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Guantanamo Gazette

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Guantanamo Gazette
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U.S. Naval Base
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Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
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U.S. Naval Base
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English

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newspaper ( sobekcm )

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University of Florida
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"ol. 31: No. 163 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Tuesday, August 24, 1976



U.S. calls for meeting of Armistice Commission

WASHINGTON (AP)--The United States did when it seized the U.S. 'intelhas called for a 'meeting of the ligence ship Pueblo off the Korean Korean Military Arnistice Commission coast in 1968. to press North Korea for assurances Both the U.S. and South Korean of the safety of Americans n the governments rejected an indirect Zone. expression of regret by North Korea At the same time, the State about the violent clash over the VAIL, Colo. (AP)--Betty Ford's Department yesterday described as tree trimming.
news secretary says the First Lady I"a positive step" North Korea's ex- The State Department said a statefelt much better yesterday. Mrs. pression of regret over last week's ment to the allies in the name of
Ford has been suffering from a re- incident at Panmunjom in which two Communist Party Leader and Pres.
cent flare-up of arthritic pains in U.S. Army officers were killed. Kim Il-Sung failed to accept rethe neck and shoulder. The This appeared to represent a sponsibility for the "deliberate President's doctor says the First change in mood and a U.S. effort to- and premeditated murders" of the
Lady's pain should vanish this week ward conciliation. Tensions on the ' two officers. A South Korean
as sh reae wit her husan in. two. ofies A Sot Korean.
ass reles with herhusband in peninsula have been high since Capt. spokesman said North Korea did not
Vail, Colo. Arthur G. Bonifas and lstLt. Mark T. even express condolences.
Barrett were attacked~ by North Kim Il-Sung's statement was read (UPI) -The second major earthquake Korean guards while they trimmed a Kim IlSn orally at a secret meeting of U.S.
two days hit China's populous tree blocking the view of a U.N. warning to North Korea and did not and North Korean delegates to the 7guth entral province of Szechuan Command post. foreshadow use of force in retali- Joint Armistice Commission five
yesterday. In the Philippines, an- North Korea accused the United ation for the slayings, branded by hours after the tree was felled.
other tremor, an aftershock of last 'States yesterday of forcing a con- Pres. Gerald Ford as brutal murder. The statement said the affair was week's killer quake, hit about 500 flict by sending a Naval task force regrettable. Implying it was the
miles south of Manila. There are no into its waters. North Korea s official Communist result of U.S. provocation, it dereports et on possible casualties Pentagon sources in Washington Party daily Rodong Shinmun charged aclred that both sides should try
or damage in the latest quakes. said the five-ship task force, led yesterday the Midway and its four to prevent such incidents.
'by theaircraft carrier Midway, was escort ships had been sent into Anti-Communist rallies by thou(JPI)--The newest entry into the off South Korea, well south of the "the waters of the northern half sands of South Korean workers were
1976 presidential sweepstakes isn't North Korean border. The warships of the Republic". , staged in Seoul yesterday with
given much of a chance of winning, left their homeport in Japan "By infiltrating their warships slogans such as "Down with murderut he's deadly serious about his Saturday and a Japanese pilot re- into the waters of another country, er-gangster Kim Il-Sung."
candidacy. Lester Maddox says he's ported a Russian freighter was the U.S. 'imperialist aggressors South Korea's ruling Democratic
ning for the nomination of the shadowing them. force a conflict upon the other Republican Party and other politiAerican Independent Party, which The United States earlier rushed side and by issuing an 'emergency cal groups issued statements urging holds itse convention this week in two jet fighter squadrons to alert order'. in the whole waters ~ the government to take the "strongChicago., The former 'Georgia gover- South'Korea after North Korean' of Korea, 'they proclaimed these est possible measures" against
orsays he hopes his entry into the guards hacked to death the two of- waters a battlefield," the news- Communist provocations.
race will spark debate on vital ficers. paper was quoted over Pyongyang Sources said the South Korean
Ame gift to the United States, six Koala
bears has caused complications at 1
thanDgo oo. The bear's only IReplublcanzs plan cap inas Cairter goes full speed
food is Eucalyptus leaves, necessitatisng the planting of 30,000 (UPI)--The Republican fal cam- A remark Dole made to Time Maga- Jimmy Carter campaigned at full Eucalyptus trees. Not only are the paign is still in theplanning zine before he was picked as the speed yesterday before businessmen
Kaafiikthey are~ very, 'very ,stages. vice presidential nominee~ came back in Los Angeles, at a Mexicanlzy. one zoo official 'ays if the 'Pres. Gerald Ford's staff met yes- to haunt him yesterday. Dole had American supermarket and in the Koalas can't reach out and grab the terday'in'Vail, Colo., to map strat-. suggested Ford was wasting time in ~black section named Watts. The ~av "They 1il die of malinutri-' egy against the Carte-odl Vail when he should beotcampaign- Democratic presidential nominee
'on " ' Democratic ticket. Ford's running ing. A Ford spokesman suggested ' blasted Pres. Ford everywhere he
(UQPI)--Pennsylvania Gov. Milton mnate, Sen. Robert Dole, was in, Dole will find out there's plenty went. Carter assailed Ford's recShapp spent last night at ' Washington, where he received a' to do in Vail 'when h rie t odo 3vte ntoyas n
Philadelphia's Bel'lvu Stratford nationalsecurity briefing from CIA the Colorado resort later this week. cluding the President's rejection Hotel in an effort to boost the Director George Bush. ''The Peinthimself spent yes- of school lunch and job programs.
city's sagging tourist business. Dole also had some comments about terday discharging a'few official
Thehotel was the headquarters of GOP unity. The ,Kansas lawmaker said duties, as well as relaxing by
last month's American Legion Republicans will have to be active 'swimming, playing golf; and tennis.
Conntion that was hit by a myster- in seeking liberal and moderate John Connally said< yesterday the
ons disease. support to beat Jimmy Carter. President could lose to Carter in November. But the former Texas
governor predicted Ford will win
escued fishing vessel arrives in 'Gitmo the race if he becomes more aggressive and bolder 'with his campaign

Te combined efforts of personnel W. Lacy were aboard the "Cheyenne" style and proposals.
from San Juan SAR team, Guantanamo at the time.
Naval Air Station, Flag Plot, 'Fleet~ The USCGC Sherman was dispatched
Training Group and the Coast Guard at 12:10 a.m. Saturday to the area Senate adopts resolution
Cutter Sherman, helped in the search while the Guantanamo C-131 crew and rescue of 'a 69 foot fishing 'waited for first light fto sart
vessd'l~this past weekend. " their search.
7n The "Cheyennne" was about 250 for aid to Philippines The "Cheyenne," owned by Versaggi miles from Guantanamo and had been
'Se oo qdwas eniourte from Tampa, ' drifting four days when theog
la. to GorgetowGuyana to pick Sherman made contact 'at 4:30 p.m. WASHINGTON (AP -n-The U.S. Senate
up the remaining members of her 'crew Saturday. SThe ssel arrived at adopted a resolution yesterday exwhen she developed engine' trouble. Guantanamo's Pier Alpha at 7:30 ' pressing full support for U.S. aid
Only"'two crewnembers, L. Wainwright, a.m. yesterday and will stay until in'the relief,-and rehabilitation in Carter told 1,000 businessmen he, the vessel's master and first mate. the engines are 'repaired. 'th~e area of the Philippines devas- himself, along with California Goy.
tated by a recent earthquake and Jerry Brown and Ronald Reagan, all '>~tidal wave. can be lumped together as Washington Democratic leader Mike Mansfield, outsiders who could'Oring a change joined by Republican leader Hugh 'to government.
Scott in off ering the resolution, The candidate was engulfed by a said the latest figures~ place the surging crowd as he walked through death toll at 8,000. a Mexican supermarket. In Spanish, The resolution, approved wLthout Carter urged all citizens to registdissent, said the Senate extended er to vote.
;, its isymathy to thepeple of the Carter's last LOS Angeles stop :Phiipns. ''' was in Watts,' where he got on top Masied worturned Sunday o f a trailer and said the ?t'n ight from a: 10dy trip to the Far. Republicans have not been interested I ~'ii:;East, said he heard unfunded reports in minority problems. Black Atlanta tha he Unte states was inkin~g Conressmn Andrew Young accomaned ii;::aid to military� concessions by the Carter as the D'emocratic Party '

He. said he hopes the US. govern , tration icampaignY

acocrfothpepein the ' The Georgian then f lew tO San SEL Te C~e~ene'ar ived t: Gunanm's Ir Alha yes :ntrldsatradis deterin- Francisco for an overnght stop be- i tetayafer eig ~suedwhn he evloedengine� trouble ' io t provide what, help it can. ;,� i fore campagning in Seattle today.







Page 2 Guantanamo Gazette Tuesday, August 24, 1976 ROUTINE! IMMUNIZATION SHOTS GIRLS SOFTBALL BANQUET

.i The shot clinic for routine in- There will be a Girls Softball
-r nunization will be on Mondays and Awards Banquet Aug. 31 at the Com L Fridays at 1-3 p.m. only. The clinic Club for all girls who played softCommuni , .will no longer be open for these ball this summer and her parents. Community shots on Wednesday afternooni. On, An open bar for adults will be

Thursdays, the clinic will be open available at 6 p.m. and dinner will for school physicals immunization be served at 6:30 p.m. Cost for
B lletin .shots from 1-3 p.m. Please bring dinner will le $2 per person with S.your yellow shot card. the girls dinners being paid by the
... . II league.
I FRIDAY CLASSIC LEAGUE MEETING Reservations should be made by
Aug. 27 at 2 p.m. For more informaThere will be an organizational tion call Carroll Price at 952285 meeting of the Friday night Classic AT.
League at 6 p.m., Aug. 27, at Marblehead Hall. Everyone who signed JUNIOR FLAG FOOTBALL LEAGUE
up please attend. REGISTRATION

Today's Meeting BANTAM JUNIOR BOWLER MEETING TWO MEN SCRATCH LEAGUE Registration will be held for Junior Flag Football Aug. 28,
All registered Bantam and Junior All men interested in a Two Men in fiont of the Navy Exchange Bowlers are to attend the orgini- Scratch League be at Marblehead from 10 a.m. to 2 p .m. GUANTANAMO BAY SELF DEFENSE CLUB zational meeting to be held Satur- Hall Aug. 3], at 5:30 p.m. If unable Team tryouts will be held the
will practice from 6 to 8 p.m. at day at Marblehead Hall at 9-10 a.m. to be there contact Doug Drewry at next day at Cooper Field at 1 p.m. MorinCenter. It is requested that one parent of 951089 AW. To participate in the GTMO JunO.INAWA KARATE AFFILIATION will all Bantam Bowlers (ages 7-11) be ior Flag Football League, boys practice from o to 8 p.m. at Mar- present at this meeting. WEDNESDAY LEFTOVERS MEETING must have had their ninth birthblehead.Hall. For more information day by July 1, 1976 and may not call 9858AWH. BOWLING LEAGUE TO FORM There will be an organizational have turned 14 years of age before
THE SURE LOSERS WEIGHT REDUCING meeting of the Wednesday Leftovers, Dec. -1, 1976.
CLUB will meet at 7 p.m. For more All couples interested in bowling tomorrow at 1 p.m. Everyone who Anyone interested in taking ofinformation call Joanne Frandsen in the Wednesday Late Mixed Couples' signed up for the league and any- flice on the Junior Football Conat 951197.. League please contact Ed Walter at one else still interested in bowl- mission, or who desire to coach
BOY SCOUTS will meet in the Boy 85203 DWH, or 96265 AWE or Pat ing please come to Marblehead Hall. or supervise the concession stand
Scout Hut, 6th St., Villamar at 7:30 Houghtling at 951272 AWH. The league If unable to attend contact 95473 should 'ontact Commissioner WayneW p.m. For more informationn call will begin Sept.~ 8. AT before Wednesday. McCown at 85620 or 85106 DWH or Sharon Fox at 64462. 951061 AH.
GITMO BAY BRIDGE CLUB meets at OLD DOMINION CLASS OPENING COMO CLUB NEW DINNER HOURS
7 p.m. at thse COMO Club. Call Jim
Cqssey at 85149 AWE. The club is Old Dominion University announces Effective Aug. 25, the Como Club ATTENTION ALL GIRLS PGES 6 open to all base residents. that thre are still opening in the dining room will be open for dinner, THROUGH 17
BINGO will be played at the CPO following classes:V Wednesday through Sunday. The hours
.Cub< beginning at 8 p .m. are' Are you looking for fun, exciteChildren's Literature--442 ment, challenges, a chance to be Tomorrow Mon. & Wed., at 6:45-8:45 p.m. Wed.-6-9 p.m. of service to your community and This course offers principles Thurs.-6-9 p.m. an opportunity to be helpful to and aids to help school librarians Fri.-6-9:30 p.m. others? If your answer is yes, OKIA KARATE AFFILIATION will and teachers become aquainted with Sat.-6-9:30 p.m. then why'not join the Girl Scouts? practice from 6 t(4,8 p.m. at Mar- literature for children. Sun.-6-9 p.m. Registration will be held at bleh Hall. -Formore information English Literature--202 Mon. & Tues.-closed the Girl Scouts Hut, Marine Boatcall 98258 AWH. Mon.-Wed., at 7:30-9:30 p.m. The Como Annex will be. open for shed Road, tomorrow at 9 a.m. to
BIN'GO will be played atthe Staff An examination of representative dinner from 5:30-7 p.m. Yonday 12 noon, and 3 to 5,p.m.; Aug. 26, NCO Club beginning at 8 p.m. figures, movements, mehdmd', trugh Thursday only and the BOQ at 9 a.m. to 12 noon; Aug. 27, at
ACHLISANONYMOUS will meet, topics and influences in English Bar will be open only on Monday 7 to 9 p.m. and Aug. 28, at 9 a.m. For nore information call 95454 Literature fom 1800 to the present. nights from 4:30 to 11:45 p.m.. to 3 p.m. DWH. To register see Gale C"herry at All girls must be registered the Windard Library this week be- by a parent or guardian. It is not TUESDAY SLJNDOWERS LADIES tween 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Mon., Wed., neccessary for girls to attend the HANDICAP LEAGUE and Fri. For more information call SPECIAL INTEREST GROUPS ROSTER registration. If a girl was in 85541 during the times mention scouting in Guantanamo Bay last The S wners are starting their ab~ove. ~ The roster for Special Interest year, she must register again winter season~ an eed women bowlers, ,Groups is being up-dated. All pre- this year. Newcomers may join There~ willbe an organizational SINGLE NO-TAP TOURNAMENT sidents of these groups are asked -the Girl Scoutg anytime. Interestmeeting on Aug. 29,at 6 p.m. at to contact Special Services at ed adults may also register at the Marblehead. Hall to form the league. There will be a Single No-Tap 951160 so that their group may be same times indicated for the girls League bowling will resume 'Aug. 31 Tournament Saturday at 7:30 p. added to the list. registration. at 8:30 p.. Anyone interested Entry fee is $4 per person and the For more information o, the call Carolyn Worth at 85421 fW. or entry deadline is 7:30 on the HURREX COMING answer to any questions call Mrs. a85205 AWH,~ or Judy Young at night -of the- tournament. Eva 'Thomas at 951267 AWE.
951149 The next Hurrex will be held
REGISTRATION FOR ADULT EVENING 'Sept. 11.
.CAL. PISTOL REQUALIFICATION EDUCATION .L ARS AND CRAFTS OPEN HOUSE

All1 Naval personnel interested Registration f or the Adult Evening AND PLACEMENT - The Arts and Crafts Workshop in qualifying with a Service 45 Education Program will take place will be sponsoring an Open House
ca.pistol on Sept. 8-9, contact Sept. 1-2, at 6:30 to 8 p.m. at the The W.T. Sampson Elementary School Aug. 29. It will be open to the
he istol Rnge at 85741. W.T. Sampson High School, rooms 1 principal recently announced school public from 7 to 9 p.m. Starting and 2. Courses offered are: typing registration and class placement in October the Arts and Crafts AsROUGH IDE 6 'm ug. 26, and be sure to refrigeration and air conditioning. children for grades kindergarten workshop -is located at the old b g y- perission slips. - These courses are open to all base through sixth for this coming school Marina Point School. residents, military and civilians year, please do so as soon as possR TRPS T0 JAMAICA and the fee is $2 per course. For ible. Children who attended school - TOASTMASTERS MEETING CANCELED further information call- training in GTMO last year must -also register n the- pastpersonnel have been branch, Consolidated Civilian Per- again this year. Before a child - The Toastmasters meeting for
eritted to visit Jamaica on R&R sonnel Office at 85822. - can beplaced in -class, he or she August has been canceled. The next
iM ight on 'Thursday and re- -must be registered. There will be Tojstmasters meeting will be held
tunon the wiein 'a liberty status. -Base-d- of school Aug. 30.- formerly the Marine Family Restauon a rcmedatio by BPTO~ae to- -- The principal also said starting rant, at 11:30 to 1 p.m. All ComavBase it was determined this /Aug. 25, the class' -lists for all members are urged to bring a guest was- not legal in that the period . NAVAL -GANTANAMO BAY, levels -from kindergarten through to the meeting. of absence exceeds the maximum BASE CUBA sixth grades will be posted at -the ]gth -of time authorized for - elementary school, commissary and CO'S LUNCHEON AT CPO CLUB liberty, which is 96 hours, exchange area, Marine Exchange
Terefore,-in the future, per- -and the Leeward Exchange. Please All Naval Station CPO's are insonnel, 'who go to Jamaica onl R&R -check these lists for your child's vited to a luncheon with the Coinfrom Thurs3day to Monday will be re- class placement for the next school- manding Officer at the CPO Club - uire to take leave and must have .year. -dining room tomorrowO The bar will C �pt. /, . .,',Wopen.at 11:30 a.m. and lunch will leave papers in -their possession N -0~1 B.- a, Sai
tto board the flight. Cod.. o .....g Oefiey SCOUTS COMMITTEE MEETING s be served at 12. Reservations are .
to be made through the Career





LEGU.-....1~r~o..... . meetinto~day at t:ih CuSusy : .i ,
JO3oo Smitir. :,. ..?.ev .SHt strigm :3 0 pm .; or nr T ST T SN .oyr cott -..oporor iformtio call? Lyd Ho:lli..ngs-.. . e have, lowered our average. - �re-. =.









Tuesday, August 24, 1976 Guantanamo Gazette Page 3


U.S. diplomats meet Christian leaders



G itm o (UPI) -Two U.S. diplomats spent Brown' s remarks were made availyesterday talking with Lebanese able in Beirut by the U.S. Embassy Christian leaders, including Pres. Information Service and printed by Sulienan Franjieh, but fighting an English-language weekly magazine, Di1loguestepped up as efforts to end it "Monday Morning." From there, they intensified., quickly were picked up by the radio Among the peace efforts are the station run by leftist Moslem scheduling of an Arab Summit forces.
Conference on Lebanon, and a Beirut Several publications have reported visit by a Syrian envoy to invite Christian forces are receiving arms the Lebanese president-elect to from Israel. Junior-level rightist Damascus. Pres.-elect Elias Sarkis military officers have bragged about is scheduled to assume leadership it openly to newsmen.
Dear Editor, of the war-torn country next month. Some sources say Israelis deliver U.S. envoys Robert Houghton and the arms directly to Christian Having been the director, Teen Club, Guantanamo Bay for the past year, David Mack told reporters, "We ex- leaders, including Chamoun and his
I believe this letter is long overdue. changed views on the situation' with "Tigers" militia.
During my tenure as--director, I have witnessed incidents at the Teen the rightists. "But we made-no
Club, that if they had been performed at home,. would have resulted in the specific proposals for solving the
restriction of the individual until it snowed in Gitmo, so to speak. crisis," Houghton said.
Prior to- this year, the operation of the Teen Club was funded by Naval A rightist radio station controlBase, Guantanamo, through the Community Fund. As of July 1, 1-976, this led by Franjieh spoke of, what it
-financial support ceased. So, in order for the club -to be able to remain called, "A genunife change in open, the club will have to become self sustaining. America's attitude on the Lebanese
HO IS THIS -TO BE ACCOMPLISHED? There are several ways. A couple of crisis."
them are to raise monthly due au d to raise prices of some items in the - Houghton denied U.S. policy has kitchen. changed. le says their mission is [At the present time, with only fifty (50) members on the active list, purely fact-finding.
dues would have to be raised substantially. One way to keep the dues A top Christian militia leader within reason for -all- active members is to have a mem~bership drive. There denied yesterday published reports re quite -a few new teenagers on the station and quite a few-old teenagers that Lebanon's Christian forces get w o wre members and were dropped due to nonpayment of dues and also teen- arms and ammunition from Israel. agers who have never been members. So if you wantt keep membership dues Camille Chamoun, Interior x

I Iwtin reason,- build the membership rolls back u~p to a safe level. --Minister inthe now-disintegrated;tk Now the TEEN CLUB is what the name implies with the following exception. Lebanese government, was commenting
Et isa club for DEPENDENT Teenagers between the ages of thirteen (13) and on remarks by L. Dean Brown, a vetI nineteen (19) as long as they- are attending-school. Once and older teen- eran U.S. diplomat who spent six ager gradu ates, he is forced-to be dropped from the tolls of the Teen Club weeks -in Beirut -this spring as ' Teeage personnel in the service are not authorized to become members nor Pres. Gerald Ford's troubleshooter.
are teenage personnel employed by civilian companies..- - - . ASSISTANT FIRE CHIEF: Robert The club is normally controlled by the teenagers themselves. They elect "It appears that Israel has be- Martin is Gitmo's new assistant fire a board of officers of the teenage members to oversee the operation of the come one of the chief suppliers of chief. Mr. Martin spent the last club.. There is a~n advistory board who are available to provide advice/as- the Maronites, which gives you the eleven years as fire chief in Dam sistance when needed but have no say in the operation of the club unless very odd situation of having Syria Neck, Va. He has attended all of
the operation conflicts with the rules/bylaws of the club. Then the and Israel supporting the Christians the Navy's firefighting schools. advisory council will step in and reestablish protocol in accordance with against the Moslem majority of the - He is originally from Burlington, the rules/bylaws, country," Brown said in a U.S. tele- N.C., and plans to make Gitmo his
At the present time, the Teen Club does not have a teenage board of of- vision interview Aug. 10. home for the next five years. ficers. -Due to transfers/resignations etc., the club is required to hold - ---general elections to fill these-offices. The role of an officer in the
N Pag
Though souldbient h is el7eiuspsto.ee to eaho offe lectaonsiaboo erir scelitst ge and work involved. So if a teenager is to become an officer, a lot of P r t o p r e c e h s a e who will carry out the duties to the best-of their ability.--So, if you, as teenagers want the club to remain open, it is up to you.. CAIRO (AP)--Egyptian paratroopers Interior Ministry sources said You will have to induce new members to join, elect a board of officers - dressed as mechanics boarded an the hijackers demanded the release and support the club in all ways possible. Remenhewhen -the club -Egyptair jet at Luxor Airport, of three Libyans jailed last month, closes, your will be more limited as to where you can go to be with your were Arab gunmen were holding more Egypian officials said the three friends and you+ can only blame yourselvles. -'-2 1x a-res- than 90 hostages, overpowered -the- had confessed that Libyan-leader


an -th~ T li e t unh am ed; :the In i or, MmaP kill or captu Ea Y fo me Liban. Alo smentio~ned before about the - offices in th een Club, elect per- hijackers and freed the hostages- Moaimmar Khadafy- had ordered them to
....the job because of the title. i da leader, Omer El Meheisky, now
There is not much more that I can say now. t is aup to you whether or living in exile in Egypt.
ot the club continues to operate or closes its doors permanently. No details were given, but The gunmen also called for the Oe last note: A general meeting will be held at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow. Ministry sources said -six-paratroop- -release of the manager :of South
- This meeting will discuss operation of the club, elec- ers boarded the plan, captured two Yemen Airlines in Egypt and a tions etc. -Every member, guest parent is cordially in- Arab gunmen and a third gave up. Palestinian, both being held on vited. In the event there are not enough attendants at There was no report of Americans charges- of trying to- assassinate a this meeting will result in the club being secured. All aboard the plane. The hij-ackers - former prime minister of South records, returns etc. will be turned over to proper au- commandeered the planeload of tour- yemen on Aug. 6, the sources said. thority for appropriate disposition. ists, mostly French and Japanese, - .. ...- during a flight from Cairo to Luxor, kO- -"Robert S. Owen 448 miles to the south, and ordered Jackson says sanctions it to fly to Libya, according to- - - -~ - - -Interior Ministry officials. But aske to neg tiae - the pilot said he didn't have enough are being considered Aege n n ighb rs sked to egotatefuel and the Boeing 737 continued on the Luxor, officials said.
--Greece and Turkey's nii- working on a resolution ever since. There the craft was surrounded by (AP)-There has been no report yet
tar -llies on the U.N. Security - Informed sources said the working paratroopers during day-long-nego-~ from the State Department on a report
o il sought the other council paper called on Greece and Turkey -tiatons led by Prime Minister the U.S. is donsidering economic
embers' views yesterday on a pro- to enter into direct negotiations -Mamdouh Salem. Egyptian officials sanctions against South Africa.
posai that the council call for the to settle their differences and said the hijackers demanded the re- Black leader Rev. Jesse Jacksontwo Aegean neighbors to negotiate meanwhile to exercise restraint, lease of five Ara~bs jailed -in Egypt met yesterday with Secy. of State hei dispute over undersea oil - and enough fuel to fly to Benghazi, Henry A. Kissinger, and afterward
exploration. - -Libya. - - Jackson told newsmen the sarctionsAtmidafternoon private consulta- Scientists pessimistic Egyptair said the there were 96 are being considered if negotiations
tions among~ all 15 countries on the - persons on the-plane's passenger fail to end the current unrest in council, Britain, France, Italy and list and the plane carried a five- South Africa. Jackson noted that
the United States distributed a so - - person crew. The airline said 14 more than 350 U.S. corporations have
called working paper, or rough about life on Mars -of-the passengers were Arabs and investments in that-Wountry.
draft, for a resolution and asked most of the rest were French and
for their comments. PASADENA (AP)--A new search for or-- Japanese tourists on their way-to South Africa has been plagued for
In'Lformed Western sources expressed ganic molecules in Martian soil has see the ancient Egyptian temples --the past two months by hostile
belief that there was a- "good again turned up nothing, making and tombs at Luxor. -Four West - black mobs opposing the country's
chne hat, given perhaps- -24- - scientists increasingly pessimistic --Germans were also aboard, according apartheid policies.

' ti be oun t/ trave in.... P ais . .. ... u t get their governments that lie wil be n at te Vin to a t lclub in Pr i Jackon also said a second meeting
insutions, the council members One landing site. -Dr. Klaus Biemann - Officials here first reported between Kissinger and South African could hold a formal publicmeeting said that thernew evidence means there were-seven hijackers aboard Prime Minister John Vorster is imhis afternoona ad adopt the reso- that previous experiens which the airliner, five oef -them Libyans minent.






tio . -- - de ect d a tiv ty re Ysem . g li e and~ i: tw Alg ri ns The -leader of











Page 4 Guantanamo Gazette Tuesday, August 24, 1976

Sports in brief' Scoreoard

(UPI)--A state judge in Oklahoma BASEBALL SCORCES FROM YESTERDAY City has blocked the NCAA ruling
limiting the number of assistant AMERICAN LEAGUE football coaches a college can em- New York Yankees 9, Minnesta 4 ploy. The decicion applies only to Cleveland 4, Kansas City 3 the University of Oklahoma coaching Detroit 5, Chicago White Sox 4 staff, but is expected' to affect the Boston 7, California 3 entirE nation. Oakland 3, Baltimore 0 Milwaukee 6, Texas 2
BLOOMINGTON, Minn. (AP)--There's
been a National Hockey League trade NATIONAL LEAGUE' kof goalies. Cesare Maniago travels hiladelphia 4, Atlanta 2
BROOKLINE, Mass. (AP)--Swedei's EXHIBITION FOOTBALL SCORE FROM Bj orn Borg' has 'Opeli1 his bid f or 'YESTERDAY a thiird connective UJ.S. Pro Tennis
Championship wi'th'an a igt in Brookli'ne, Mass.
Borg whipped former Stanford player Vilas wins Canadian Joh Whitinger 6-3, 6-1.
Fracico Open Tennis title
SNFRANCISCO3 (AP)--SanFrnic
O,,iants 'owner Bob Lurie says he
t ng any disciplinary action TORONTO (AP)--Tcp seeded Guillermo
inst pitcher John Montefussco for Vilas captured 'his second Canadianh
hsapublic blast Sunday at Giants Open Tennis title by beating Pomanage Bill Rigney. Lurie adds, ' land'~s Wojtek Fibak, 6-4,'7-5, however, that Rigney may want to 6-2, 'in Toronto last night. ihps sone sort of a penalty, Vilas' victory, his first on though the club owner feels Rigney this year-s preo tennis circuit, "will let the matter drop. ' earned 'him '$25,000.' Fibak got $12,500 for' second place.
VERO BEAC1, Fla. (AP)--New Orleans Vilas, ae longhaired lefthandrr
Saint rookie back Chuck Munice re- from Argentina was all over center turned to training camp yesterday, court,' volleying and. playing from
4 hours late. He over-stayed a the base aline with ual' ease. visit in Baltimore and missed two Fibak ran his former doubles orkouts. Acording to coach Hank partner upe nd back and from side Strag, thats going to cost Munice to side, only to see every crucial a. bundle. 'point hit right back at him. COMNAVFORCARIB SAILING REGATTA: (Top Photo) Winners of the ComNavFor~arib
- Sailing Regatta Sunday were (I-r) Dave McCampbell, Dave Oelerich, and Jim Gordon. ' e(Bottom Photo) Second place finishers -were (l-r) Dick Good, Darlene 'Heinz, and Jack Cadigan. (Photos by PH1 Thomas G. Alsop)






All ads wil- he run one tine only New single mattress & box springs Youmust subnitn your 'ad each time $40, call 96175 H.
u wantu itoprintd. Ads may beS
ubmitted by calling before 4 p.m.�t or byd d itin one of the Cldspot refrigerator/freezer, 12 o boxe Ads which discriminate cu ft very good cgondfitio'n, $60.'
onth 'bss of race, sex,, creed, GE> phonograph, 'excellent condition,
.igi' will ot suitable for child, $7. Two tennis ' ao i m'bacepted. Testaff 'reserves the~ rackets, very good condition, $2. Keglr's orne
oreerte any ad it deems Call 951261 AWo.

nee y '67 Chevy with 6scyl. engine, A/T, byD. Drewry
5 good tires, $700. Very reliableo l n transportation. Can be seen at After a brief summer layoff, this made these highlights possible,
recent health. One striped and trailer park #14 or call 90275 AH column and the Gitmo b6wlers are both by their bowling ability and
on oid. Call 85625 AT. ' 4 'readying for the opening winter willingness 'to assist in the admini1970 Gran Prix, PIS, P/B, P/windows season. In starting this weekly'Co- stration of the association. Al Caiet, good condition, with case and driver seat, A/C, 8 track tape lump again, I would like to recap ''Hall-two-tine member of the assoessories. $90 or bestoffer. ck, AM/FM radio, price negotiable some ofthe highlights of bowling ciation, president or secretary of"
Cal910A.Call 95313 AT. 'in Citmo over the past few year~s. numerous leagues, member of Gitmo's : :When Iarrived hare in the latter second place 1976 teaim. He has a 973onda SL <100, needs minor epart of 1972, there was only one 268 game posted.
eir work, price negotiate, call s bowler with a league average above R.J. Morrison - a member of the aer atGHB, Acomplex, M-216. ' Cakes deorated & 'baked for all 1.80. Loast'year we had 20-30 in that association and holder of seven nnasions, Call 954~92 AT.< category, and'a couple broke'in'o association championship awards Set of twin bed', excellent cod. A/'s sricd and reaied ll the 190's. Bowlers, as in most any earned over the past two years at con seyce ndrpa~ad.sporting event, excel'when the:y face our annual tournament. Member of call 855 'T wor is uaaneedCll95225AT challenge, a new high. 'High games 'Gitmno's second place 1976 team,"
and series to this poirt were passed and 1975 third place team. Member 1966 y Sport Fury, 4 good tires, Dr. eidesticker to housesit AT in through'word of'mouth. '1976 All South Atlantic second team.
nwbake advalve job, 8 track Sept-to Oct. Leave message' at BOQ.' In 1974, records were maintained, He ha's a 640 series posted and a
taepaer Wilasat GHB,, complex, M-216. Barel oat 1227 /Jhnsn ot- 1-yar-ldgirl wilbabysit any- These actions, among others, were No one devoted more of their offboad gas cans, life preservers, where, anytime, call 98295 AT- instrumental in promoting. the game duty tiniu- to the game of bowling
mayetras. Call 951228 AT.~ of ten pins. In 1975, Gitmo~quali- than Chuck.
onton bot w3'5H Joheon fied their first bowler in some Doug Allen - Member of Gitmo's 1974
ah bby trle $1, Two white Puppies call 952294. Pick time on the a.ll' ComNavForCarib Tam an 9'ftm.Bwe thhies
195V abtoysb smaoller wagon UP anytime. we also finished third in team series ever bowled in Gitmo, a 703
tolrsrdigtos sal e competition. ''series.
Cal 907 T In 1976, Gitmo'sent'two six-man Ron Beagles - Member of Gitmo's
foun d teams and 'their first woman to Dis- 197A4 frst team Bowle the highest~




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Tide, Sun, Temp. We er Forecast High tide8:40pmA-Partly cloudy to LoHiqhd~e8:1Opm E 4 Uscatter shower. Low e--:43pm 3* Winds S 10-16 Swr6t-i--.7:43am ~F t knots. Bay High-----88 7W Icondition 1-3 Low-----76 The Nava4 only o se d daily Ifeet. 7ol. 31 No. 163 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Tuesday, August 24, 1976 U.S. calls for meeting of Armistice Commission World News Digest VAIL, Colo. (AP)--Betty Ford's news secretary says the First Lady felt much better yesterday. Mrs. Ford has been suffering from a recent flare-up of arthritic pains in the neck and shoulder. The President's doctor says the First Lady's pain should vanish this week as she relaxes with her husband in Vail, Colo. (UPI)-The second major earthquake n two days hit China's populous 1 outh Central province of Szechuan yesterday. In the Philippines, another tremor, an aftershock of last week's killer quake, hit about 500 miles south of Manila. There are no reports yet on possible casualties or damage in the latest quakes. (UPI)--The newest entry into the 1976 presidential sweepstakes isn't given much of a chance of winning, but he's deadly serious about his candidacy. Lester Maddox says he's running for the nomination of the American Independent Party, which holds its convention this week in Chicago. The former Georgia governor says he hopes his entry into the race will spark debate on vital American issues. (UPI) -Australia' s bicentennial gift to the United States, six Koala bears, has caused complications at the San Diego Zoo. The bear's only food is Eucalyptus leaves, necessitating the planting of 30,000 Eucalyptus trees. Not only are the Koalas finicky, they' are very, very lazy. One zoo official says if the Koalas can't reach out and grab the aves "They will die of malnutrion." (UPI)--Pennsylvania Gov. Milton Shapp spent last night at Philadelphia's Bellvue Stratford Hotel in an effort to boost the city's sagging tourist business. The hotel was the headquarters of last month's American Legion Convention that was hit by a mysterious disease. The combined efforts of personnel from San Juan SAR team, Guantanamo Naval Air Station, Flag Plot, Fleet Training Group and the Coast Guard Cutter Sherman, helped in the search and rescue of a 69 foot fishing vessel.this past weekend. The "Cheyenne," owned by Versaggi Sea Food, was enroute from Tampa, Fla. to Gorgetown, Guyana to pick up the remaining members of her crew when she developed engine trouble. Only two crewmembers, L. Wainwright, the vessel's master and first mate WASHINGTON (AP)--The United States has called for a meeting of the Korean Military Armistice Commission to press North Korea for assurances of the safety of Americans in the Demilitarized Zone. At the same time, the State Department yesterday described as "a positive step" North Korea's expression of regret over last week's incident at Panmunjom in which two U.S. Army officers were killed. This appeared to represent a change in mood and a U.S. effort toward conciliation. Tensions on the peninsula have been high since Capt. Arthur G. Bonifas and lstLt. Mark T. Barrett were attacked by North Korean guards while they trimmed a tree blocking the view of a U.N. Command post. North Korea accused the United States yesterday of forcing a conflict by sending a Naval task force into its waters. Pentagon sources in Washington said the five-ship task force, led by the aircraft carrier Midway, was off South Korea, well south of the North Korean border. The warships left their homeport in Japan Saturday and a Japanese pilot reported a Russian freighter was shadowing them. The United States earlier rushed two jet fighter squadrons to South Korea after North Korean guards hacked to death the two officers. Pentagon officers said the military operations were intended as a W. Lacy were aboard the "Cheyenne" at the time. The USCGC Sherman was dispatched at 12:10 a.m. Saturday to the area while the Guantanamo C-131 crew waited for first light to start their search. The "Cheyenne" was about 250 miles from Guantanamo and had been drifting four days when the Sherman made contact at 4:30 p.m. Saturday. The vessel arrived at Guantanamo's Pier Alpha at 7:30 a.m. yesterday and will stay until the engines are repaired. RESCUED VESSEL: The Cheyenne" arrived at Guantanamo' s Pier Alpha yesterday after being rescued when she developed engine trouble. warning to North Korea and did not foreshadow use of force in retaliation for the slayings, branded by Pres. Gerald Ford as brutal murder. North Korea's official Communist Party daily Rodong Shinmun charged yesterday the Midway and its four escort ships had been sent into "the waters of the northern half of the Republic." "By infiltrating their warships into the waters of another country, the U.S. imperialist aggressors force a conflict upon the other side and by issuing an 'emergency alert order' in the whole waters of Korea, they proclaimed these waters a battlefield," the newspaper was quoted over Pyongyang Radio. North Korea is believed to claim 12-mile territorial limits, as it did when it seized the U.S. intelligence ship Pueblo off the Korean coast in 1968. Both the U.S. and South Korean governments rejected an indirect expression of regret by North Korea about the violent clash over the tree trimming. The State Department said a statement to the allies in the name of Communist Party Leader and Pres. Kim Il-Sung failed to accept responsibility for the "deliberate and premeditated murders" of the two officers. A South Korean spokesman said North Korea did not even express condolences. Kim Il-Sung's statement was read orally at a secret meeting of U.S. and North Korean delegates to the Joint Armistice Commission five hours after the tree was felled. The statement said the affair was regrettable. Implying it was the result of U.S. provocation, it declared that both sides should try to prevent such incidents. Anti-Communist rallies by thousands of South Korean workers were staged in Seoul yesterday with slogans such as "Down with murderer-gangster Kim Il-Sung." South Korea's ruling Democratic Republican Party and other politi cal groups issued statements urging the government to take the "strongest possible measures" against Communist provocations. Sources said the South Korean National Security Council met yesterday for the third straight day. Details were not given. Republicans plan campaign as Carter goes full speed (UPI)--The Republican fall campaign is still in the planning stages. Pres. Gerald Ford's staff met yesterday in Vail, Colo., to map strategy against the Carter-Mondale Democratic ticket. Ford's running mate, Sen. Robert Dole, was in Washington, where he received a national security briefing from CIA Director George Bush. Dole also had some comments about GOP unity. The Kansas lawmaker said Republicans will have to be active in seeking liberal and moderate support to beat Jimmy Carter. A remark Dole made to Time Magazine before he was picked as the vice presidential nominee came back to haunt him yesterday. Dole had suggested Ford was wasting time in Vail when he should be out campaigning. A Ford spokesman suggested Dole will find out there's plenty to do in Vail when he arrives at the Colorado resort later this week. The President himself spent yesterday discharging a few official duties, as well as relaxing by swimming, playing golf and tennis. John Connally said yesterday the President could lose to Carter in November. But the former Texas governor predicted Ford will win the race if he becomes more aggressive and bolder with his campaign style and proposals. Senate adopts resolution for aid to Philippines WASHINGTON (AP)--The U.S. Senate adopted a resolution yesterday expressing full support for U.S. aid in the reliefand rehabilitation in the area of the Philippines devastated by a recent earthquake and tidal wave. Democratic leader Mike Mansfield, joined by Republican leader Hugh Scott in offering the resolution, said the latest figures place the death toll at 8,000. The resolution, approved without dissent, said the Senate extended its sympathy to the people of the Philippines. Mansfield, who returned Sunday night from a 10-day trip to the Far East, said he heard unfounded reports that the United States was linking aid to military concessions by the Philippines. He said he hopes the U.S. government will make clear its humanitarian concern for the people in the natural disaster and its determination to provide what help it can. Jimmy Carter campaigned at full speed yesterday before businessmen in Los Angeles, at a MexicanAmerican supermarket and in the black section named Watts. The Democratic presidential nominee blasted Pres. Ford everywhere he went. Carter assailed Ford's record of 53 vetoes in two years, including the President's rejection of school lunch and job programs. Carter told 1,000 businessmen he, himself, along with California Gov. Jerry Brown and Ronald Reagan, all can be lumped together as Washington outsiders who couldbring a change to government. The candidate was engulfed by a surging crowd as he walked through a Mexican supermarket. In Spanish, Carter urged all citizens to register to vote. Carter's last Los Angeles stop was in Watts, where he got on top of a trailer and said the Republicans have not been interested in minority problems. Black Atlanta Congressman Andrew Young accompanied Carter as the Democratic Party launched a $1 million voter registration campaign. The Georgian then flew to San Francisco for an overnight stop before campaigning in Seattle today. Rescued fishing vessel arrives in Gitmo

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Page 2 Community Bulletin Board Today's Meeting GUANTANAMO BAY SELF DEFENSE CLUB will practice from 6 to 8 p.m. at Morin Center. OKINAWA KARATE AFFILIATION will practice from a to 8 p.m. at Marblehead Hall. For more information call 98258 AWH. THE SURE LOSERS WEIGHT REDUCING CLUB will meet at 7 p.m. For more information call Joanne Frandsen at 951197. BOY SCOUTS will meet in the Boy Scout Hut, 6th St., 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 AWN. 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 t 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. ACOHOLICS ANONYMOUS will meet. For more information call 95454 DWH. TUESDAY SUNDOWERS LADIES HANDICAP LEAGUE The Sundowners are starting their winter season and need women bowlers There will be an organizational meeting on Aug. 29, at 6 p.m. at Marblehead Hall to form the league. League bowling will resume Aug. 31 at 8:30 p.m. Anyone interested call Carolyn Worth at 85421 DWH or at 85205 AWH, or Judy Young at 951149 AWH. 415 CAL. PISTOL REQUALIFICATION All Naval personnel interested in requalifying with a Service 45 cal. pistol on Sept. 8-9, contact the Pistol Range at 85741. ROUGH RIDERS CHILDREN The overnight ride will start at 6 p.m. Aug. 26, and be sure to bring your permission slips. R & R TRIPS TO JAMAICA In the past personnel have been permitted to visit Jamaica on R&R via NAC flight on Thursday and return on the MAC flight on Monday. while in a liberty status. Based on a recommendation by BPTO to ComNavBase it was determined this was not legal in that the period of absence exceeds the maximum length of time authorized for liberty, which is 96 hours. Therefore, in the future, personnel who go to Jamaica on R&R from Thursday to Monday will be required to take leave and must have leave papers in their possession to board the flight. THURSDAY NIGHTS LADIES SCRATCH LEAGUE We have. lowered our average requirement to 125, and an organizational meeting will be held Thursday night at 7:30 at the WIBC hut. Any ladies interested in joining this league are urged to attend. For more information call Margie at 951074 AWN. Guantanamo Gazette ROUTINE' IMMUNIZATION SHOTS The shot clinic for routines imnunization will be on Mondays and Fridays at 1-3 p.m. only. The clinic will no longer be open for these shots on Wednesday afternoon. On, Thursdays, the clinic will be open for school physicals immunization shots from 1-3 p.m. Please bring your yellow shot card. FRIDAY CLASSIC LEAGUE MEETING There will be an organizational meeting of the Friday night Classic League at 6 p.m., Aug. 27, at Marblehead Hall. Everyone who signed up please attend. BANTAM P JUNIOR BOWLER MEETING TWO MEN SCRATCH LEAGUE All registered Bantam and Junior Bowlers are to attend the orginizational meeting to be held Saturday at Marblehead Hall at 9-10 a.m. It is requested that one parent of all Bantam Bowlers (ages 7-11) be present at this meeting. BOWLING LEAGUE TO FORM All couples interested in bowling in the Wednesday Late Mixed Couples League please contact Ed Walter at 85203 DWH, or 96265 AWH or Pat Houghtling at 951272 AWH. The league will begin Sept. 8. OLD DOMINION CLASS OPENING Old Dominion University announces that there are still opening in the following classes: Children's Literature--442 Mon. & Wed., at 6:45-8:45 p.m. This course offers principles and aids to help school librarians and teachers become aquainted with literature for children. English Literature--202 Mon.-Wed., at 7:30-9:30 p.m. An examination of representative figures, movements, methods, modes, topics and influences in English Literature from 1800 to the present. To register see Gale Cherry at the Windward Library this week between 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Mon., Wed., and Fri. For more information call 85541 during the times mention above. SINGLE NO-TAP TOURNAMENT There will be a Single No-Tap Tournament Saturday at 7:30 p.m. Entry fee is $4 per person and the entry deadline is 7:30 on the night of the tournament. REGISTRATION FOR ADULT EVENING EDUCATION Registration for the Adult Evening Education Program will take place Sept. 1-2, at 6:30 to 8 p.m. at the W.T. Sampson High School, rooms 11 and 12. Courses offered are: typing I and II, bookkeeping I and II, welding I and II, vocational electricity, auto service and repair, refrigeration and air conditioning. These courses are open to all base residents, military and civilians and the fee is $2 per course. For further information call training branch, Consolidated Civilian Personnel Office at 85822. All men interested in a Two Men Scratch League be at Marblehead Hall Aug. 31, at 5:30 p.m. If unable to be there contact Doug Drewry at 951089 AWH. WEDNESDAY LEFTOVERS MEETING There will be an organizational meeting of the Wednesday Leftovers, tomorrow, at 1 p.m. Everyone who signed up for the league and anyone else still interested in bowling please come to Marblehead Hall. If unable to attend contact 95473 AT before Wednesday. COMO CLUB NEW DINNER HOURS Effective Aug. 25, the Como Club dining room will be open for dinner, Wednesday through Sunday. The hours areas Wed.-6-9 p.m. Thurs.-6-9 p.m. Fri.-6-9:30 p.m. Sat.-6-9:30 p.m. Sun.-6-9 p.m. Mon. & Tues.-closed The Como Annex will be open for dinner from 5:30--7 p.m. Monday through Thursday only and the BOQ Bar will be open only on Monday nights from 4:30 to 11:45 p.m. SPECIAL INTEREST GROUPS ROSTER The roster for Special Interest Groups is being up-dated. All presidents of these groups are asked to contact Special Services at 951160 so that their group may be added to the list. HURREX COMING The next Hurrex will be held Sept. 11. ELEMENTARY SCHOOL REGISTRATION AND PLACEMENT The W.T. Sampson Elementary School principal recently announced school registration and class placement information. Principal Albert Cocannouer says if you have not registered your children for grades kindergarten through sixth for this coming school year, please do so as soon as possible. Children who attended school in GTMO last year must also register again this year. Before a child can be placed in aclass, he or she must be registered. There will be no registration on the first day of school Aug. 30. The principal also said starting Aug. 25, the class lists for all levels from kindergarten through sixth grades will be posted at the elementary school, commissary and exchange area, Marine Exchange and the Leeward Exchange. Please check these lists for your child's class placement for the next school year. SCOUTS COMMITTEE MEETING The Cub Scouts Committee will meet today at the Cub Scouts Hut starting at 7:30 p.m. For more information call Lynda Hollingsworth at 951027. BOARD OF DIRECTORS MEETING There will be a Board of Directors meeting Friday at the Nursery School from 3 to 5 p.m. Tuesday, August 24, 1976 GIRLS SOFTBALL BANQUET There will be a Girls Softball Awards Banquet Aug. 31 at the Comr Club for all girls who played softball this summer and her parents. An open bar for adults will be available at 6 p.m. and dinner will be served at 6:30 p.m. Cost for dinner will be $2 per person with the girls dinners being paid by the league. Reservations should be made by Aug. 27 at 2 p.m. For more information call Carroll Price at 952285 AT. JUNIOR FLAG FOOTBALL LEAGUE REGISTRATION Registration will be held for Junior Flag Football Aug. 28, in front of the Navy Exchange from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Team tryouts will be held the next day at Cooper Field at 1 p.m. To participate in the GTMO Junior Flag Football League, boys must have had their ninth birthday by July 1, 1976 and may not have turned 14 years of age before Dec. 31, 1976. Anyone interested in taking office on the Junior Football Commission, or who desire to coach or supervise the concession stand should contact Commissioner Wayne McCown at 85620 or 85106 DWH or 951061 ANH. ATTENTION ALL GIRLS AGES 6 THROUGH 1I Are you looking for fun, excitement, challenges, a chance to be of service to your community and an opportunity to be helpful to others? If your answer is yes, then why not join the Girl Scouts? Registration will be held at the Girl Scouts Nut, Marine Boatshed Road, tomorrow at 9 a.m. to 12 noon, and 3 to 5p.m.; Aug. 26, at 9 a.m. to 12 noon; Aug. 27, at 7 to 9 p.m. and Aug. 28, at 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. All girls must be registered by a parent or guardian. lt is not neccessary for girls to attend the registration. If a girl was in scouting in Guantanamo Bay last year, she must register again this year. Newcomers may join the Girl Scouts anytime. Interested adults may also register at the same times indicated for the girls registration. For more information or the answer to any questions call Mrs. Eva Thomas at 951267 AWH. ARS AND CRAFTS OPEN HOUSE The Arts and Crafts Workshop will be sponsoring an Open House Aug. 29. It will be open to the public from 7 to 9 p.m. Starting in October the Arts and Crafts Association will sponsor open workshops to allow base wide use of the facilities. The Arts and Crafts workshop is located at the old Marina Point School. TOASTMASTERS MEETING CANCELED The Toastmasters meeting for August has been canceled. The next Toastmasters meeting will be held Sept. 1, at the Nautical Lantern, formerly the Marine Family Restaurant, at 11:30 to 1 p.m. All members are urged to bring a guest to the meeting. CO'S LUNCHEON AT CPO CLUB All Naval Station CPO's are invited to a luncheon with the Commanding Officer at the CPO Club dining room tomorrow* The bar will open'at 11:30 a.m. and lunch will be served at 12. Reservations are to be made through the Career Counselors Office today. WATER STATUS YESTERDAY'S FIGURES AVERAGE CONSUMPTION: 1,500,000 ACTUAL CONSUMPTION 1,583,000 TOTAL IN STORAGE: 17,492,000 U.S. NAVAL GUANTANAMO BAY, BASE CUBA Capt. John H. McConnell Capt. David W. DeCook N al Base Na00Station Com.adr Comanding Officer LCdr. Michael Cherry.Public Affairs Officer JO 2 J. Arthur Riccio. Reporter 303 Benny Smith. Reporter SN Clayton Scott-.Rporter a, CGutano Gazette published according to the als and regulations for ship and station newspapers or the Naval Base public ffairs officer. Pinted ive times weekly at government expense on government equipment, the opinions or saeet nnw tm hat appear herein are not to be construed as ofEicial or as reflecting the views of CodavBase or he Deparirent of the Nay.

PAGE 3

Tuesday, August 24, 1976 Gitmo Dialogue Dear Editor, Having been the director, Teen Club, Guantanamo Bay for the past year, I believe this letter is long overdue. During my tenure as director, I have witnessed incidents at the Teen Club, that if they had been performed at home, would have resulted in the restriction of the individual until it snowed in Gitmo, so to speak. Prior to this year, the operation of the Teen Club was funded by Naval Base, Guantanamo, through the Community Fund. As of July 1, 1976, this financial support ceased. So, in order for the club to be able to remain open, the club will have to become self sustaining. HOW IS THIS TO BE ACCOMPLISHED? There are several ways. A couple of them are to raise monthly dues and to raise prices of some items in the kitchen. At the present time, with only fifty (50) members on the active list, dues would have to be raised substantially. One way to keep the dues within reason for all active members is to have a membership drive. There re quite a few new teenagers on the station and quite a few old teenagers who were members and were dropped due to nonpayment of dues and also teenagers who have never been members. So if you want to keep membership dues within reason, build the membership rolls back up to a safe level. Now the TEEN CLUB is what the name implies with the following exception. It is a club for DEPENDENT Teenagers between the ages of thirteen (13) and nineteen (19) as long as they are attending school. Once and older teenager graduates, he is forced to be dropped from the rolls of the Teen Club Teenage personnel in the service are not authorized to become members nor are teenage personnel employed by civilian companies. The club is normally controlled by the teenagers themselves. They elect a board of officers of the teenage members to oversee the operation of the club. There is an advistory board who are available to provide advice/assistance when needed but have no say in the operation of the club unless the operation conflicts with the rules/bylaws of the club. Then the advisory council will step in and reestablish protocol in accordance with the rules/bylaws. At the present time, the Teen Club does not have a teenage board of officers. Due to transfers/resignations etc., the club is required to hold general elections to fill these offices. The role of an officer in the Teen Club is a very serious position. There is a lot of responsibility and work involved. So if a teenager is to become an officer, a lot of thought should be given to who is elected to each office. Elect a person who will carry out the duties to the best of their ability. So, if you, as teenagers want the club to remain open, it is up to you. You will have to induce new members to join, elect a board of officers and support the club in all ways possible. Remember, when the club closes, you will be more limited as to where you can go to be with your friends and you can only blame yourselves. Also, as mentioned before about the offices in the Teen Club, elect persons who have an interest in the club and not someone who would like to ave the job because of the title. There is not much more that I can say now. It is up to you whether or ot the club continues to operate or closes its doors permanently. One last note: A general meeting will be held at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow. This meeting will discuss operation of the club, elections etc. Every member, guest parent is cordially invited. In the event there are not enough attendants at this meeting will result in the club being secured. All records, returns etc. will be turned over to proper authority for appropriate disposition. Robert S. Owen A nirgitnrgn e h r a e t n Aegean neighbors asked to negotiate (AP)--Greece and Turkey's military allies on the U.N. Security Council sought the other council members' views yesterday on a proposal that the council call for the two Aegean neighbors to negotiate their dispute over undersea oil exploration. At midafternoon private consultations among all 15 countries on the council, Britain, France, Italy and the United States distributed a socalled working paper, or rough draft, for a resolution and asked for their comments. Informed Western sources expressed belief that there was a "good chance" that, given perhaps 24 hours to get their governments' instructions, the council members could hold a formal public meeting this afternoon and adopt the resolution. The council on Aug. 12 and 13 considered a Greek complaint that grew out of the recent exploratory mission of the Turkish research vessel Sismik-1 over a disputed undersea area lying off Greek islands that themselves are close to the Turkish coast. With Britain the most active, the four West European members of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization that are on the council, have been working on a resolution ever since. Informed sources said the working paper called on Greece and Turkey to enter into direct negotiations to settle their differences and meanwhile to exercise restraint. Scientists pessimistic about life on Mars PASADENA (AP)--A new search for organic molecules in Martian soil has again turned up nothing, making scientists increasingly pessimistic that life will be found at the VikingOne landing site. Dr. Klaus Biemann said that the new evidence means that previous experiments, which detected activity resembling life processes, most likely have chemical explanations. But scientists say the chances of finding life at the landing site selected for the second Viking touchdown are better. Viking-Two will land Sept. 3 on the other side of the planet in a plain called "Utopia." The site is considered more likely to harbor life because more water vapor is present in the atmosphere. U.S. diplomats meet Christian leaders (UPI)--Two U.S. diplomats spent yesterday talking with Lebanese Christian leaders, including Pres. Sulieman Franjieh, but fighting stepped up as efforts to end it intensified. Among the peace efforts are the scheduling of an Arab Summit Conference on Lebanon, and a Beirut visit by a Syrian envoy to invite the Lebanese president-elect to Damascus. Pres.-elect Elias Sarkis is scheduled to assume leadership of the war-torn country next month. U.S. envoys Robert Houghton and David Mack told reporters, "We exchanged views on the situation" with the rightists. "But we made no specific proposals for solving the crisis," Houghton said. A rightist radio station controlled by Franjieh spoke of, what it called, "A genuine change in America's attitude on the Lebanese crisis." Houghton denied U.S. policy has changed. He says their mission is purely fact-finding. A top Christian militia leader denied yesterday published reports that Lebanon's Christian forces get arms and ammunition from Israel. Camille Chamoun, Interior Minister in the now-disintegrated Lebanese government, was commenting on remarks by L. Dean Brown, a veteran U.S. diplomat who spent six weeks in Beirut this spring as Pres. Gerald Ford's troubleshooter. "It appears that Israel has become one of the chief suppliers of the Maronites, which gives you the very odd situation of having Syria and Israel supporting the Christians against the Moslem majority of the country," Brown said in a U.S. television interview Aug. 10. Brown's remarks were made available in Beirut by the U.S. Embassy Information Service and printed by an English-language weekly magazine, "Monday Morning." From there, they quickly were picked up by the radio station run by leftist Moslem forces. Several publications have reported Christian forces are receiving arms from Israel. Junior-level rightist military officers have bragged about it openly to newsmen. Some sources say Israelis deliver the arms directly to Christian leaders, including Chamoun and his "Tigers" militia. ASSISTANT FIRE CHIEF: Robert Martin is Gitmo' s new assistant fire chief. Mr. Martin spent the last eleven years as fire chief in Dam Neck, Va. He has attended all of the Navy's firefighting schools. He is originally from Burlington, N.C., and plans to make Gitmo his home for the next five years. Paratroopers rescue hostages CAIRO (AP)--Egyptian paratroopers dressed as mechanics boarded an Egyptair jet at Luxor Airport, where Arab gunmen were holding more than 90 hostages, overpowered the hijackers and freed the hostages unharmed, the Interior Ministry said yesterday. No details were given, but Ministry sources said six paratroopers boarded the plan, captured two Arab gunmen and a third gave up. There was no report of Americans aboard the plane. The hijackers commandeered the planeload of tourists, mostly French and Japanese, during a flight from Cairo to Luxor, 448 miles to the south, and ordered it to fly to Libya, according to Interior Ministry officials. But the pilot said he didn't have enough fuel and the Boeing 737 continued on the Luxor, officials said. There the craft was surrounded by paratroopers during day-long negotiations led by Prime Minister Mamdouh Salem. Egyptian officials said the hijackers demanded the release of five Arabs jailed in Egypt and enough fuel to fly to Benghazi, Libya. Egyptair said the there were 96 persons on the plane's passenger list and the plane carried a fiveperson crew. The airline said 14 of the passengers were Arabs and most of the rest were French and Japanese tourists on their way to see the ancient Egyptian temples and tombs at Luxor. Four West Germans were also aboard, according to a travel club in Paris. Officials here first reported there were seven hijackers aboard the airliner, five of them Libyans and two Algerians. The leader of the gunmen reportedly said during a radio conversation with the Luxor control tower they were members of a new group called the "Abdel Nasser Movement" after the late Egyptian president. Egyptian Prime Minister Mamdouh Salem, War Minister Gen. Mohammed Abdel Ghany Gamasy and Interior Minister Sayed Fahmy negotiated with the gunmen in 100-degree-plus heat. Interior Ministry sources said the hijackers demanded the release of three Libyans jailed last month, Egyptian officials said the three had confessed that Libyan leader Moammar Khadafy had ordered them to kill or capture a former Libyan leader, Omer El Meheisky, now living in exile in Egypt. The gunmen also called for the release of the manager of South Yemen Airlines in Egypt and a Palestinian, both being held on charges of trying to assassinate a former prime minister of South Yemen on Aug. 6, the sources said. Jackson says sanctions are being considered (AP)-There has been no report yet from the State Department on a report the U.S. is considering economic sanctions against South Africa. Black leader Rev. Jesse Jackson met yesterday with Secy. of State Henry A. Kissinger, and afterward Jackson told newsmen the sanctions are being considered if negotiations fail to end the current unrest in South Africa. Jackson noted that more than 350 U.S. corporations have investments in thatecountry. South Africa has been plagued for the past two months by hostile black mobs opposing the country's apartheid policies. Jackson also said a second meeting between Kissinger and South African Prime Minister John Vorster is imminent. Yesterday, thousands of South African blacks boycotted their jobs in an attempt to apply economic pressure on the white minority government. One black was reported killed in clashes with police. Militant black nationalists have called for a three-day strike. An outlawed black nationalist movement reportedly has threatened reprisals against any blacks who go to work. Guantanamo Gazette Page 3

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Page 4 Sports in brief (UPI)--A state judge in Oklahoma City has blocked the NCAA ruling limiting the number of assistant football coaches a college can employ. The decicion applies only to the University of Oklahoma coaching staff, but is expected to affect the entirE nation. BLOOMINGTON, Minn. (AP)--There's been a National Hockey League trade of goalies. Cesare Maniago travels from the Minnesota North Stars to the Vancouver Canucks. Gary Smith goes from Vancouver to Minnesota. BROOKLINE, Mass. (AP)--Sweden's Bjorn Borg has opened his bid for a third consective U.S. Pro Tennis Championship with an easy victory last night in Brookline, Mass. Borg whipped former Stanford player John Whitlinger 6-3, 6-1. SAN FRANCISCO (AP)--San Francisco Giants owner Bob Lurie says he isn't taking any disciplinary action against pitcher John Montefusco for his public blast Sunday at Giants manager Bill Rigney. Lurie adds, however, that Rigney may want to impose some sort of a penalty, though the club owner feels Rigney will let the matter drop. VERO BEACH, Fla. (AP)--New Orleans Saint rookie back Chuck Munice returned to training camp yesterday, 24 hours late. He over-stayed a visit in Baltimore and missed two workouts. According to coach Hank Stram, that's going to cost Munice a bundle. Guantanamo Gazette Scoreboard BASEBALL SCORCES FROM YESTERDAY AMERICAN LEAGUE New York Yankees 9, Minnesota 4 Cleveland 4, Kansas City 3 Detroit 5, Chicago White Sox 4 Boston 7, California 3 Oakland 3, Baltimore 0 Milwaukee 6, Texas 2 NATIONAL LEAGUE Philadelphia 4, Atlanta St. Louis 9, Cincinnati San Diego 5, Pittsburgh Los Angeles 6, Montreal Tuesday, August 24, 1976 .9 2 5 4 3 EFNIBITION FOOTBALL SCORE FROM YESTERDAY Cleveland 21, Philadelphia 17 Vilas wins Canadian Open Tennis title TORONTO (AP)--Top seeded Guillermo Vilas captured his second Canadian Open Tennis title by beating Poland's Wojtek Fibak, 6-4, 7-5, 6-2, in Toronto last night. Vilas' victory, his first on this year's pro tennis circuit, earned him $25,000. Fibak got $12,500 for second place. Vilas, a longhaired lefthander from Argentina was all over center court, volleying and playing from the base line with equal ease. Fibak ran his former doubles partner up and back and from side to side, only to see every crucial point hit right back at him. COMNAVFORCARIB SAILING REGATTA: (Top Photo) Winners of the ComNavForCarib Sailing Regatta Sunday were (1-r) Dave McCampbell, Dave Oelerich, and Jim Gordon. (Bottom Photo) Second place finishers were (1-r) Dick Good, Darlene Heinz, and Jack Cadigan. (Photos by PH1 Thomas G. Alsop) All ads will he run one time only You must submit your ad each time you want it printed. Ads may be submitted by calling before 4 p.m. or by dropping it in one of the drop boxes. Ads which discriminate on the basis of race, sex, creed, colpr or national origin will not be accepted. The staff reserves the right to re-write any ad it deems necessary. for sale Two large spider plants, both in excellent health. One striped and one solid. Call 85625 AT. Clarinet, good condition, with case and accessories. $90 or best offer. Call 97150 AT. 1973 Honda SL 100, needs minor repair work, price negotiable, call Baer at GHB, A complex, M-216. Set of twin beds, excellent cond. call 85252 AT. 1966 Ply Sport Fury, 4 good tires, new brake and valve job, 8 track tape player, asking $550, contact Williams at GHB, A complex, M-2166 RCA port stereo w/stand, excellent condition. Call 96189 AT. Barrel boat, 12x27 w/Johnson outboard, gas cans, life preservers, many extras. Call 951228 AT. 12x18' pontoon boat w/35HP Johnson. 1975 VW Rabbit, baby stroller $10, todlers riding toys, small red wagon Call 90173 AT. CL 450 Honda, price negotiable, call Mark 85183 DWH or 85559 GHB K-107, Boston rocking chair w/pads, excell condition. Call 85367 AT. 1956 Buick, runs, needs work, $100 Call 97144 AT. English saddle with strips, $60; Zodiac silver ladies watch, $15, and 18kt gold crucifix, can be made into necklace. Call 95400 AT. New single mattress & box springs $40, call 96175 AWH. Coldspot refrigerator/freezer, 12 cu ft, very good condition, $60. GE phonograph, excellent condition, suitable for child, $7. Two tennis rackets, very good condition, $2. Call 951261 AWH. '67 Chevy with 6 cyl. engine, A/T, 5 good tires, $700. Very reliable transportation. Can be seen at trailer park #14 or call 90275 AWH. 1970 Gran Prix, P/S, P/B, P/windows and driver seat, A/C, 8 track tape deck, AM/FM radio, price negotiable Call 95313 AT. services Cakes decorated & baked for all oncasions, Call 95492 AT. A/C's serviced and repaired. All work is guaranteed. Call 952225 AT. Dr. Seidensticker to housesit AT in Sept. to Oct. Leave message at BOQ. House and stove cleaning on weekends. Call Burke at 85734 or 85231 DWH. R.E. Porter to housesit from Aug. 30 through Sept. 15 or later. For references call NAV STA Personnel Officer. 11-year-old girl will babysit anywhere, anytime, call 98295 AT. giveway Two white puppies, call 952294. Pick up. anytime. found Contact lens at Windmill Beach, call 951047 AWN. LosT Pair of light gray rim glasses, in shape of aviation glasses, Friday at COMO Club. Call ENS Steuer on USCGC Acacia. Call operator for number. An 8-track w/AM/FM radio at Windmill Beach Sat.night. If found, please call 951117 or 90117 and ask for F. Lewis. After a brief summer layoff, this column and the Gitmo bowlers are readying for the opening winter season. In starting this weekly column again, I would like to recap some of the highlights of bowling in Gitmo over the past few years. When I arrived here in the latter part of 1972, there was only one bowler with a league average above 180. Last year we had 20-30 in that category, and a couple broke ito the 190's. Bowlers, as in most any sporting event, excel when they face challenge, a new high. High games and series to this poitt were passed through word of mouth. In 1974, records were maintained, highs were noted and recorded by the local association. In 1975, the association maintained an even closer watch on records and begin posting all-time highs on individual alleys and in the Annual Yearbook, heretofor' non-existant. These actions, among others, were instrumental in promoting the game of ten pins. In 1975, Gitmo.qualified their first bowler in some time on the all ComNavForCarib Team. We also finished third in team competition. In 1976, Gitmo sent two six-man teams and their first woman to District competition. More on the women next week. Of the six-man team representing the ComNavForCarib Team in the South Atlantic Regionals (final stop before All Navy), three were from Gitmo. Two Gitmoites made it on the second Regionals Team and another went on to become All Navy. A Gitmo team finished second in the district, losing to the home town heroes of Roosy Roads. During the summer months, Gitmo has lost some of the bowlers who made these highlights possible, both by their bowling ability and willingnEss to assist in the administration of the association. Al Hall-two-time member of the association, president or secretary of numerous leagues, member of Gitmo's second place 1976 team. He has a 268 game posted. R.J. Morrison -a member of the association and holder of seven association championship awards earned over the past two years at our annual tournament. Member of Gitmo's second place 1976 team, and 1975 third place team. Member 1976 All South Atlantic second team. He has a 640 series posted and a 675 series (not posted this time). Chuck Dittmar -President of the association until his transfer. He was president or secretary of numerous leagues, including the Junior and Bantem Saturday morning leagues. Member 1976 Gitmo team. No one devoted more of their offduty tine to the game of bowling than Chuck. Doug Allen -Member of Gitmo's 1974 and 1975 team. Bowled the highest series ever bowled in Gitmo, a 703 series. Fon Beagles -Member of Gitmo's 1976 first team. Bowled the highest game ever bowled in Gitmo, a 299 game. Gitmo wishes Al, R.J., Chuck, Doug and Ron continued good bowling and smooth sailing. Other news.League secretaries who desire their weekly highs to be noted in this column should use the large, white "drop box" located on the wall bet-ind alleys 28 and 1. This information will be picked up each Sunday morning and included in the next column. Next week.Gitmo's departed/departing women bowlers. Kegler's Korner by D. Drewry


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