the liquidation of the 22 religious orders within the next several decades." More die in South Africa after lull. JOHANNESBURG, South Africa (AP)-Ten persons died and 10 were injured yesterday in new South African riots after a weekend lull in black unrest, Police Minister James Kruger announced. Kruger told Parliament the latest riots brought the official toll since last Wednesday to 140 dead and 1,128 injured. He stressed the figures "in no way imply that all the people died or were injured as a result of police action." He added in a strongly worded statement, "We cannot tolerate any extension of the unrest. The police will have to act to contain the disturbances." The new riots broke out in black townships outside Pretoria, the South African capital, and Johannesburg. Black and white police, backed by helicopters dropping tear gas, moved into the troubled areas to cut off the rioters and halt the violence, which followed three days of racial rioting last week, the worst in the country's history. Another example, he said, "illustrates the nation's perverse attempt to dominate the clergy." The bishop said seminarians "are prohibited from all contact with lay people other than their immediate family or close friends" and "are forbidden to have radios and to read any literature from abroad, including theological books." Bishop Rausch also reported "strong indications that the government applies intimidation and discrimination against parents who have children enrolled in religious education as well as against the children themselves." President meets with sponsors of busing bill WASHINGTON (AP)--Pres. Gerald Ford met for an hour yesterday with potential Pepublican legislative sponsors of a bill that would limit busing as a means of desegregating public schools. Press Secy. Ron Nessen said Ford is committed to submit such legislation and expects to do so soon. Atty. Gen. Edward Levi said last week that the administration may seek legislation setting a five-year limit on court ordered busing in communities which earnestly try to desegregate schools. After the meeting Sens. Roman Hruska of Nebraska and William Roth of Delaware said that the President did not present them with a copy of his bill but discussed it in broad terms. "It would limit busing cases to those situations where there was legal state action causing segregation," Roth said. Hruska said he would be happy to sponsor the President's bill. But Roth said he could not make such a statement until he had seen the actual legislation. Asked if the bill as outlined by the President would be consitutional, Roth replied, "Yes." He also felt it would have a "very good chance" to pass both houses of Congress. "The Constitution never intended racial balance," Roth said. "It intended a color blinded society." License requirements Washington, valid until 90 days after discharge. West Virginia, valid for six months after discharge. Wisconsin, invalid upon expiration date. Wyoming, servicepeople out of state may obtain license without photo. Department may also extend expiration date of current license of servicepeople and dependents for a period of three years. WATER STATUS YESTERDAY'S FIGURES: AVERAGE CONSUMPTION: 1,500,000 ACTUAL CONSUMPTION: 1,242,000 TOTAL IN STORAGE: 17,448,000 *I Page ,2 Guantanamo Gazette INTRAMURAL SOCCER MEETING An intramural soccer meeting will be held Thursday at 2:45 p.m. in the Special Services conference room. Commands desiring to enter this sport season are to send a representative. Insufficient representation will cause cancellation of the entire season. KITTERY BEACH SECURED Kittery Beach will be closed to all base residents today from 8 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. due to ordnace disposal operations being conducted in the area. PHOTO CLUB MEETING The Photo Club will meet toinight at 7 in the Photo Hobby Shop located behind the Ceramic Shop. The upcoming photo-class and photo contest will be arranged. All members and prospective members are encouraged to attend. MASONS' MEETING There will be a special communication at Caribbean Naval Lodge held in Masonic Apts. Building #800 at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow for the purpose of conducting work in the third degrde. All Master Masons are invited to attend. Corunity Bulletin Board


Tuesday, June 22, 1976 Evacuees arrive safely in Athens .THENS (UPI)--Evacuees from wartorn Lebanon arrived safely in Athens today aboard their U.S. Navy rescue vessel, Speigel Grove. Tugboats escorted the ship with its 279 evacuees, 116 of them Americans, into the crowded harbor at Piraeus. A U.S. spokesman said most of the Americans have decided to return to the United States, and many of them will begin the journey home later in the day. British embassy officials said their 59 nationals picked up from Beirut on Sunday also probably will move on. In Washington, a White House spokesman said yesterday that Pres. Ford ordered the naval evacuation only after getting assurance the refugees would be safe moving to the departure beach in Beirut. Two battalions of Syrian and Libyan troops flying white flags rolled into Beirut in a truck convoy yesterday and separated battle lines at the battered, looted airport in a new truce in Lebanon's civil war. A roar of machine gun and antiaircraft fire shot into the air celebrating the arrival of the 1,000 ps. They are the vanguard of 11-Arab force to enforce Lebanon's 39th truce in 14 months of civil war, with Damascus under pressure to begin withdrawing the 16,000 Syrian troops massed in the country. Although the troops' arrival signaled a sharp decline in fighting between Palestinian guerrillas and Syrian invasion troops, new clashes erupted late yesterday between rival Moslem and Christian factions in Lebanon's so-called "traditional war," which originally triggered Syria's intervention. As the Arab peace initiative began in Lebanon, Egypt, Saudi Arabia and the Palestine Liberation Organization opened summit talks at Riyadh, capital of Saudi Arabia. Viking in final orbit around Mars PASADENA, Calif. (AP)--A final nudge from its rocket engine put Viking I in a permanent orbit around Mars yesterday, another step toward a descent to the surface where no man-made object has survived for more than 20 seconds. If all goes well, a lander from the spacecraft will descend to the surface on July 4 and land in the mouth of an ancient river valley. Viking itself will remain in space. The three-minute rocket burst yesterday fixed the unmanned probe in an orbit it will travel for the rest of its existence. Scientists ordered the final maneuver to shrink Viking's circuit from a 42-hour trip, the length of its initial orbit, to a circle the spacecraft will complete in 24.6 hours, or one Martian day. The orbit will bring the craft over the intended landing site at the same time each day. Early messages beamed back by the spacecraft indicated all was well after the rocket firing, though it was to be several hours before the success of the maneuver would be known in detail. William and Emily Harris Attorneys ask for new courtroom LOS ANGELES (AP)--Attorneys for William and Emily Harris arrived for the opening day of their trial yesterday prepared to fight for removal of the trial from a bulletproof courtroom before jurors are selected. Chief defense attorney Leonard Weinglass said he would present evidence that "there is no threat to this court or this courtroom" that requires the extreme security ordered for the Harrises. He hoped to convince Superior Court Judge Mark Brandler to reverse himself for a second time on a ruling involving the controversial security in the courtroom. Brandler at first ruled the atmosphere would be prejudicial to the Harrises and said the trial itself would be held in a regular courtroom, but later changed his mind on the basis of a crank letter making threats connected with the Harrises. A last flurry of pretrial motions were to precede the actual start of the kidnaping, robbery and assault trial of Patricia Hearst's onetime traveling companions. Welinglass said the couple's defense would be "very orthodox. The evidence will show the defendants did not commit the crimes with which they are charged." ".There's no question the Harrises did not fire a shot in Los Angeles County, did not harm anyone, did not cause any property damage," Weinglass said. "And for this this prosecution asks a life sentence.,, It offends a sense of justice." Kissinger proposes economic plan to unify Soviet and West trade PARIS (AP)--Secy. of State Henry A. Kissinger proposed yesterday that the western industrial democracies coordinate their trade with the Soviet bloc in order "to build a strengthened international economic system. In a speech to ministers of the 24-nation Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (0ECD), Kissinger said a unified approach would expand the flow of Russian oil to the West and keep Moscow from using "selective political pressure" to play one western country off against the other. The Soviet Union and its allies, hunting for about 20 per cent of world output, have the second largest economy in the world, but needing consumer goods and technology, are in severe debt, mostly to the European Common Market countries and Japan. U.S. officials said a joint trading arrangement could be politically sensitive since it would give the United States a more prominent role as compared with other industrial countries. At the same time Gitmo Dialogue Dear Editor, This is in regards to the person complaining about "Siiokey,f" and the time he chose to spray at the Downtown Lyceum I for one am very happy to see "Smokey" appear regardless of the time he chooses. Anyone who has been in Gitmo during the mosquito season can't help but be glad for the truck's appearance at our local theatre. I, coming from a "mosquito state," know the time you spray for mosquitos is right before the movie begins because it's power lasts during the movie, and keeps bugs away during the enjoyable time (movie time). If the person who complained would just sit through one movie without "Smokey's" appearance he would be very glad, regardless of the time, to see him appear once again. PNSN C. Whitehead they said the proposal, which will be amplified next month at a meeting of the OECD Executive Committee was not put forward in a spirit of confrontation toward Moscow. "In the past," Kissinger said, "trade and economic relations with the Soviet Union and eastern Europe have not been among our central concerns. But a new dimension of economic interaction between East and West has begun to take shape. It is time to act cooperatively so that this new economic factor becomes an increasingly positive element in the world economy." The net debt of the Soviet block to private western banks doubled last year to $15 billion and the total hard currency debt is nearly $30 billion. With trade restricted by Congress, the total U.S. credit, private and government, is $1 billion. Citing forecasts that western imports of oil will increase about 10 million barrels a day by 1985, Kissinger said the extensive mineral resources of the East can expand petroleum supplies worldwide. "It is therefore clear," he said, "that in our multilateral effort to build a strengthened international economic system we will have to take account of the potential needs and contributions of the centrally planned economies." Hays resigns chairmanship of committee WASHINGTON (AP)--The House accepted without comment Rep. Wayne Hays' resignation yesterday as chairman of the House Administration Committee because of his involvement in the Capitol payroll-sex scandal. The Ohio Democrat's letter of resignation was read to the House and accepted without objection. Speaker Carl Albert said a new chairman would be elected tomorrow afternoon. Albert also said the leadership and the House Democratic caucus would take up recommendations by a Democratic task force today and tomorrow for changing House payroll and allowance funding. House leaders refused to disclose specifics of the recommendations. Hays, 65, accused by Elizabeth Ray, 33, of putting her on the Congressional payroll to be his mistress, is expected to be succeeded as Administration Committee chairman by Rep. Frank Thompson of New Jersey. Thompson is the committee's second ranking Democrat. He tried two years ago to unseat Hays as chairman. The Administration Committee controls the staff, travel and other allowances of House members. Albert said the recommended changes can be implemented by the committee without action by the full House, Hays has conceded having had a "personal relationship" with Miss Ray, who has written a novel about her Washington sex experiences. But Hays has said she did committee work for her $14,000-a-year salary. Putting a woman on the government payroll for sex could violate laws against misusing public money. The Justice Department, a federal grand jury and the House Ethics Committee are looking into the matter. Hays is recuperating at his Ohio farm after being released Friday night from a Barnesville, Ohio, hospital where he was treated for an overdose of sleeping pills. He has not said whether the overdose was accidental or a suicide attempt. Ralph R. McCoy, a Republican opposing Hays in the November election, says he foresees "r good three-way battle with Hays coming in third." Hays defeated, the opposition in the Democratic primary. In November, he faces McCoy and Independent William Crabbe, the mayor of Steubenville, the largest city in his dist-ict. Steubenville has a population o 32,000. Crabbe said McCoy remains a minor candidate, even though he has strong party backing. "Hays is the man to beat," Crabbe said, adding, "I expect to win," Guantanamo Gazette Page3


Tuesday, June 22, 1976 Ashe and Connors are winners in first round (::li.:H .1b. (AP)--1rthur Ashe and .1imm. Connors, arch ivals for the Wimibeldon Crown, each won their first round matches in straight sets Ye-Sterday as th big tennis festival started with sunshine and swarming crowds. Ashl,, the defending champion, had a tough opponent in 19-year-old Ferdi Taygan of Framingham, Mass., but won 7-5, 6-4, 7-5. Cannors, the 74 champion, had an easier time, beating Antonio Zugarelli of Italy 6-2, 6-3, 6-2. All ads will be run one time only, You must submit your ad each time you want it to be printed. Ads may be submitted by calling 951144 before 4 p.m. or by dropping it in one of the drop boxes. Ads which discriminate on the basis of race, sex, creed, color, or national origin will not be accepted. The Gazette reserves the right to re-write any ad it deems necessary. for sale Living room couch, chair, and foot stool, leather, blue and green colored, couch folds into a bed, $100; living room drapes; $20; sea green with print, insulation back, fit Granadillo Circle area; dining room cafe drapes, $15; multi-color stripe 12'x15' carpet, avocado green, $60. Call 99153. Sony reel to reel tape deck, three heads, three speeds, in wood cabinet, $100. Call 951206 AWH or 85203 DWH. 73 BelAir Chevrolet, 350 V-8 engine, 4 door, A/C, radio, vinyl top, good tires, $1,500. Call 96175 after 7 p.m. Airline approved cat cage, never used, $15;.22,000 BTU Whirlpool A/C, $15.: home entertainment center consists of 25" color TV, AM/FM stereo radio, cassette deck, and turntable in Spanish-Mediterranean cabinet, $500. Call 97298 AT. 72 Pinto and 71 Maverick, both for $2,250, both have A/T and air, Pinto needs minor body work; avacado green bathroom carpet, fits "A" units for NH housing, $20; cushion covers for Navy furniture, blue with American eagle print, $15. Call 99255 AT. Two 50 watt Pioneer speakers, paid f220, will sell for $180; 60 lbs. of weightlifting weights, $10; Frigidaire washer for parts, $10. Call 90161 AWH. Harley Davidson SX-175, beautiful condition, $600. Call 85347 AT. '63 Chevy in good condition, $295, available 27 July; G.E. refrigerator $100, Call 95389 AWH or 85220 DWH. More than 24,000 people swarmed around the All-England Club, and some 15,000 of them saw Ashe and Connors win their matches on the center court. The day produced no major upsets. Other seeded players winning included Ilie Nastase of Romania, Bjorn Borg of Sweden, Adriano Panatto of Italy, Guillermo Vilas of Argentina, Roscoe Tanner of Lookout Mountain, Tenn., Paul Ramirez of Mexico and Tom Okker of the Nertherlands. '65 Mustang with 2 spare-tires, good Poodle grooming, call for appointrunning condition and air conditioner ment at 85137 AT. $600 or best offer. Call 85291 DWH. '71 CL-70 Honda with extra parts, $200 or best offer. Call 97137 AT. '66 Dodge Comet, 4 door sedan, green with white vinyl top, mag wheels, good running condition. Call 85421 DWH or 99156 AWH. '74 Honda MT-250, best offer; Tower lawn mower, wheel barrow, 9x12 green rug, 5 outdoor spotlights, 2 lawn rocking chairs, 1 chaise lounge and 6 VW tires mounted on 5-lug wheels. Call 64245 DH. '71 Saab, new paint job and new brakes Call 97173 AWN or 85696 DWH. goy's 20" bike. $10; Early American sofa and chair cover, $15; pink bath room set, $5.50 and tricycle., $5. Call 97173 AT. 11-year-old girl would like to baby sit anywhere at anytime. Call 98295 AT. House and stove cleaning on weekends. Call Burke at 85734 or 85231 OWN. wanted Would like to purchase a clutch handle for Kawasaki 100. Call 951144 AWH or see Clay at GHB room P110 C complex DWH. Gitmo boas, $5 per boa. Call 85367 AT. 24,000 or larger BTU air conditioner, call 85600 DWN and ask for LN1 Irudzinski. L) Id ZC -L '62 Ford Fairlane, for parts, best offer; 3 air conditioners, two 5,000 and one 10,000 BTU's, all in good running condition, $250. Call 99184 AT. Portable Kenmore sewing machine in good condition, best offer; 20" boy's bike. Call 98181 AT. '73 Ford F-100, with automatic transmission, air conditioner, 15" tires, and AM radio full power; '72 Honda CB-175, $400; Rupp mini bike, $75. Call 951016 AWN or 85197 DWH. Play pen, $10 and a baby jumper walker, $5. Call 85137 AT. '73 Honda 100, new paint, new tire complete tune-up. GHB K206 ask for Moran. Purebred poodle puppies. Call 97151 AT. 70 Mustang, 302 c.i., V-8 engine, 500 CFM Holly two barrel, P/S, A/T, Mallory ignition header, air shock, friction bar, tach, 0-6014 with mags, runs exceptionally well, $1,500 or best offer. Call 90181 AT. Sansui 7500 tuner with noise supressor and FM muting. Still in warranty. Call 95451 DWH. Boy's 20" bike, $15; Evinrude/Johnson remote throttle gear shift with cables, $15; Evinrude 6 HP outboard, price negotiable. Call 99253. 74 Yamaha 500 DOHC, excellent condition, recent tuneup, 5,500 original miles, $1,000. Call -DWH or 951001 AWH or room 204 BOQ. services Responsible couple wants to house sit from Aug. 23 to Sept. 10. For references call HMC Baynton at 64203 or Dr. Lucas at 64415. Ask for Ward Jenkins at 64223 Leeward Point dispensary. Young military couple needs house to sit. For reference call 97191. Need house badly. Call Griffin at 64457 or Alice at 64345 DWH. The two-week tournament carries record prize money of $280,000. It is a test of strength and stamina such as the stars seldom experience these days, with day after day of five-set matches on the grasscourts--and no tiebreakers before a set reaches 8-8. Taygan, a student at UCLA, made his first Wimbledon appearance and quickly became a favorite of the center court fans. Ashe won the first three games, but Taygan took 14 points in a row in an astonishing spell and came back to lead 4-3. Ashe was serir ing wide to his opponent's forehand and looked startled as Taygan hit back winning returns. Later, with Ashe serving at 4-5, Taygan went to set point with another fine forehand across the court. Ashe now back to his old self, hit his way out of trouble. Although Taygan trailed for the rest of the match, he never stopped fighting. He warded off siset points in the second set before bowing to Ashe's superior experience and consistency. Connors, of Belleville, Ill., was in trouble with some of the fans for clowning during his onesided match with Zugarelli. Connors, a blend of brilliance and impudence, wagged his finger playfullu at the Italian after making winning strokes, and the crowd didn't like it. "Get on with it, Connors," a man shouted near the end of the match. Connors occasionally lasped into carelessness. o led 4-0 in the first set but then dropped his service, and exactly the same thing happened again in the third set. But there was only one possible winner. Cincinnati leads voting for NL All-star team (UPI)--With two weeks to go in the fan balloting, the Cincinnati Reds continue to dominate the probable starting lineup for the National League All-Star team. Second baseman Joe Morgan, catcher Johnny Bench, third baseman Pete Rose, outfielder George Foster and shortstop Dave Concepcion all lead in balloting for the July 13 classic at Philadelphia. Steve Garvey of the Los Angeles Dodgers leads the voting for first baseman, and New York Met Dave Kingman and Philadelphia's Greg Luzinski are running 2-3 among outfielders. Competition for shortstop and outfield is tight. Philadelphia's Larry Bowa and Bill Russell of Los Angeles are in close pursuit of Conception, while outfielders Lou Brock of St. Louis, Rick Monday of Chicago and Ken Griffey of Cincinnati still have a shot at starting berths. L.A. Rams trying to get O.J. (UPI)--Carroll Rosenbloom, owner of the Los Angeles Rams, said yesterday he is trying to make a deal with the Buffalo Bills to get 0.J. Simpson and he will give football fans a "yes or no" answer in a week to 10 days. Simpson, the owner of the NFL's single season rushing record among his numerous accomplishments, wants to play football one more season on the West Coast, close to his family, then devote full time to his acting Rosenbloom says "It's tough to make a trade based on one year" and Buffalo owner Ralph Wilson wants a "package" for 0.J., but the Rams president says, "We feel an obligation to go after anyone who can help our team." V. 12 10 10 8 8 8 8 6 L 2 3 4 4 5 5 GB 1 1/2 2 3 1/2 3 1/2 4 4 6 6 8 6 1/2 5 8 7 4 8 7 1/2 3 10 9 2 10 9 1/. 2 11 10 Sports in brief (UPI)--Brian Goodell smashed the world 1500-meter record and Shirley Babashoff swam the fastest 800meter freestyle at the U.S. Olympic swimming trials. Goodell's time was 15 minutes and six seconds while Babashoff was clocked in under eight minutes and 40 seconds. For Babashoff, it was her fifth victory in five races at the sixday trials, which came to an end last night. (UPI)--The U.S. Olympic diving trials begin today at Knoxville, Tenn. There are 30 men and 31 women vying for the 12 berths on the team, which will be made up of three men and three women in both the three-meter and ten-meter divisions. (UPI)--The Democrats defeated the Republicans, 5-4, in the 15th annual congressional baseball game played prior to the Orioles-Red Sox contest in Baltimore last night. It was the third victory for the Democrats in the 15-year series. (UPI)--Pat Sullivan, hoping someday to succeed Billy Kilmer as starting quarterback, signed as a free agent with the Washington Redskins. The 26-year-old Sullivan was the 1971 jeisan Tr'-phy winnefrom Auburn but he's never lived up to his number-one draft selection with the Atlanta Falcons. He played out his option last season. Guantanamo Gazette BASEBALL SCORES FROM YESTERDAY AMERICAN LEAGUE New York Yankees 6, Cleveland 0 Baltimore 2, Boston 0 Chicago White Sox 2, Kansas City 1 Detroit 3, Milwaukee 2 California 2, Minnesota 1 Texas 1, Oakland 0 NATIONAL LEAGUE Philadelphia 8, Montreal 3 Atlanta 11, Houston 9 Cincinnati 3, Los Angeles 1 St. Louis 7, New York Mets 2 San Diego 6, San Francisco 3 GITMO INTRAMURAL SCOREBOARD OF WEEKEND SOFTBALL RESULTS: Saturday NavSta Red "B" 12, FTG 2 Marine Bks Red 16, Marine Bks Gold 5 Leeward 9, NavSta Blue 4 AFRTS 11, PWD 3 Hospital 10, NavSta Red "A" 4 Security Group 14, NavSta Wh-ite Galley 4 Sunday High School 11, NavSia -'ite 2 NavSta Red "A 7, Windward forfeit NavSta Red 'B" 7, NavSta White Galley (forfeit) Leeward 8, Marine Bks Gold 2 NavSta Blue 14, AFRTS 6 FTG 6, Hospital 4 GITMO INTRAMURAL SOFTBALL STANDING: Teams NavSta Red '"B" Marine Bks Red Leeward Point Security Group High School NavSta Blue Hospital Marine Bks Gold NavSta Red "A" AFRTS NavSta White Windward NavSta White Galley FTG

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