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Guantanamo Gazette

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Title:
Guantanamo Gazette
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U.S. Naval Base
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Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
Publisher:
U.S. Naval Base
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Language:
English

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newspaper ( sobekcm )

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

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

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(UPI)--The Chicago Sun-Times quotes Daniel Moynihan as saying Secy. of State Henry Kissinger helped push him out of his post as U.S. ambassador to the U.N. According to the newspaper, Moynihan said he had learned from New York Times columnist James Reston that Kissinger was the source for a February 27 article asserting that Kissinger and Pres. Ford privately "deplored" Moynihan's conduct at the U.N.
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BASEBALL SCORES FROM YESTERDAY ium e1y7 r _ _-i

NATIONAL LEAGUE
Pittsburgh. 10, Chicago Cubs 7
Montreal 8, Philadelphia 3
Cincinnati 6, Los Angeles 0
Houston 9, Atlanta 7
St. Louis 3, New York Mets 0
San Diego 4, San Francisco 2

AMERICAN LEAGUE
Minnesota 10, California 6 Sk, Oakland 5, Texas 2
Cleveland 4, New York Yankees 2
Chicago White Sox 14, Kansas City 8
Detroit 10, Milwaukee 4
Baltimore 6, Boston 5







'65 Mustang excellent condition,
air conditioner, 2 spare tires,
$600 or best offer. Call 85291 DWH
or 85635 AWH.

'66 Dodge Comet 4 door sedan, green
with white vinyl top, good running
condition. Call 85421 DWH or 99156
AWH.

Parts from '73 Ford F-100 pickup,
parts include: 15" tires, automatic transmission, air conditioner, rear end, cab and radio; '72 Honda
CB-175, runs good, $400; Rupp mini bike, $75. Call 85197 DWH or951016
AWH.
" brTHE JACK AND JILL TOURNEY PLAYOFF Sunday saw Ed fHicks, left, Val '74 Honda MT-250, best offer; power ~ rhr ih,~dK~i ~rhrwntetun-y Vd ~ h
law-n mower , wh eel b arrow , 9 x12 green and 6 w ,nn in f rm t at h ep ed he rti c toL. V rug, 5 outdoor spotlights, and 6 winning form that helped her eam o icto VW tires mounted on 5-lug wheels. Golf'is a pleasant', pastoral game Now golf is not a game'to be Call 64245 DWH. played over scenic countryside at a played in the dark. But the troleisurely pace during daylight hours. phies were for first and second 66 Ford Galaxy 500, 4-door sedan, At least that's the way Mary, Queen place and no one was willing to V-8 390cu. in. engine, power steer- of.Scots played it. Sometimes, the. fpreieit. So as the players went ing, automatic, radio, available Ju- game as it's played in Gitmo doesn't to the ninth tee to try one more ly 9, $500; clothes dryer, $75; resemble Queen Mary's pastime at holethe gallery headed for the dishwasher, $130, both available Ju- all. parking lot for their cars and ly 6; indoor TV antenna for color or Picture, if you can, 15 automo- headlights. B/W, $5; bang stick with 44 magnum biles circled around a small patch power head with a box of ammunition, of grass as if they were covered ratheA
= msuxuxoz, . .After all that the end was $15. Call 95331 AWH. ' wagons waiting for Cochise to attack. Only these vehicles were antidclimactic. Ed Hicks captained the winning team and dropped a put
64 Ford Galaxy, $250; one yellow performing a more vital function bathroom carpet and five piece than providing protection for set- on that final hole for the win. With bathroom set, never used. Call tler's wives and children. They 95339 AWH>. were offering enough light that a Karcher and J.A. Talley. Slowly ball 1.68 inches in diameter could sinking into the sunset were Bob wanted be seen dropping into a holefour and and Louise Herrin, Bill McRae and a quarter inches round. Duane Murray. The third playoff Would like to buy clutch handle for It could only happen in a Jack & team, under the tutelage of Moose Kawasaki 100. Call 951144 AT or Jill Tourney playoff and seeing Claxton bit the dust after the see Clay at GHB room P110 C complex such a spectacle can make a person third extra hole. DWH. sympathetic to Phil Wrigley and his New band needs bass player and no-lights policy in Chicago. SHORT PUTTS: The J&J was the first drummer. Call 9017 6AT. Sudden death playoffs are not al- tourney sponsored by the newly ways sudden nor deadly. At times formed Men's Association and was
2 speed'automatic transmission for they last so long that instead of a perfect way to launch the organi'62 Chevy V-8. See Peter at room a grimace of agony the losers go zation. It went off without a hitch 0208 GHB after 5 pm. down to defeat with a welcoming thanks to good planning by the MGA...

('1 ....9 ,A m sigh. Such was the case Sunday The association is also setting up




Full Text

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Tide, Sun, Temp. ~ih tde-6:44pm Sumi~e --6:23am Swse.t ---7:43pm High ---86 Low---74 0 uhtauion t 0eed daztt The Navy'.6 onty Tho.'te-b.sdd% Vol. 31, No. 120 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Wednes Weather Forecast Partly cloudy with scattered showers. Winds SE 14 knots. Bay conditions 2-4 feet. day, June 23, 1976 Ford makes non-political show (UPI)--Pres. Gerald Ford made a public appearance billed as "nonpolitical in Indianapolis yesterday while Democratic presidential candidate Jimmy Carter sought to raise money to pay off his $1 million campaign debt. Ronald Reagan took the day off in his tough battle with Ford. He plans to go delegate hunting at the Minnesota state convention this weekend, where he will again appear on the same platform with First Lady Betty Ford. Ford addressed 1600 delegates to the National Jaycees Convention, in Tndianapolis, and charged some rts are "practically running our cal school boards." He said he will submit in the next few days his proposed legislation to limit their powers to order school busing. The Jaycee delegates whooped and cheered his plan to restrict the jurisdiction of the courts to order busing to achieve racial integration of the schools. Busing is a touchy issue in Indianapolis. A measure of courtordered busing is in effect and a pro-busing school board was recently elected. Ford aides insisted his trip had nothing to do with 4is quest for uncommitted GOP convention delegates, nor with the fact that Indiana dealt him a severe rebuff in its primary awarding 45 delegates to Ronald Reagan and only nine to him. The Jaycees cheered him for four minutes as he entered the convention center. It was one of the lustiest receptions of his presidency. Aboard Air Force One on the way to Indianapolis, Ford issued a statement expressing his satisfaction with the outcome of the Italian elections. He said the Communists' failure to win a majority has preserved democratic government in Italy. Jimmy Carter, with the Democratic presidential nomination locked up, ended two quiet days at his home in .Plains, Ga., yesterday to speak at twin fund raisers in Boston. Carter will make similar stops in New York and Washington today and tomorrow. A group of colleagues of New Jersey Rep. Peter Rodino have started an unauthorized public movement to get him picked as Carter's running mate. They said Rodino, who chaired the House Judiciary Committee during its impeachment consideration in 1974, would provide balance and strength to the ticket. World News Digest *OHANNESBURG, South Africa (UPI)-th Africa reported sporadic outbreaks of racial violence yesterday in townships near Pretoria, the capital. Two buildings were set afire at one black township and stone throwing was reported at another. Authorities disclosed that 10 blacks were killed during rioting Monday, making 140 dead in five days of riots. BOSTON (UPI)--The Christian Science Monitor reports that Auto Union chief Leonard Woodcock could become a cabinet officer if Jimmy Carter is elected President. The Monitor says Woodcock is high on the list to be secretary of Labor or secretary of Health, Education and Welfare. LONDON (UPI)--Queen Elizabeth and tens of thousands of cheering Londoners greeted French Pres. Valery Giscard D'Estaing on his arrival in Britain yesterday on a four-day state visit. The trip is designed to warm up the sometimes chilly relationship between the two nations. It is the first state visit by a French chief executive to Britain in 16 years. BUENOS AIRES, Argentina (UPI)--A bloody weekend in Argentina, which began with the assassination of the police chief, included 11 guerrilla deaths and the discoveries of nine other bodies. Yesterday, an explosion shattered the uninhabited house of the woman who last weekend planted a bomb under a bed to kill Argentina's police chief. (UPI)--The Viking One spacecraft's electronic eyes, yesterday, started photographing the area where it will drop a lander on the fourth of July, provided its cameras indicate there will be no danger of a mishap in landing. (UPI)--The Soviet Union launched a new space station into earth orbit yesterday, apparently to conduct new manned endurance flights in space. The news agency Tass said the laboratory, Salyut-five, is designed to carry out scientific and technical studies and help improve the design of Soviet space stations. LOS ANGELES (UPI)--The Los Angeles Times says at least 20 FBI agents are under investigation by the Justice Department for illegal burglaries against groups and individuals labelled as extremist by the FBI. The paper says the break-ins in question took place during the last five years, long after the FBI said it had given up such activities. Justice Department spokesmen in Washington refused all comment on the story. Mrs. Evelyn Harris, national vice president of the Ladies Auxiliary of the Fleet Reserve Association, presents a gavel to Pat Capps, newly elected president of the Gitmo branch of the LAFRA, to signify the symbol of her office. LAFRA and FRA install officers National Vice President of the Ladies Auxiliary of the Fleet Reserve Mrs. Evelyn Harris and her husband, Ken, were the guests of honor at the annual installation and dinner dance of the FRA Monday. The Harrises, from Norfolk, Va., installed new officers and addressed the gathering at the Marine Family Restaurant. Pat Capps was elected president of the Ladies Auxiliary of the Fleet Reserve; Pat Nejman, vice-president; Donna Barber, secretary; Debbie Hobson, treasurer; and Cheryl Halls, chaplain. The board of directors include: Sandy Dubois, Carrie Synder, Pat Gibson and Lois Younkins. Walter Capps was elected president of the Fleet Reserve Association; Edward B. Ball, vice-president; and Roy W. Alexander, secretary-treasurer. The board of directors of the FRA are Pat Salancy Jr., John Trombley, Albert Rozier, Raymond Snyder, Robert Fitzgerald, John Scott and Danny McCormick. Mrs. Harris, in her speech, reiterated the purposes of the LAFRA and the FRA. She thanked Unit 100 (Gitmo) for inviting her and Mr. Harris to visit. The Harrises will leave Gitmo tomorrow. Ken Harris, of FRA branch #5, spoke on the future of commissary stores and suggested PRA members write to their congresspersons conveying their beliefs and desires concerning the commissary store. He also talked about active roles members should take in their goverment. Gene Younkins, FTG, a guest speaker, spoke on Defense Secretary Donald Rumsfeld's programs and how they will affect the military. He also spoke on the reduction of the military reserves, the fate of the future military individual, unionization and how it would affect the military, and suggested the local FRA unit work on the behalf of others. Ens. Carol West, COMO Club manager, spoke on women in the military, their roles and contributions, their history and their future. The other guest speaker was Capt. Charles H. Lahr of the Naval Hospital. Music for the dance was provided by the Cresendos. Kissinger sides with Giscardls plan on solution to war PARIS (UPI)--Secy. of State Henry A. Kissinger sided yesterday with the president of France on a proposed solution to the civil war in Lebanon. Kissinger told a Paris news conference that the United States supports French Army intervention in Lebanon as a peace-keeping force and the establishment of a roundtable peace conference. The plan, proposed by Pres. Valery Giscard D'Estaing, would bring together all interested Lebanese parties for talks in Paris. Kissiiger said the basic problems of Italy have not been changed fundamentally by the results of the Italian national elections. The pro-west Christian Democrats defeated the Communists but the Communists scored a gain of more than seven per cent over their showing in 1972. Kissinger said the question is whether necessary reforms will be carried out by the democratic parties alone or with Communist participation. Kissinger said he is going ahead with plans to meet South African Prime Minister John Vorster in Bavaria, West Germany, today despite a week of bloody racial riots in South Africa. He said he consulted 40 African ambassadors in Washington and they unanimously requested him to proceed with the talks. He also spoke at the Paris conference of the Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development yesterday. I ---

PAGE 2

Wednesday, June 23, 1976 I .i Community Bulletin Board MASONS' MEETING There will be a special communication at Caribbean Naval Lodge held in Nasonic Apts. Building #800 at 7:30 p.m. today for the purpose of conducting work in the third degree. All Master Masons are invited to attend. foN *CI Lt kVV ,,1716 MEETINGS TODAY OKINAWA KARATE AFFILIATION will practice from 6 to 8 p.m. at Marblelead Hall. For more information call 98258 AWN. 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 Marblehead Hall, For more information call 98258 AWH. EXERCICE from 6 to 7 p.m. For more information call Leonard Gobert at 90126 AWH, plNGO will be played at the Windjammer beginning at 8 p.m. TREASURE AND TRIVA OPENED LATE The Treasure and Triva shop will be open Thursday from 7 to 9 p.m. for the convenience of late night shoppers. JULY 4 MOTORCYCLE RACES The Guantanamo Bay Motorcycle Club is sponsoring five racing events as part of the fourth of July festivites. The races, which will be held from 5 to 7 p.m., July 4, are open to the general public. First prizes only will be awarded in each of the following events: zero to 100 cubic inches, 101 to 126 cubic inches, 126 cubic inches and above, street legal of any size. and a scooter race for scooters only. Pre-registration will be held Saturday from noon to 2 p.m. in front of the Navy Exchange. There will be no entry fee for the races. Participants will be required to have their machines safety inspected prior to the race and must wear the following protective clothing: A long sleeve shirt, heavy pants, heavy shoes, a helmet, and eye protection. 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. WINDJAMMER MOVIE SCHEDULE Tonight, "The Sunshine Boys," drama, PG, 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 ar.d Billy," drama, R; Sunday, "Pat Carrett and Billy the Kid," drama, R, James Coburn. INTERCOMMAND/NAVFORCARIB SAILING MEETING An Intercommand/NavForCarib 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 NavForCarib 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. CPO WIVES BAKE SALE CPO wives who are baking for the June 30 bake sale have been asked to drop off baked goods June 29 at the following quarters: 1153 Center Bargo 366-D Kittery Beach 81 Turnkey 4 Turnkey 12-D Granadillo Point 61-B Nob Hill. CHIEF'S DUNKING BOOTH The CPO Wives Club will operate a Chief's dunking booth for the 4th of July.If you are a chief petty officer and would like to volunteer your services for the dunking booth, call Joyce Saat at 97200 AT. NAVY ExCHANGE JOB OPENING The Navy Exchange has the following job opening: Clerk typist is needed at the Credit Union Office. For more information call 85348. Ribicoff claims bias against Carter (UPI ANALYSIS BY STEVE GERSTEL)-The issues of religion and region were never raised during the presidential primaries this past winter and spring. But Sen. Abraham Ribicoff of Connecticut said he discovered the existence of a double bias against Jimmy Carter because he is a Baptist and comes from the South. Ribicoff said he was morally outraged and, so saying, he issued a statement, "All my life," he said, "I have insisted that no man should be denied high public office because of his race, color or creed." "If a Catholic, or a Jew or a black should have this right, why should not a Southern Baptist have this right as well?" Ribicoff wanted to know. Then he asked, "Who among us who insists on tolerance and objectivity based on character and ability would deny the right to a man who comes from Georgia and is a Baptist." If a religious or a regional bias against Carter actually exists, then he has come upon a well kept secret. Where did he make his discovery? According to an aide who asked him, Ribicoff senses the bias and said it did not come from any particular group. Ribicoff decribed it, according to the aide, as a "kind of whispering thing, cocktail talk that becomes insidious." In his statement, Ribicoff said he was "deeply disturbed by those who would deny Carter the presidency solely because he was a southerner." Well, if an anti-southern bias exists it did not show up in places like New Hampshire, Iowa, Michigan, Pennsylvania, Ohio or even Connecticut. Carter won all those primaries. And regional pride gave the Georgian wins in the southern primaries. Ribicoff noted that no one from the South has been elected President since 1848, which is correct if one forgets that Lyndon Johnson's Texas was part of the old Confederacy and that Woodrow Wilson was born and educated in the South. Democrats have not hesitated to put a southerner on the ticket as the vice presidential candidate, a heartbeat from the presidency. Texan John Nance Garner served two terms as vice president and the Democrats nominated Alabama's John Sparkman and Tennessee's Estes Kefauver in the 1950's. Whatever prejudice may have worked against a southerner was rooted in racial policies which have been eliminated and which do not apply to Carter. So much for sectional bias. How VIEW ON HITCHHIKING IN GITMO about religious? 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, Well, Harry Truman was a Baptist and it never hurt him. Vice Pres. Nelson Rockefeller also is a lifelong Baptist, although he certainly couldn't be called a fundamentalist. To be sure, as some critics charge, Carter "wears his religion on his sleeve," but so do some Catholics, some Jews and even some agnostics. Carter is a deeply religious man in the fundamentalist tradition but there is no evidence it has hurt him politically. ABRAHAM RIBICOFF To be sure, there are people who don't want a Southern Baptist in the White House, and they aren't all on Ribicoff's cocktail circuit. Southerners have been Presidents before and will be again. Baptists have been Presidents and will again. But the Democratic Party has never had a Jew, a black or a woman on the national ticket. Perhaps Ribicoff, a highly respected elder statesman in the party, should turn his energies to these political prejudices, if that's what they are, instead of worrying about whispered cocktail circuit chit-chat. WATER STATUS YESTERDAY'S FIGURES: AVERAGE CONSUMPTION: 1,200,000 ACTUAL CONSUMPTION: 1,587,000 TOTAL IN STORAGE: 17,309,000 The broken line in the graphshows the amount of fuel alloted for June, which also represents the projected 15 per cent reduction. The solid line represents the actual amount used. -13 'I U IJ US, N55AL GUSNTANAMO BAY, BASE CIBA Capt. John H. McConnell Capt. Frank T. Watkins Naval Base Naval Station Cmander Commanding Officer LCdr. 5Mchael erry.Public Affairs Officer JO1 Bill Broome :.Editor PH2 Dave Clarke. Photographer J03 Benny Smith .Reporter JOSA Clay Willis.Reporter "'toIspublished according to the ales and regulations fr sip and station newspapers as outlinedin NAXOS P-35,dsdrSthedirection or the Naval Base public affairs officer. Printed five times weekly at government expense on government equipment, the opinionspor0staementsin newsSit a that appear herein are not to be construed asoffiil or a ,,reflecting he views of ComNavBase or the Department so the Na'. Page Guantanamo Gazette U.S. NAVAL BAS RESTRICTION ON SATELLITE CALL Due to restriction on autovon network no satellite call will be excepted from Gitmo to Norfolk through June 28. BROWN WATER REUNION MEETING There will be a meeting at the Fish and Gear Locker on June 28, at 6:00 p.m. for all Gitmo personnel interested in having a Brown Water Reunion. GUANTANAMO BAY, CUBA

PAGE 3

Wednesday, June 23, 1976 Money, scandals & energy get attention on Capitol Hill (UPI)--Money was the big subject on Capitol Hill yesterday, with sex scandals and energy getting a share of attention. The Senate rejected an effort by Sen. Edward Kennedy to place strong curbs on some tax shelters. Instead, it accepted the Finance Committee's version aimed at eliminating only the biggest loopholes. It was the second day of defeats fpr tax reforms headed by Kennedy, indicating that Finance Committee Chairman Russell Long is in firm control of action on a complex tax revision bill requiring more than 1500 pages to spell out details. The Kennedy forces did win one amendment to end the use of non-recourse loans in partnerships, a measure opposed by some as an undue hardship on the housing industry. In a move to head off another dential veto, the House softthe wording and gave its apal to a compromise, $6.8 billion Middle East military assistance bill. The new wording eases restriction on how the administration can spend the money. The meaEmploye strike affects state agencies E. Kennedy sure was sent to the Senate. By a unanimous vote, the House approved and sent to the White House a bill designed to curb misuse of millions of dollars in food stamp funds by vendors who sell the government food coupons to needy people. The House also voted against U.S. endorsement now of proposed changes in international monetary agreements, while a Senate committee approved a bill which would provide criminal penalties for American companies that bribe foreign officials. House Democratic leaders endorsed what they call "corrective surgery" designed to head off any further sex scandals started by a member allegedly keeping a mistress on the public payroll. The House voted to let the Federal Energy Administration die on June 30, if House and Senate conferees fail to work out compromise legislation before then. BOSTON (UPI)--Massachusetts state agencies are beginning to feel crippling affects from the strike by some 20,000 state employes. The commissioner of mental health issued an appeal for volunteers to help the exhausted workers still on the job at mental institutions. Robert Okin said the health of patients is actually in jeopardy. State police were forced to take over guard duties at all but one state prison. A Massachusetts judge ordered the leaders of a striking state employees' union to direct their members to return to work immediately and stop the two-day strike. Suffolk Superior Court Judge Thomas Morse, Jr., issued the order, yesterday, which also called for an immediate end to picketing at all bridges, water treatment facilities, public and mental health institutions and prisons. Attorneys for Massachusetts requested a fine of $250,000 per day against the union representing striking public employes. During the court hearing in Boston the state also sought fines of two days pay for each strike day against individual union members who participate in the illegal strike. State officials said they will seek a contempt of court citation against the striking union today. Attorneys for both sides in the dispute have agreed to arbitration in the case, with an arbitrator to open a hearing tomorrow afternoon. Moynihan accuses Kissinger of causing Ids resignation (UPI)--The Chicago Sun-Times quotes Daniel Moynihan as saying Secy. of State Henry Kissinger helped push him out of his post as U.S. ambassador to the U.N. According to the newspaper, Moynihan said he had learned from New York Times columnist James Reston that Kissinger was the source for a February 27 article asserting that Kissinger and Pres. Ford privately "deplored" Moynihan's conduct at the U.N. Both Ford and Kissinger publicly praised Moynihan for his outspoken and sometimes blunt manner of handling international political affairs;. Moynihan said that because of the article, he was forced to resign, even though he knew Ford supported him. New abassa ct Arab peacekeeping force unable to halt fighting in Beirut (UPI)--Hours after the last convoy of foreigners left by road for Damascus yesterday, new fighting erupted in Beirut. The Arab peacekeeping force could apparently do nothing to stop Christian rightists from overrunning a Palestine refugee camp in one of the fiercest battles of the civil war. Press. Gerald Ford announced yesterday he picked a senior State Department official to take over the U.S. embassy in Beirut, replacing assassinated ambassador Francis Meloy. Talcott Seelye is currently a deputy assistant secretary of State. Ford said he briefed Seelye Monday and his new envoy was to pause in Paris yesterday to confer with Secy. of State Kissinaer. Earlier in the day a mixed force of Libyan and Syrian troops crossed into Lebanon, moved unopposed to the Beirut airport, then took up positions between pro-Syrian guerrillas and Palestinian forces who have been fighting along the airport road for a month. The combat had closed the airport and the new peace-keeping force hoped to reopen the field. The joint force is made up of one battalion of Libyans and one battalion of Syrians. The troops were wearing white helmets and flying white truce flags as they took their positions at the airport. Arab diplomatic sources say Egyptian Pres. Anwar Sadat has called off visits which had been scheduled for later this week to Kuwait and Iraq. They say he's going to use the time to get ready for an expected Arab summit meeting and political reconciliation with Syrian Pres. Hafez Assad. The sources say the summit is expected to take place on Thursday or Friday in Saudi Arabia. Figures show cost of living increase (UPI)--The Labor Department reported yesterday the cost of living jumped six-tenths of one per cent in May, reflecting a steady threemonth acceleration of inflationary pressures on the American consumer. The jump was caused primarily by the biggest food price increase in 10 months, and the May consumer price increase translated into an annual inflation rate of 7.2 per cent. Administration economists, who fear a resurgence of inflation, were admittedly unsettled by the report. The administration officially has predicted inflation in 1976 will not exceed six per cent. Herman Liebling, the Treasury's top economist, acknowledged the May increase was "a little bit more than expected." Haldeman articles include dialogue with Connally (UPI)--H.R. Haldeman's recent newspaper series on Watergate includes a dialogue in which former Treasury Secy. John Connally tells Haldeman that the Nixon tapes should have been destroyed on the White House lawn. Yesterday, Connally said once again, "They should have been destroyed. They still should be deH. R. Haldeman stroyed." The Texan says the tapes are an invasion of privacy. But Connally adds that he never said tapes under subpoena as evidence in the Watergate court proceedings should be destroyed. In the fourth of a series of five syndicated newspaper articles cowritten with columnist Joseph Scott, Haldeman says the CIA had the capacity, and perhaps the motivation, to entrap Richard Nixon in the scandal which cost him the presidency. He says the CIA may have helped engineer the Watergate scandal to destroy Nixon. The former chief of staff questions the motivation of Alexander Butterfield to join the White House staff, while giving up a general's commission in the Air Force. Haldeman says he never recruited Butterfield for the job, and says he wonders if Butterfield was a CIA agent. Butterfield was the man who revealed the existence of the White House tapes. BU2 BILLY SANDIFER WILL PROBABLY NEVER SAY there is nothing to do in Gitmo. "Sandy," as he is known to Gitmo residents, is an avid fisherman and Gitmo is the perfect place for his hobby, according to him. Sandy, who has caught approximately 30 sharks including hammer heads, black tips and tigers, since he started his tour in Gitmo, added another one of the toothy "tiburones" to his collection Monday night. The 70 pound, 5'8" shark took-approximately 10 minutes to land and was caught at post 21 on a three pound green moray eel. This black tip shark is small, according to Sandifer, compared to one that got away, but we will never know how big that one was. Guantanamo Gazette Page 3

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Page 4 Dave Roberts sets world record in pole vault (UPI)--A new pole vault record was set yesterday at the U.S. Olympic trials in Eugene, Ore. Using a borrowed pole after his broke, 24-year-old Dave Roberts leaped 18 feet, eight and one-quarter inches on his third attempt. Earl Bell and Terry Porter will join Roberts at the Montreal Olympics next month. Olympic marathon gold medalist Frank Shorter won the 10,000 meter run for his second victory. He already had qualified for another shot at the marathon. Millard Hampton, a 19-year-old from California, won the 200 meter sprint. Charles Foster, America's top hurdler, won his heat in a breeze despite a nagging hamstring injury. {i) 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 Sansui 7500 tuner with noise suppressor and FM muting. Still in warranty. Call 95451 DWH. R 'wo 50 watt Pioneer speakers, paid $220, will sell for $180; 60 lbs. of weightlifting weights, $10; Frigidaire washer for parts, $10. Call 90161 AWH. 14' boat and trailer with many extra accessories, $350.00. Call 90113 DWH or 90156 AWH. '71 Saab, V-4 engine, four speed transmission, 7 passenger seats, 27 mpg with extras; 20" bike, $10; Early American sofa and chair covers, $15 and pink bathroom set $5.50. Call 97173 or 85696 AT. Color or black and white TV antenna with all parts, $20, must sell by 2 July. Call 90173 or see at 79C Granadillo Circle. Dishwasher, 10 months old, $200 or best offer. Call 97108 AT. '69 Honda 70cc trail-bike, good running condition, but needs minor work, $100. Call 96292 or see Wuilver at room 0206 GHB. Regency CR-186 CB 23 channel. Call 99145 AWH. Realistic TRC-24 CB radio 23 channel with 4 weatherproof speakers and base load antenna. Call 96230 AWH. 24,000 BTU air conditioner, $150; two 5,000 BTU air conditioner, $80 each and Honda SL-70, $250. Call 95478 AT. '72 Monte Carlo, only 22,000 miles, AM/FM radio, full power, $2,800. Call 95526 or 95502 DWH or 951227 AWH. '71 Maverick & '72 Pinto, both for $2.,250, both have automatic transmission and air. Pinto needs minor body work; avocado green bathroom carpet, fit "A" units for Nob Hill housing, $20. Call 99255 AT. '52 Chevy pick-up; '69 Buick Wildcat; 8/16 barrel boat; 8-foot sofa; 2 recliner chairs and 2 maple end tables. Call 98169 AT. New '70 Buick LaSabre car radiator, $115. Call 85366, 85453 DWH or 85703 AWH. Guantanamo Gazei BASEBALL SCORES FROM YESTERDAY NATIONAL LEAGUE Pittsburgh 10, Chicago Cubs 7 Montreal 8, Philadelphia 3 Cincinnati 6, Los Angeles 0 Houston 9, Atlanta 7 St. Louis 3, New York Mets 0 San Diego 4, San Francisco 2 AMERICAN LEAGUE Minnesota 10, California 6 Oakland 5, Texas 2 Cleveland 4, New York Yankees 2 Chicago White Sox 14, Kansas City 8 Detroit 10, Milwaukee 4 Baltimore 6, Boston 5 '65 Mustang excellent condition, air conditioner, 2 spare tires, $600 or best offer. Call 85291 DWH or 85635 AWH. '66 Dodge Comet 4 door sedan, green with white vinyl top, good running condition. Call 85421 DWH or 99156 AWH. Parts from '73 Ford F-100 pickup, parts include: 15" tires, automatic transmission, air conditioner, rear end, cab and radio; '72 Honda CB-175, runs good, $400; Rupp mini bike, $75. Call 85197 DWN or 951016 AWH. '74 Honda MT-250, best offer; power lawn mower, wheel barrow, 9x12 green rug, 5 outdoor spotlights, and 6 VW tires mounted on 5-lug wheels. Call 64245 DWH. 66 Ford Galaxy 500, 4-door sedan, V-8 390 cu. in. engine, power steering, automatic, radio, available July 9, $500; clothes dryer, $75; dishwasher, $130, both available July 6; indoor TV antenna for color or B/W, $5; bang stick with 44 magnum power head with a box of ammunition, $15. Call 95331 AWH. 64 Ford Galaxy, $250; one yellow bathroom carpet and five piece bathroom set, never used. Call 95339 AWH. wanted Would like to buy clutch handle for Kawasaki 100. Call 951144 AT or see Clay at GHB room P110 C complex DWH. New band needs bass player and drummer. Call 90176 AT. 2 speed automatic transmission for '62 Chevy V-8. See Peter at room 0208 GHB after 5 pm. Siamese kitten. Call 951265 AT. giveaway 3 tiger striped kittens, litter trained and 7 weeks old. Call 98134 AWH. 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. Poodle grooming, call for appointment at 85137 AT. 11-year-old girl would like to baby sit anywhere at anytime. Call 98295 AT. tte Wednesday, June 23, 1976 OFF THE MAT byMkg Mike Grogan THE JACK AND JILL TOURNEY PLAYOFF Sunday saw Ed Hicks, left, Val Karcher, right, nd Kr-in i-rcher winb the turnay V 7-es te winning form that helped her team to victory. Golf is a pleasant, pastoral game played over scenic countryside at a leisurely pace during daylight hours. At least that's the way Mary, Queen of Scots played it. Sometimes, the game as it's played in Gitmo doesn't resemble Queen Mary's pastime at all. Picture, if you can, 15 automobiles circled around a small patch of grass as if they were covered wagons waiting for Cochise to attack. Only these vehicles were performing a more vital function than providing protection for settler's wives and children. They were offering enough light that a ball 1.68 inches in diameter could be seen dropping into a hole four and a quarter inches round. It could only happen in a Jack & Jill Tourney playoff and seeing such a spectacle can make a person sympathetic to Phil Wrigley and his no-lights policy in Chicago. Sudden death playoffs are not always sudden nor deadly. At times they last so long that instead of a grimace of agony the losers go down to defeat with a welcoming sigh. Such was the case Sunday when three teams tied for first place after regulation with 6-under par scores. The playoff began and six holes later there were still two teams left and the sun was riding off into the west. Now golf is not a game to be played in the dark. But the trophies were for first and second place and no one was willing to fprefeit. So as the players went to the ninth tee to try one more hole the gallery headed for the parking lot for their cars and headlights. After all that the end was rathe anticlimactic. Ed Hicks captained the winning team and dropped a putt on that final hole for the win. With him on the team were Val and Kevin Karcher and J.A. Talley. Slowly sinking into the sunset were Bob and Louise Herrin, Bill McRae and Duane Murray. The third playoff team, under the tutelage of Moose Claxton bit the dust after the third extra hole. SHORT PUTTS: The J&J was the first tourney sponsored by the newly formed Men's Association and was a perfect way to launch the organization. It went off without a hitch thanks to good planning by the MGA. The association is also setting up a caddy program to give Gitmo youngsters between the ages of 10 and 17 a chance to earn some cash. Check at the pro shop.The shop just got in a new stock of Gitmo hats, some are rather fancy. Come take a look. Top seeds win at Wimbledon championships .(UPI)--Jimmy Connors yesterday steamrolled his way by an outclassed British opponent and into the third round of the Wimbledon Tennis Championships. Connors, who is seeded second behind Arthur Ashe, will face an Egyptian opponent today. Ashe, meantime, looked like anything but the defending champion as he struggled through 57 games before disposing of Australia's Allan Stone. Ashe finally won, 7-5, 8-9, 9-7, 7-5. Other major seeds to move into the third round were Ilie Nastase, Bjorn Borg and Andriano Panatta. Arthur Ashe The top eight women in the draw of 64 also came through safely on the second day of the 12-day championships. Chris Evert defeated fellow American Linda Thomas, 6-1, 6-1, and Evonne Goolagong downed a Dutch opponent in straight sets. Amlh .F


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