Citation
Guantanamo Gazette

Material Information

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

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
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.

Related Items

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
Related Item:
Gitmo Review

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text






Tide, Sun, Temp. Weather Forecast

High ide-851pmPartly cloudy to Low ide-- 2 , lm mostly cloudy. Sum t --- 7:2pmknots. Bay High -----3a goj~ P~A fL~ tP~?4 t condition 1-3

Low----- 7 ThbNv ed daity feet.

Vol. 31 No. 164' U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Wednesday, August'25, 1976



Carter booed and applauded at Legion Convention 7I


-----yesterday the Republican National Ford met with advisers yesterday IU Convention showed, a divided party. for an hour and 45 minutes at 'his Mrs. Carter said the GOP Convention Colorado vacation retreat to discuss in Kansas City had opponents cajol- campaign plans and map tactics for D g s ing, begging and pleading 'with del- his running mate, Sen.. Robert Dole World New s D g s egates to give them the nomination. of Kansas. Ford'said the exact She compared that to the Democratic strategy of his own campaign is JOHANNESBURG (TqPI)--Zulu tribesConvention where' she said the dele- still being worked out, and final 'menl in South Africa yesterday killed gates had already been elected decisions will be made before he at least six black militants in a during the primaries. "> leaves Vail Sund'ay to return to rampage in Johannesburg's segre gated Pres. Gerald Ford 'is hailing his Washington. 'suburb of Soweto. The Zulus, proposed public~ debates with First Lady' Betty Ford says she wielding clubs and knives, wounded Democratic rival Jimmy Carter as would like a face-to-face 'meeting at least 90 persons in the attack filling the, public's right to know with Carter, but 'not. to' discuss "aimed against blacks trying to en:i&;where, the' presidential candidates ~issues. She would'like a confronta- force a black job boycott against (UPI)--All was going well during stand on the issues. tion on the football field. white employers. Jimmy Carter's. speech to ~the As aides for both candidates pre- Mrs. Ford issuedithe'challenge 'American Legion National Convention pared to meet tomorrow to lay out yesterday after the "Blue Clippers"! HOUSTON (UPI)--Former special in Seattle yesterday until' he got a format' for the debates, Ford cal-' touch football team she is coaching Watergate Prosecutor Leon Jaworski's to the subject of Vietnam draft led for four ,face-to-face meetings' during her vacation was defeated, book "The Right and the Power" deevaders..' to begin'immediately after Labor 18-12, by a team made up of the picts a' weeping Richard Nixon The Democratic presidential nomi- Day. He ~says there should be one President's bodyguards. pleading'with Mississippi Sen. James
e was given a warm reception by debate each on defense, domestic, Members of the 'Blue Clippers are 'Eastland to save him from criminal the Legionnaires, who interrupted 'foreign and' economic policy, in that Secret Service agents. prosecution. Jaworski also writes his speech with applause 21 times order.'~ '' ~ that Sen. Edward Brooke was in before he neared .the enpd of the Carter's news secretary accused favor of'taking further action talk. Pres. Ford yesterday of using the 'against Nixon after he quit office But when Carter said that, as news media to discuss plans for the because Brooke felt Nixon's resigPresident,~ he would grant a blanket series of debates. Jody Powell ob- nation speech was an arrogant afpardon to 'Vietnam-era draft resist- jected to Ford's news conference in front to the nation. ers, flag waving Legionnaires jumped Vail, Colo., at which Ford outlined t'o their' 'feet. They booed and when he thought the debates should WASHINGTON (UPI)--The House voted shouted "No, No!"~ for three minutes be held and what they should cover.yetratopmteGrg before Legion Commander Harry Weils Ford said he had not relayed his Waysterdayn to promotr Gogerlwt could restore order. -'suggestions to Carter and that he the posthumous rank of General of Minutes later, after Carter ad- was relying on the reporters to do " ' the Armies of the United States. The
vctda strong.mltr potr that-- for im. ' bill was sent to the Senate for and possible resumption of the atoatog n ogesa draft as a last resort, he was given action altough"lone ongessmpanf a standing ovation by the delegates. B-52 ferbers fake Chrir Sout cardinal."con Reaction of Legionnaires after bo b r ~ o e o t r a d iycent t as "riketh Pop of-inl. Carter's appearance was mixed. Some' WASHINGTON (AP)--f.S. B-52 bombers flight from Guam involved three of WASHINGTON (AP)--The U.S. Travel said~ they disapproved of the candi- have been flying over South Korea 'the bombers. Service says the bicentennial cele-' dates stand on draft evaders but daily, a Pentagon spokesman said ' Although' Woods described the bration and the recovery from the admired him for expressing his yesterday. 'flights as bombing practice runs, it recession have combined to attract viws hihhekewwul e n Ti wsthe fis fiilcn- appeared obvious' that the flights a record number of'foreign tourists 'popular with the war veterans. fmrmationi of reports the giant ~ were part of the U.S. show of force this year. The service reports The wife. of~ the Democratic presi- eight-jet bombers have appeared designed to deter any North Korean nearly 7.5 million foreign travel'dential candidate, Rosalynn Carter, over the troubled Korean peninsula attack across the DMZ. "' ers arrived in the United States i told a~ lunceheon. in Tampa, Fla., amid tensions 'growing out of the U The Pentagon spokesman reported during the first six months of this North Korean slaying of two U.S.< the more'than 42,000 U.S. troops year. That's more than a 10.5 per 4Army officers in the Demilitarized in South Korea remaining a higher cent increase over the same period House passes $3 . 3 billion Zone last Wednesday. . than normal alert status. last year.
Pentagon spokesman Alan Woods said At the same time, he reported
*litary Construction Bill the B-52s have been conducting bomb-~ the aircraft carrier Midway was DUBLIN (AP)--The Irish government ing practice exercises and they. have conducting exercises at sea well is asking Parliament to declare a WASHINGTON (AP)--The House passed remained "well away from North Korean 'below the' 38th parallel separating 'state of national emergency in a a $3.3 billion Military Construction airspace." '''> ,. North and South Korea.> move against the outlawed Irish Authorization Bill yesterday to Woods said that, so far as he can The'Midway, carrying 75 aircraft, 'Republican Army. A proposed law replace one Pres. Ford vetoed. ' determine, this is the first time was ordered into position off South would strengthen powers of security The Bill, approved, by voice vote 'the Air Force, had exercised' its Korea late last week as the United forces and list a number of new'
and 'sent to the Senate, is identical B-52s over Korea. ' States increases its airpower in. offenses 'with heavy penalties. to the one Ford vetoed except that ' According to Wo~ods, the B-52s the 'area.~ it does provision he did'not like, about the tine a U.S.-South Korean and F-111 fighter' bombers from. " Cairo 'say three Arabs who hijacked That provision would have requir- work party entered the DMZ and chop- Okinawa and the United States were an Egyptian airliner Monday will be ed tePentagon'to give Congress a ped down a poplar tree which had, also sent to Korea to~ strengthen 'tried'bef ore a miiaycourt next year'a notice on intentions to. figured in the incident which led to U.S. and South Korean military air- week on charges which carry a life
close or reduce 'Kthe incident in the DMZ. soemnsy nareetwt
Wod denied 'a North Korean spok Fiesmane sas anos areemnt it
'gation the United States has 400,0600 Frso i coea ad
.troops in Korea, stressing that the
actual number is only about 10 per WASHINGTON (AP)--The FBI's Uniform cent of tha.t. a ' ' ' Crime Report for 1975 says crime Hof refused to discuss the presence last. year increased in small towns nuclear 'weapons in 'Korea, al'- and rural areas faster than it did though it is known that the United ~in big cities. Overall, the crime States has. ' than 1,000 tactical rate went up by 10 per cent .ast .. .a.rty. .im n po , ad e :;:(: MS. eartr.{sai : e Gp) !� t~byester~ayo iVcthe Unie Statesb ails , " i?}('banning to invadegg Northp Korea. MADRID (AP)--Spain';,,, e s mos poer:<: ai : Sh cmpre~thtto e DeoA' - stec od U.s. c~arrer the nude- fu OAnseSriv poiiallae . i: '] , : i. ! onvenion~here S~e i~a'arhepoweestil ~nt'Wprse, had; een l mesterda demthande the'sgoernmke :' advenurou concetrat :o n endin The econsmic : , , emoraic ivl @zmm Crte a wmiliry action ointene toinae reclesso. 90 e eronservtie, aysa O JN fo i~'rn teepon exhanpe 'equipment??, or nw: th northern l bunof tho Rzeublc. wat e all'ns acusutryge o en
swr twhheeto h p~t caption o~sn P age 3. a!!dates thesespaper wasu otied in aon on"subvmerson 'isc sbbcarin aa bsit1r~ica r R4 ~nieno)on paeAt~~ : ~~rwt ba hiii i rdast moioedOTky;n s O investors. s~ci








I i' 2Guantanamo Gazette Wednesday, August 25, 1976

V TUESDAY SUNflOWERS LADIES BANTAM F- JUNIOR BOWLER MEETING HANDICAP LEAGUE
-r All registered bantam and junior A The Sundowners are starting their bowlers are to attend the orginiCo~ri untywiter season and need women bowlers. zational metn Saturday at MarbleThere will be an organizational head Hall from 9-10 a.m.
meeting on Aug. 2<9, at 6 p.m. at It is requested that one parent of Mrblehead Hall to form the league. all bantam bowlers Cages 7-11) be League bowling will ,resume Aug. 31 present at this meeting.
at 8:30 p.m. Anyone interested
Bultncl aolnWrha 52 DWH or BOWLING LEAGUE TO FORM at 85205 AWH., or Judy Young at
'951149 AWH. All couples interested in bowling T in the Wednesday Late Mixed Couples 1:11A, ITLREULIFCTO League please contact Ed Walter at 85203 DWH, or 96265 AWH or Pat
All Naval 'personnel interested Houghtling at 951272 AWH. The league cal. pistol on Sept. 8-9, contact

Toda 's eetng NFORATIN O LEVE FI~kS te PstolRane a 8541.OLD DOMINION CLASS OPENING tody'sINFRMTIO ONLEVE LI~TS ROUGH RIDERS CHILDREN Old Dominion University announces The following C-118 flight dates that there are still openings in the 4OKZINAWA KARATE AFFIIATION will will be requested through May 77 The overnight ride will start at following classes: practice from 6, tq 8 p.m. at Mar- for space available travel to and 6 p.m. tomorrow and be sure to
bleh~ead Hall. For more information from Norfolk, Va. Should a C-9 air- bring your permission slips. 'Children's Literature--442
call 98258 AWR. craft be assigned, a one day arrival Mon. & Wed., at 6:45-8:45 p.m.
BINGO ,will 'be played at the Staff and departure will be P~'fective, R & R TRIPS TO JAMAICA This course offers principles
NCO Club beginning at 8 P.M. , usually o~n Wednesdays Changes will and aids to help school librarians
ACOliOLICS ANONYMOUS will mieet~. be announced as they become known. In the past personnel have been and teachers become aquainted with
For more information call> 95454 -,EATS permitted'to visit Jamaica on R&R literature for children.
DWH. DEAT DEIATS via iIAC flight on 'Thursday and re- Engli'sh Literature--202
NORFOLK ______ turn on 'the MAC flight on Monday. Mon.-Wed., at 7:30-9:30 p.m. "om rowSept. 76 2 3 while in a liberty status. Based An examination of representative
-To orow8 o recommendation by BPTO to figures, movements, methods, modes,
1 2 23 ComNavBase it waE determined this topics and influences in English
IGUANTANAMO BAY SELF DEFENSE CLUB, was not legal in 'that the period Literature from 1800 to the present.
will practice at the Child Day Care Oct. 76 6 7 of absence exceeds the maximum To register see Gale Cherry at
CKenA A aRAT AF6AT will 20 21 length of time authorized for the Windward Library this week beOKNAA ARTEAFILATONwilliberty, which is 96 hours. tween 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Mon., Wed., practice from 6 to 8 p.m. at Mar- Nov. 76 3 4 ,' Therefore, in the future, per- and Fri. For more information call
blehiead Hall. For more information 17 18 sonnel who go to Jamaica oil R&R 8K541 during the times mentioned
call,98258 AWH. ,' from. Thursday to Monday will be re- above.
IEXERCISE fromn 6 to 7 p.m. For Dec. 76 1 2 quired to take leave and must have
more information call Leonard at leave papers- in their possession SINGLE NO-TAP TOURNAMENT
4 9026 AWH. ,(Dates unknown at present to board the flight.
BINGO 'will be played at the Wind- for special holiday leave There will be a Single No-Tap
jamm~er beginning at 8 p.m. flight)' , ,. 4,4 Tournament Saturday at 7:30 p~m.

THURSDAY NIGHT'S LADIES SCRATCH Entry deade is 7:3 preon the th BROWNIE TROOP MEETING Ja.7 62 LEAGUEenrdalies7:0o h
night of the tournament..
Brownie Tro'op 3 will start meet- Feb. 77 9 1 0' We have lowered our average reing on Sept. 2 at the Girl Scouts 23 ~ 26 quirement to 125, and an organiza- REGISTRATION FOR ADULT EVENING
hut. Girls are 'to ride the bus 'to tional meeting will be held tomor- EDUCATION
the ,hut and parents should~ pick up Mar. 77 9 10 row night .at 7:30 at the WIBC hut.
thegirlsat 4< p.m". For mnore infor- 23, 24 'Any ladies interested 'in joining' Registration for the Adult Evening
mation call 98276 or� 97280 AT. this league are urged to attend. Education Program will take place Apr. 77 6 7 For more information call' Margie Sept. 1-2, from 6:30-8 p.m. at the, AFTER HOURS DE~NTAL WORK 20 21 at 951074 AWH. ''" W.T. Sampson High School, rooms 11 DIVING CLASS and ]'2. Courses offered are: typing Be1. ig Sept., all personnel May, 77 4 5 1 and 11, bookkeeping Iland II,'
requirin after normal working 18 '9 to te emergency< ,room at the Nayval," <,,>'' ,~ 13. Anyone interested should be at refrigeration and air conditioning.
Hosia for such treatment. Emer- ELEMENTARY SCHOOL REGIS'TRATION the E.M. Pool 'at '6:30 P.M. Tuesday, ' These courses are open to all base genc temt wil1 be available AND PLACEMENT Sept. 7, with writing material and 'residents, military and civilians' from 4:3 p.. to 6:30 a.m. on swimgear. For further information and the fee is $2 per course. For wekdy and al day on weekends The W.T. Sampson Elementary School contact Tim Pierce at 98198. ' further information call training an holidys. All care previously principal recently announced school ALL STAR GAME branch, Consolidated Civilian Peravial 't the Dental Clinic registrart ion' and class placement sonnel Office at '85822.
afe orma1 working hours will be information.' The girl's softball all star game avial tthe hospitals. Principal Albert Co annouer< says will be' 'played this Saturday morning
if you have~ not 'registered your (Aug. 28th) at lO:'O0a.'m. at the ' GIRLS' SOFTBALL BANQUET AAE R RDIO0 NOV ICE CLA'SS children for grades 1 .through sixth for this coming school will be available. ', There will be a Girls' Softball Thr ilbe a special amateurs. year, please do so as soon as poss- ''Awards Banquet Aug. 31 at the COMO radi novice class starting Sunday. ible. Children who attended school BOARD OF DIRf-CTORS MEETING 'Club for all girls who played softa7:0 p. at 1163 Center Bargo in Gitmo 'ast year must also register ball this summer and their parentsfo h urpose of encuraging again this year. Before .a child There will b'e a board of directors An open bar for adults will be
amtu ai nGtmo. The. class can be plaed in' class, he or she' meeting Friday at the Nursery 'available at 6 p.m. and dinner will
wilrnfrs ,sand anybody must be regi stered. There will be School from'3 to 5 p.m. be served at 6:30 p.m. Cost for
itrsefrmt e so 8 years' no regis'tration on the first day <. dinner will be $2 per person with
oupnyattend. You can call Joe of school Aug. 30. 'JUNIOR 'FLAG FOOTBALL LEAGUE' 'the girls' dinner being paid for bySlaat 9662 ATHi or 85'645 DWH. The principal also said starting REGISTRATION the league. shudb
Aug. 25 the'class lists' for all Fesbrvations solbemade by REE RADR DVE~ levels from kindergarten' through Registration will be held for ' Aug. 27 at 2 p.m. For more informasixth grades ,wi11 be posted' at the Junioi: flag football Aug. 28,~ tion call Carroll Price at 952285 TiSudys club dive will be elementary school, commissary and in fropnt of the Navy Exchange AT.
hlatChama Bac~hat 9:00 a.m. exchange area, Marine Exchange from 1,0 a.mu. to 2 p.m."
Th lbtukwilbe available ' and the Leeward Ex~change. Please Team tryouts will be held the ' COMO CLUB'S5 NEW DINNERHOR
fo rnsotng dive'gear to checkths list's 'o your child's next day at 'Cooper Field at 1 p. Lewrd ee t h i'ndward ferry cl ass paeent for the next school :,To participate in~ the Gitmo Jun- Effective Aug. 25, the COMO Club ladig t8:0 ~. ea.ior 'Flag< Football League, boys dining room will be open 'for dinner, must, have had their ninth birth- ,Wednesday through Sunday. The hours da~y by July' 1, 1976 and may not are,
ADMIAL'SCUP NF'have turned 14 years of age before U.S AA UANTJANAMO SAY. Dec. ,31, 1976. Wed.-6-9 p.m. Pronlfom Admin, SR' , Port< ' AS CUSA Anyone interested in< taking of- 'Thurs.-6-9 p.m.
Series ndComuncaios e-fice oni the Junior FootballK Com- Ffri.-6-9:30 p.m. sirig topartcipte i theup-mission, or who desire to coach "Sat.-6-9:30 p.m. 'coinng Amira's Cp machesshoud, o supervise the concession' stand~ 4Su.69 pm ,conactLTJ Deaneyat 562 DW orshould &ontact Commssione'r Wayne Mo.' & Tues .-closed 9546AH. c~own at 85609or 85106 DWHor The COMO- Annex will bp open for 951061AWH. inner fom5:30-7 p.m. Jhonday



SPECIAL INTEREi fromPS ROoE 9pvm. StartingSttio

.d r-di. ffi AarC tKin The1%7 A Mts Un I Cllnt AVRWEill f' 1, 200,000 -M-A









Wednesday, August 25, 1976 Guantanamo Gazette Page 3


Greece and Turkey must reduce tensions

*UITD NATIONS (AP) -Greece and day.
Turkey's Atlantic allies on the U.N. The captain of the ship, etin Security Council formally proposed Nisancilar, said it would stay in yesterday that the council call on port for at least a week for mainthe two to negotiate their differ- tenance and loading of supplies. ences over undersea oil exploration The Sismik 1 has been carrying out i the' Aegean Sea. seismological research at regular A resolution handed in by the intervals since' Jul, y '29 in arease of United States, Britain, France and the Aegean where Turkey and Greece Italy would also have the council have conflicting claeis over the urge Greece and Turkey "to exercise continental shelf an d bpossile oil restraint" and "do everything in deposits.
their power to reduce the present Officers of the ship said 'during _71 tensions." their last trip, which took five The Turkish research vessel days,: they were followed by a. Greek Sismik 1,. cause of a territorial gunboat..n On ca earlier c'guise t.e dispute between Turkey and Greece, ship was trailed Iosely b Greek returned to Izmir, Turkey, yester- destroyers and military jets.


Hearing scheduled for cheating scandal
ANSWER: If you picked new telephone equipment, you were right. Driving
-along Sherman Avenue and giving the everyday glance to the Post Office oSn T h Ar ) h a new scheurless Hofr C an nann letsttotecade face, the barge in the distance night have caught your eye. Upon further tonalearunasweeeduledHooreve Commitee ad bpeia investigation, you night have learned this was 9-10 miles of new telephone inoclAr 'upy Muarns R. questions rvnk poranl the Eaedn byr cable for the 8 'and 9 exchanges. Michels Pipe Line Construction Co., a iln Arm eyd WestPint' hffang Frnks Bresidnte Easerny airaet Wisconsin contractor, estimates the replacement of the old major trunk plandato end lwers o r~ acued atrnaut anAir fore gea'lae, lines' above and below ground, would take four weeks while the splicing of cada, sad lwyes'rday the'ccused t atoauta r Forcem eral the cables should'be completed by the first of the year. ABOVE: A concad..et scod yesterday stteml t honheoor 's em. Th c taier of cable is unloadedfrom the barge. (Photo by J02 J. Arthur , Chairman cien 'Nedzi of the says "A cadet will not lie, cheat lured
use military Personnel. Sulacomeit- or steal, nor tolerate those who
e sad ' wascalling as witness- do," is implemented. Howe found guilty in sex charges again es at today's session Hoffman and '"Lincoln said the lawyers have ,LtGen.. idneyB. Berry,' West Point's called'"the cadets to a meeting. SALT LAKE 'CITY (AP)--Congressman Howe was convicted last month on superintendant, in an effort to 'Friday to map strategy. It has Alan Howe has been found guilty for the same charges by a Salt Lake City clarify' "several questions left been difficult to determine before- the second time of charges he solic- jury. But under Utah state law, Howe unanswered" it a Seonate hearing, hand how many might except' the ited sex from two decoy prostitutes was granted a new trial in Distric Hoffman announced at the hearing option of serving. on active duty in Salt Lake City's "Red 'Light" Court with a presumption of inno'Monday that cadets convicted of for a year, then 're-applying for 'district.~ A' jury of' five men and cence. cheating on graded electrical admission. After a 'battle~ stretching three women took 28'minutes to come The congressman testified yesterengineering homework would' be ex- ' since last April, many are "too up with a misdemeanor conviction of day in his own defense. Howe denied pellet as required of honor code. fed up"' for that, he said. the Utah Demiocrat. Sentencing was, propositioning the two decoy prostivio'lators. 'But he sa id. "a large What Irks Army defense~ lawyers' set for this 'morning. ' ~ tutes. And he said he had been lured number" of' those who seek it will and Michael T.' Rose, a civilian 'Howe said he was surprised by the to tife area frequented by real be -aditted in a -year. retained by many of the 202 verdict. As towhether he still prositutes by an invitation to a Cadets may otherwise simply leave' members of the class ofE197'7 who 'plans to'seek're-election to the party. the academy and' the Army without have bean implicated,o was the House, Howe said he will have to having to serve her usual two uncertainty of re-admission if "reassess" his situation. But he o years as enlisted personnel. they apply. refused further comment on political I i , I w ormecl "He's gone a long way,"o said Capt. questionsn. :
Arthur Lincoln, an Army defense Hw'sw neyane , she s lawyer who long has alleged thtate Cosmonauts return to Earth owsrwrife, Marhenesid . h w ia tavern s eg e his clients were scapegoats' because tears streaming down her face,, she of widespread cheating a' the after 49 d iea told reporters' the jurors "had their ' OMAHA, Neb. (AP)--A former high nation's oldest military'istitu- minds made up" before retiring to school football hero who feared a tion. "But I don't think he's gone (UPI)--Two Soviet cosmonauts who consider their decision. ' my'sterious'violent death killed one far enough," he' continued,' I'm still boarded' the Earth orbiting Sal~yut- hostage yesterday and critically ot satisfie'd.with i, nor are a Five space laboratory 49 days ago wounded another before police stormed otof theother defense counsel. returned to Earth yesterday, more Castros brother in Korea a bar in Omaha, Nab., to end his 17'W're sti goig to push, than one month short of the U.S. tu s jha do we have, to lose 'by space endurance record. 'TOKYO (AP) --The North Korean Thirty-one-year-old Jimmy Green
f' h We've still got ' few The official Soviet News Agency News Agency reported yesterday a had ignored surrender pleas from
s por sleee and we'11 Tass says'the descent module carry- mass meeting welcoming Ramon. Castro, police, his two brothers who were
* iu t a ittle longer." ing Boris Volynov and Vitaly elder brother of the Cuban Prime flown in, as well as a former coAdded Capt. Foster, another 'Zhologov ,landed smoothly last night Minister Fidel Castro, was held I worker and a woman who said God had. defense 1awer who said 'h' had in what it calls a "pre-set area" Monday in' Pyongyang. 'sent her. mixed r tis, "The thing they've in the Central Asian Soviet Republic.Dri t














ye 'SO' Durinoh 'kodel depuys o got to rsolv more than anything The. news agency describes the Castro, described by the agency chief said, "The guy thinks someone 'else is th prolems in the system cosmonauts' general condition as 'as director of' the " Valle De is o'ut to kill him, and he wants me itef Imnt\ entirely sure they're "satisfa"ctory."' They recently were "Picadura"' stock farm, '' was said to find out who it is."
gon o get the'entire truth." reported to be suffering'what'of- 'to have"'bitterly denounced the Police finally battered down a ~ficials call "sensory deprivation." imperialists and Seoul stooges restroom door to 'apprehend Green, That means their sensitivity to for perpetrating military pro- who was holding his last hostag, An th r person overcome such things as odors and changes in vocation on Aug. 18 against" the the wife of the tavern owner. She temperature is increased. Korean brothers in the joint is in critical condition with knife LTheyr'ocketed into Earth orbit security area of Panmunjom." wounds. Another hostage died of a by L gionnires Disease July 6~ and docked with, the space The reference was to' the clash 'slashed throat.
laborzatoryr the nextA day. Tass says last week in which two U.S. Army Green has been taken to ,:he they completed, heir work assign- officers were hacked to death by psychiatric ward of a local 'hospital PHLD LA (UPI)--he mysterious ments before returning. North Korean guards. for examination.
onnres Diease which hitefee o

have anote vtion-goer. Seaga asks for freeddof 1 4 i detention












......age of another ...
Phldepi hotel ae lunch at the KINGSTON, Jamaica (Ar --Jamaicas" ' Charles was accused in~ court of 4inBleuSa tfr at te time it opposition leader Edad Seaga yes- ~"citing' to commit breach of the peace, wa eduresfr te covening terday asked the govenmentof Pime but'the charges were dropped whentle
AeiaLein ae. Minister Micha~el Ma'nley to grant 'was taken before the magistrate a
Hewshsitalzed in New Jersey immediate freedom or pace formal month after his arrest. He was arlatWdedyadhas been in ,and charges against te164 perons being 'rested together witzii JLP leader
otoacoasnethen, bthe's held athe Kingston Deeton Peter Wittingham~ of conspiring the not ffiiall onthelistof hose Cener.overthrow of the government. Prime' aflce ihtebaffl disae. "D~espit hyste~rical outbrsts in Minister Manley made the charges be~So far th iticues 26 per- Parliament, not one 'of 'the political fore the House of Representatives 11
snkild byte dsease, and 149 detainees has been charged other days 'after the emergency was de'ter maeil hnSen.Pernel Charles," the, 'cl'ared.
deetdsne.is nmbe aa- leader. "Not only have charges 'not So far, no known charges have been~ been'nae aaina poi~t'cal' a- "made against' Wittingham, but' security soi dw t e nsbti ee, mbde agant 'toaitiral dein-'fre haetepwrtodtana








Page 4 Guantanamo Gazette Wednesday, August 25, 1976


Connors, Borg and Smith advance in championship Sports in brief

Borg, seeded second, wasted LOS ANGELES (AP)--There's a report little time in disposing of Pohmann in LoE Angeles that the NBA Lakers and then turned over the court to are interested in acquiring three Connors and Krulevitz. former UCLA all Americans- Sidney Connors, returning to Longwood Wicks, now with Portland, Curtis for the first time since he won Rowe of Detroit, and Jamaal Wilkes the U.S. Pro title here three years of Golden State. All three are due ago, started in sharp fashion, to play out their options this year, breaking Krulevitz' service at love and could become free agents. Lakers in the first game. General Manager Pete Newell says However, Krulevitz, who began he has talked with the clubs inBROOKLINE, Mass. (AP)--Top-seeded playing Connors whenn we were' about volved but he will not name the Jimmy onnors got a good workout 10 years old," immediately returned players discussed. Golden State in his iitial test, defending the compliment with a service break says Wilkes is not for sale or champion Bjorn Borg breezed through in the second game. Connors was tae a second-round match and veteran broken again in the fourth game
Stan Smith survived a scare yester- but came right back for a service DETROIT (AP)--The Detroit Lions dayin the 49th U.S Pro Tennis sent running back Altie Taylor to Championship atn ongwood. break of 1'is own. the Houston Oilers for two draft Connors, winner of his last three Connors broke Krulevitz again best it's been in a year and a choices. The Lions say they found tournaments, including the U.S. in the lth game and 'then ran out Yalf. I remember starting out out after the deal that Taylor has Clay Court title, wasr extened by the 49-minutes set by holding his with matches like this." been hospitalized since Monday Steve Kruleaitz of Baltimore before service at love. It took Connors night with what doctors say is eliminating his old boyhood rival 44 minutes to capture the second "I've been in the situation mental fatigue. The Oilers also 7-5, 6-4, in 'a first-round match set, breaking Krulevi)tz in the -i lot of times.. He (Gullikson) acquired running back Joe Dawkins of the $125,600 tournament he won ninth game, and score his 20th played awfully 'well, 'and it's and offensive tackle Dave Simonson in 1973. consecutive match victory, a nice one to get under my belt." from the Giants.
.te 20-year-old Wimbledon "I struggled pretty good out
champion~ from Sweder, continued there," Connors said. "It was a Ras oc ti nf s his quest for a third consecutive good match for me to fight out. Racing a s salutes fans U. S.. Pro crown by trounciig Germany's It probably will help me c hIn My
Hns Juirgen Pohmann 6-2, 6-1. B org next match."' "My arm feels pretty On Sunday, Aug. 22, things got Ford Pinto driven by Bill Roberts. began deFense' of his title with a good," Smith said. '.It's back to off to a different twist at Ocean- The pony receiving a four second 6-3,6-1, triumph over John Whit- ~ about 89 percent of normal, the view. As the competition was about spot could not survive the heavy linger of Neenah, Wisc., Monday to begin the bottom fell out of our pace of the big Wildcat. Two trips night. beautiful Gitmo sky and in about 15 down the strip left the pony tired Smith, one of the world's fore- "-minutes the one fourth mile turf and defeated.;
most players, seeded ninth at was flooded. Then came the business of wh Longwood while still coming back Whether to give refunds or rain- would take the big trophy. This from an arm injury that threatened checks immediately became the topic business was between the wicked his career, wa extended the three of discussionf or club members, Wildcat and the fifteen year old set limit in edging past Tim however, when'we turned away from Gitmo special, Red, a 348 ci 1961 Gul likon, rated 78th by the Asso- our racing turf, behind us was a Chevrolet Brookwood driven by ciation of Tournament Professionals site to behold, it was the back Darrell Bird. The starting light (ATP), got into the tournament on bone of our club, the Guantanamo flashed and ole Red moved away from a p subbing for ailing Tom Bay Racing Fans. They had no inten- the starting line, 2.50 seconds Gormn!. Smith won the tie- breaker tion of leaving until there had been later Bradburn and his Wildcat was 7-2 irn the second set, broke a race. 'loose again and all over the veteran Gullikso n the first game of the The focus then shifted to drying Chevy, taking the first run with no third set ad then held on to win the track. This would be done by problem at' all. On the second run, the first round vatch. Bonorthe racing participants driving up
- '- ~ -, and down the track in an effort to Darrell pushed the Chevy so hard SV u 'scatter the water puddles. A few in order to keep out of the Wildminutes of this and it was obvious cat reach, that he broke out of his that the participants would not time bracket. Al just smil d and A * get the job done in what could be walked off with the big trophy. U F considered'a reasonable amount of Darrell was heard saying that "the
-" time. So we turned to our fans for Wildcat is, a brute, and he intends help, the response was spontaneous, to bring a Ford to the track on
"':. - ' the fans immediately moved their Sept. 5 to insure that there is
- autos onto the strip.' not a. repeat performance by BradAll ads w oe run one time only Oldfashion four-drawer chest, 18" The starting line took on the burn." Frank Trimmer turned e
You must submit your ad each time x33x42 high, to paint' or refinish, appearance of a toll gate. The 16.65 in his Buick Sport Wagon for
ou want it printed Ads may be $10 See at 276-D VL 6th St starting lights began to f-ash ' the fastest speed of thp day. submitted by callinbefoan autos began to move vee thee.ski or by' dropping' itin one of the Five string bango with case, $50. andip aut bega tpo r move over n thein bti Matusza
b accepted. The staff' reserves the. engine, hoar, lights, gas can and The Guantanamo Bay Racing As'socia- WASHINGTON (AP)--The Washington
rightto r-trite any ad'it deems hose, trailer and spare tire, $650; tion salutes'drag racing' fans. WNb Redskins obtained defensive end
necesary.Ruger .38 cal. with custom grip and~ are and shall remain grateful to John Matuszak from the Kansas City 75 rounds, $100, and U.S. divers entertaining you. "Our' fans" make" Chiefs yesterday for two draft For Sae: 72 cu. ft. bottle, hydro tested in drag racing a part 'of the Gitmo" '' choices. It was the second big move.
Oct. 1974 with T valve, $100. Call scene. of the day for the Redskins, who '6FrV-,A/T, 352 engine, 'A/C, 95427, AWR. '' ' ' :Competition got underway on a '"earlier picked up safety Jake Scott needsmimuffler system, 'cool clean track with Al Bradurn 'and an undisclosed draft chcice New ladies wet suit tops, $20 each. in his430ci 1968' Buick Wildcat fr m the Miami Dolphins in exchange' 'Call 951112 AT.< t~dking two out of three from the for safety Bryant Salter, Ch s wood c tof' rawers, $10;' top eliminatoroflast race day, Matuszak, at 6-feet-8 and 275 VLktchien curtain, $10; new ladies Magnavox stereo console, AMFM Frank Trimmer in, his 350 ci 1972 pounds, 'is''the largest'player in
snhtc' jade diamond 'ring, $7; phono andbuilt-in speakers, $150, Buick Sport Wagon. N,,xt the'Wildcat' the National Football League. He
lim stde,$1; Wards 17' frost and Eight track play back, records, was challenged by a 1975 2300cc was the first player to be taken
rigerator, side by side, and fast forward, $70. Call 85601 in the NFL's 1973 college draft,
$20. Cl 9'6198 AT.0 ATz l selected by the Houston 0ilerF.
0 . , The Redskins said they would give
Ba,12x32, rebuilt and repainted, Wanted: ' m Ythe Chiefs one draft selection in
ne 0pJohns'on engine, sundeck, '1977 and another in 197 8. The' draft head three ga canis and several Gitmo boas, $5 per boa. Call 85367 rounds were not disclosed. oter items, $1,000. Can be seen at AT.' The Redskins announced that Nval 'Station boatshed or'call ''A habysitter in my :,e five days waivers have been asked on 'four 96150 o 99108 AT. a week. Cal 95558 AWH. players, including veteran running back Moses Denson. Thiis trims the
ord'Fairlane, 6 cylinder, with Child's seat for bicycle. Call roster to 55, six over the mandatory
ne ats,. car has shor~ta'ge in 90253 AT.' 49
wiigsystem, '$200' and baby walker, Beside Denson, players cut were
$3 ll918 AT. Servies:'" safety Spencer Thomas, rookie def emBASEBALL SCORES FROM YESTERDAY sive end Len Burnham, and linebacker tress & box springs, $40. 'Swing and mending, includes sewing Lonnie Warwick. Warwick came to the
l 975 or 85575 DH. patcng and hemming. Call 85883 NATIONAL TEAGUE team as a coach this summer and was afr 'p.m. Houston 4,' Chicago Cubs 3 'signed when injuries struck. Chee ica , $5. - Philadelphia 1-4, Atlanta 3 Although itwas not announced,.
8-1.. - Tro - too tiller- for hir, St.- Lo's 4, Cincinnati 1 'it was als understood that the

Ne okMt',SnFaci=sco 0 : Solverscon ....:�: .. � :�

;7 77 � : three years �+He: signed on as a free �;<
]~hee itm spcia os, ix-ee'~ 12EICA: ;LEAUE 'agent :after three years j the o d, ale nd emle. al~l 5 6 alifonia , Boson 5Canadian, Football League.H sare C n C 9558 AT 'Oalad', alimre4 tfullback in eight :gae a'st ..... A l~elnd2,Kasa+Cty1season, b+tthecame expend fe wheN n'�++.
Gut 'to peia fmae ogto Ne~ an~s5,Mine~ca 5 coach George Atllen: signed Jobn,�k+� xi ee . G 1 49 god om. Gea l kds.Cal Cicgo hi'e'So' 1, et it 7 RiginS and Cali Hill durng, the , Miwue ,(0inns off-+eason. ' ++;++:++ r:+ + >:.+. +
/4.#:+ , +i+ .++++ .+ :+: .++',.... ,+i: ,,, ' %+




Full Text

PAGE 1

Tide, Sun, Temp. Weather Forecast Hightid-8:1pmAh.& A& A Partly cloudy to Hcih tide-82:.'lpm mostly cloudy. SLctc e~d---2:43pm 37 Winds SE 10-12 SunL&et---67:22am knots. Bay Hig-e----7go 1pRm condition 1-3 Lo --90 he N'v edda feet. Vol. 31 No. 164 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cobs Wednesday, August 25, 1976 Carter booed and applauded at Legion Convention (UPI)--All was going well during Jimmy Carter's speech to the American Legion National Convention in Seattle yesterday until he got to the subject of Vietnam draft evaders. The Democratic presidential nomie was given a warm reception by the Legionnaires, who interrupted his speech with applause 21 times before he neared the end of the talk. But when Carter said that, as President, he would grant a blanket pardon to Vietnam-era draft resisters, flag waving Legionnaires jumped to their feet. They booed and shouted "No, No!" for three minutes before Legion Commander Harry Weils could restore order. Minutes later, after Carter advocated a strong military posture and possible resumption of the draft as a last resort, he was given a standing ovation by the delegates. Reaction of Legionnaires after Carter's appearance was mixed. Some said they disapproved of the candidates stand on draft evaders but admired him for expressing his views, which he knew would be unpopular with the war veterans. The wife of the Democratic presidential candidate, Rosalynn Carter, told a luncheon in Tampa, Fla., House passes $3 .3 billion *litary Construction Bill WASHINGTON (AP)--The House passed a $3.3 billion Military Construction Authorization Bill yesterday to replace one Pres. Ford vetoed. The Bill, approved by voice vote and sent to the Senate, is identical to the one Ford vetoed except that it does not have the base-closing provision he did not like. That provision would have required the Pentagon-to give Congress a year's notice on intentions to close or reduce any military base. The House overode the veto but the Senate did not. The new $3.3 billion bill like the first, is $44 billion below Ford's request for military construction at U.S. bases around the world for the fiscal year starting October 1. yesterday the Republican National Convention showed a divided party. Mrs. Carter said the GOP Convention in Kansas City had opponents cajoling, begging and pleading with delegates to give them the nomination. She compared that to the Democratic Convention where she said the delegates had already been elected during the primaries. Pres. Gerald Ford is hailing his proposed public debates with Democratic rival Jimmy Carter as filling the public's right to know where the presidential candidates stand on the issues. As aides for both candidates prepared to meet tomorrow to lay out a format for the debates, Ford called for four face-to-face meetings to begin immediately after Labor Day. He says there should be one debate each on defense, domestic, foreign and economic policy, in that order. Carter's news secretary accused Pres. Ford yesterday of using the news media to discuss plans for the series of debates. Jody Powell objected to Ford's news conference in Vail, Colo., at which Ford outlined when he thought the debates should be held and what they should cover. Ford said he had not relayed his -suggestions to Carter and that he was relying on the reporters to do that for him. Ford met with advisers yesterday for an hour and 45 minutes at his Colorado vacation retreat to discuss campaign plans and map tactics for his running mate, Sen. Robert Dole of Kansas. Ford said the exact strategy of his own campaign is still being worked out, and final decisions will be made before he leaves Vail Sunday to return to Washington. First Lady Betty Ford says she would like a face-to-face meeting with Carter, but not to discuss issues. She would like a confrontation on the football field. Mrs. Ford issued the challenge yesterday after the "Blue Clippers" touch football team she is coaching during her vacation was defeated, 18-12, by a team made up of the President's bodyguards. Members of the Blue Clippers are Secret Service agents. B-52 bombers fly over South Korea daily WASHINGTON (AP)--U.S. B-52 bombers have been flying over South Korea daily, a Pentagon spokesman said yesterday. This was the first official confirmation of reports the giant eight-jet bombers have appeared over the troubled Korean peninsula amid tensions growing out of the North Korean slaying of two U.S. Army officers in the Demilitarized Zone last Wednesday. Pentagon spokesman Alan Woods said the B-52s have been conducting bombing practice exercises and they have remained "well away from North Korean airspace." Woods said that, so far as he can determine, this is the first time the Air Force had exercised its B-52s over Korea. According to Woods, the B-52s first flew over Korea last Friday, about the time a U.S.-South Korean work party entered the DMZ and chopped down a poplar tree which had figured in the incident which led to the deaths of two U.S. Army officers. Those officers were supervising the pruning of that tree when, according to U.S. officials, they were attacked with axes and other weapons wielded by North Korean guards. Woods did not say how many B-52s have been sent over Korea, but other Pentagon sources reported the daily A BARGE FOR JUNK for Gitmo or new telephone exchange equipment??? For the answer to the question see the photo caption on Page 3. (Photo by J02 J. Arthur Riccio) flight from Guam involved three of the bombers. Although Woods described the flights as bombing practice runs, it appeared obvious that the flights were part of the U.S. show of force designed to deter any North Korean attack across the DMZ. The Pentagon spokesman reported the more than 42,000 U.S. troops in South Korea remain in a higher than normal alert status. At the same time, he reported the aircraft carrier Midway was conducting exercises at sea well below the 38th parallel separating North and South Korea. The Midway, carrying 75 aircraft, was ordered into position off South Korea late last week as the United States increases its airpower in the area. Two squadrons of F-4 Phantom jets and F-111 fighter bombers from Okinawa and the United States were also sent to Korea to strengthen U.S. and South Korean military airpower there. Woods said no decision has yet been made on how long the 40 or so Air Force planes in those squadrons will remain in Korea. Meanwhile Woods said he has seen no reports which would suggest any significant military moves by North Korea, which last week placed its military forces on alert following the incident in the DMZ. Woods denied a North Korean allegation the United States has 400,000 troops in Korea, stressing that the actual number is only about 10 per cent of that. He refused to discuss the presence of nuclear weapons in Korea, although it is known that the United States has more than 1,000 tactical nuclear weapons there. North Korea's official Communist party newspaper, The Rodong, said yesterday the United States was planning to invade North Korea. A second U.S. carrier, the nuclear-powered Enterprise, had been ordered to Korea from the U.S. mainland as part of "an adventurous military action intended to invade the northern half of the Republic," the newspaper was quoted in a broadcast monitored in Tokyo. World News Digest JOHANNESBURG (qPI)--Zulu tribesmen in South Africa yesterday killed at least six black militants in a rampage in Johannesburg's segregated suburb of Soweto. The Zulus, wielding clubs and knives, wounded at least 90 persons in the attack aimed against blacks trying to enforce a black job boycott against white employers. HOUSTON (UPI)--Former special Watergate Prosecutor Leon Jaworski's book "The Right and the Power" depicts a weeping Richard Nixon pleading with Mississippi Sen. James Eastland to save him from criminal prosecution. Jaworski also writes that Sen. Edward Brooke was in favor of taking further action against Nixon after he quit office because Brooke felt Nixon's resignation speech was an arrogant affront to the nation. WASHINGTON (UPI)--The House voted yesterday to promote George Washington to six-star general with the posthumous rank of General of the Armies of the United States. The bill was sent to the Senate for action, although one congressman commented it was "like the Pope offering to make Christ a cardinal." WASHINGTON (AP)--The U.S. Travel Service says the bicentennial celebration and the recovery from the recession have combined to attract a record number of foreign tourists this year. The service reports nearly 7.5 million foreign travelers arrived in the United States during the first six months of this year. That's more than a 10.5 per cent increase over the same period last year. DUBLIN (AP)--The Irish government is asking Parliament to declare a state of national emergency in a move against the outlawed Irish Republican Army. A proposed law would strengthen powers of security forces and list a number of new offenses with heavy penalties. CAIRO (AP)--Police sources in Cairo say three Arabs who hijacked an Egyptian airliner Monday will be tried before a military court next week on charges which carry a life prison sentence. A fourth suspect who allegedly was the connecting link for the three hijackers reportedly was arrested yesterday. COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)--A 127-dayold United Rubber Workers Union strike appears to be all but over. The union and Goodyear Tire and Rubber reached a tentative contract agreement yesterday. A union spokesman says an agreement with Firestone is close at hand. WASHINGTON (AP)--The FBI's Uniform Crime Report for 1975 says crime last year increased in small towns and rural areas faster than it did in big cities. Overall, the crime rate went up by 10 per cent last year, with a violent crime being committed on the average of once every 31 seconds. MADRID (AP)--Spain's most powerful conservative political leader yesterday demanded the government drop plans for political reform and concentrate on ending the economic recession. The conservative says what he calls an upsurge of "subversion" is scaring away business investors.

PAGE 2

Guantanamo Gazette Comm Bullet Boa Today's Meeting OKINAWA KARATE AFFILIATION will practice from 6 tq 8 p.m. at Marblehead Hall. For more information call 98258 AWN. BINGO will be played at the Staff NCO Club beginning at 8 p.m. ACOHOLICS ANONYMOUS will meet. For more information call 95454 DWH. Tomorrow GUANTANAMO BAY SELF DEFENSE CLUB will practice at the Child Day Care Center at 6 p.m. OKINAWA KARATE AFFILIATION will practice from 6 to 8 p.m. at Marblehead Hall. For more information call 98258 AWH. EXERCISE from 6 to 7 p.m. For more information call Leonard at 90126 AWH. BINGO will be played at the Windjammer beginning at 8 p.m. BROWNIE TROOP MEETING Brownie Troop 3 will start meeting on Sept. 2 at the Girl Scouts hut. Girls are to ride the bus to the hut and parents should pick up the girls at 4 p.m. For more information call 98276 or 97280 AT. AFTER HOURS DENTAL WORK Beginning Sept. 1, all personnel requiring after normal working hours dental treatment will report to the emergency room at the Naval Hospital for such treatment. Emergency treatment will be available from 4:30 p.m. to 6:30 a.m. on weekdays and all day on weekends and holidays. All care previously available at the Dental Clinic after normal working hours will be available at the hospital. AMATEURS RADIO NOVICE CLASS There will be a special amateurs. radio novice class starting Sunday at 7:30 p.m. at 1163 Center Bargo for the purpose of encouraging amateur radio in Gitmo. The class will run for si weeks and anybody interested from the ages of 8 years on up nay attend. You can call Joe Silvas at 96262 AWN or 85645 DWH. REEF RAIDERS DIVE This Sunday's club dive will be held at Chapman Beach at 9:00 a.m. The club truck will be available for transporting dive gear to Leeward. Meet at the Windward ferry landing at 8:00 a.m. ADMIRAL'S CUP INFO Personnel from Admin, SRD, Port Services and Communications desiring to participate in the upcoming Admiral's Cup matches should 'contact LTJG Delaney at 85620 DWH or 95446 AWH. 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. INFORMATION ON LEAVE FLIGHTS The following C-118 flight dates will be requested through May 77 for space available travel to and from Norfolk, Va. Should a C-9 aircraft be assigned, a one day arrival and departure will beeplfective, usually on Wednesdays Changes will do e announced as they become known. In the past personnel have been permitted to visit Jamaica on R&R DEPARTS DEPARTS via NAC flight on 'Thursday and reNORFOLK GITMO turn on the MAC flight on Monday. Sept. 76 2 3 while in a liberty status. Based 8 9 on a recommendation by BPTO to 22 23 Co syBase it was determined this was not legal in that the period Oct. 76 6 7 of absence exceEds the maximum 20 21 length of time authorized for liberty, which is 96 hours. Nov. 76 3 4 Therefore, in the future, per17 18 sonnel who go to Jamaica on P&R from Thursday to Monday will be reDec. 76 1 2 quired to take leave and must bave leave papers in their possession (Dates unknown at present to board the flight. for special holiday leave flights) Jan. 77 26 Feb. 77 9 23 Mar. 77 9 23 Apr. 77 6 20 May 77 4 18 ELEMENTARY SCHOOL AND PLACEMENT THURSDAY NIGHT'S LADIES SCRATCH 27 LEAGUE 10 We have lowered our average re24 quirement to 125, and an organizational meeting will be held tomor10 row night at 7:30 at the WIBC hut. 24 Any ladies interested in joining this league are urged to attend. 7 For more information call Margie 21 at 951074 AWH. DIVING CLASS There will be an advanced open water class beginning 13. Anyone interested the E.M. Pool at 6:30 Sept. 7, with writing swingear. For further contact Tim Pierce at ALL STAR GAME Monday, Sept. should be at P.M. Tuesday, material and information 98198. The girl's softball all star game will be played this Saturday morning (Aug. 28th) at 10:00a.m. at the Little League field. Refreshments will be available. BOARD OF DIRI-CTORS MEETING There will be a board of directors meeting Friday at the Nursery School from 3 to 5 p.m. 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 Gitmo 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 DH or 951061 AWH. ARTS 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. 5 19 REGISTRATION The W.T. Sampson Elementary School principal recently announced school registratEion 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 Gitmo last year must also register again this year. Before child can be placed in class, 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. U.S. NAVAL GUANTANAMO BAY, BASE CUBA Capt. John H. Mconnell Capt. David W. DeCook Commander Coa ding OffiSe LCdr. MichelCherry.Public Afairs Officer J02 J. Arthur Hi o.::Reporter J03 Bey Smith. Rporte SN Clayton Scott. .Reporter The Guantanamo, Gzetteispublished according to the rules ad regulations for ship ad station newpaper. o the Noval Base publicea00a1rs officer. Pinted five times weekly at government expense on government equipment, the opions or statements inonews1item that appear herein are not to be c osted as official or as reflectingh iw f -vaeo unity etin rd 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 AWN. 145 CAL, PISTOL REQUAlIFICATION All Naval personnel interested in requalifying with a Servtce 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. tomorrow and be sure to bring your permission slips. R & R TRIPS TO JAMAICA LU1$ Wednesday, August 25, 1976 BANTAM a JUNIOR BOWLER MEETING All registered bantam and junior bowlers are to attend the orginizational meeting Saturday at Marble head Hall from 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 AH or Pat Houghtling at 951272 AWH. The league will begin Sept. 8. OLD DOMINION CLASS OPENING Old Dominion University announces that there are still openings 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 8541 during the times mentioned 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, from 6:30-8 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, suto 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. GIRLS' SOFTBALL BANQUET There will be a Girls' Softball Awards Banquet Aug. 31 at the COMO Club for all girls who played softball this summer and their 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 :e $2 per person with the girls' dinner being paid for bythe league. Feservations should be made by Aug. 27 at 2 p.m. For more information call Carroll Price at 952285 AT. COMO CLUB'S NEW DINNER HOURS Effective Aug. 25, the COMO Club dining room will be open for dinner, Wednesday through Sunday. The hours are' 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 COMOAnnex 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. WATER STATUS YESTERDAY'S FIGURES AVERAGE CONSUMPTION: 1,200,000 ACTUAL CONSUMPTION 1,178,000 TOTAL IN STORAGE: 17,817,000 be

PAGE 3

Wednesday, August 25, 1976 Greece and Turkey must reduce tensions .UNITED NATIONS (AP)-Greece and Turkey's Atlantic allies on the U.N. Security Council formally proposed yesterday that the council call on the two to negotiate their differences over undersea oil exploration in the Aegean Sea. A resolution handed in by the United States, Britain, France and Italy would also have the council urge Greece and Turkey "to exercise restraint" and "do everything in their power to reduce the present tensions." The Turkish research vessel Sismik 1, cause of a territorial dispute between Turkey and Greece, returned to Izmir, Turkey, yesterday. The captain of the ship, Metin Nisancilar, said it would stay in port for at least a week for maintenance and loading of supplies. The Sismik 1 has been carrying out seismological research at regular intervals since July 29 in arease of the Aegean where Turkey and Greece have conflicting claims over the continental shelf and possible oil deposits. Officers of the ship said during their last trip, which took five days, they were followed by a Greek gunboat. On an earlier cruise the ship was trailed closely by Greek destroyers and military jets. Hearing scheduled for cheating scandal WASHINGTON (AP) --A new congressional hearing has been scheduled to clear up unanswered questions in Army Secy. Martin R. Hoffmann's plan to end West Point's cheating scandal, and lawyers for accused cadets said yesterday they'll fight for more concessions. Chairman Lucien Nedzi of the use Military Personnel Subcommitee said he was calling as witnesses at today's session Hoffman and LtGen. Sidney B. Berry, West Point's superintendant, in an effort to clarify "several questions left unanswered" at a Senate hearing. Hoffman announced at the hearing Monday that cadets convicted of cheating on graded electrical engineering homework would be expelled as required of honor code violators. But he said "a large number" of those who seek it will be re-admitted in a year. Cadets may otherwise simply leave the academy and the Army without having to serve their usual two years as enlisted personnel. "He's gone a long way," said Capt. Arthur Lincoln, an Army defense lawyer who long has alleged that his clients were scapegoats because of widespread cheating at the nation's oldest military institution. "But I don't think he's gone far enough," he continued, I'm still not satisfied with it, nor are a lot of the other defense counsel. We're still going to push, I mean, what do we have to lose by fighting? We've still got a few s up our sleeve and we'll Wtinue it a little longer." Added Capt. Foster, another defense lawyer who said he had mixed reactions, "The thing they've got to resolve more than anything else is the problems in the system itself. I'm not entirely sure they're going to get the entire truth." Another person overcome by Legionnaires Disease PHILADELPHIA (UPI)--The mysterious Legionnaires Disease which hit Philadelphia convention-goers may have another victim. The manager of another Philadelphia hotel ate lunch at the Bellevue Stratford at the time it was headquarters for the convening American Legionnaires. He was hospitalized in New Jersey last Wednesday and has been in and out of a coma since then, but he's not officially on the list of those afflicted with the baffling disease. So far, the list includes 26 persons killed by the disease and 149 others made ill. The Bellevue has been almost deserted since its name became associated with the illness, but it had two prominent guests last night. Gov. and Mrs. Milton Shapp spent the night in the 72-year-old hotel, trying to allay fears which has hurt business not only at the Bellevue but in the rest of Philadelphia as well. As for the mystery, researchers are working on it, but they say the odds are rising that the key to the disease never will be found. Hoffmann left it to the Cadet Honor Committee and a special review panel to be headed by Frank Borman, the Eastern Air Lines president formerly a cadet, astronaut and Air Force general, to heal the honor system. The system is how the honor code, which says "A cadet will not lie, cheat or steal, nor tolerate those who do," is implemented. Lincoln said the lawyers have called the cadets to a meeting Friday to map strategy. It has been difficult to determine beforehand how many might except the option of serving on active duty for a year, then re-applying for admission. After a battle stretching since last April, many are "too fed up" for that, he said. What Irks Army defense lawyers and Michael T. Rose, a civilian retained by many of the 202 members of the class of 1977 who have been implicated, was the uncertainty of re-admission if they apply. Cosmonauts return to Earth after 49 days in space (UPI)--Two Soviet cosmonauts who boarded the Earth orbiting SalyutFive space laboratory 49 days ago returned to Earth yesterday, more than one month short of the U.S. space endurance record. The official Soviet News Agency Tass says the descent module carrying Boris Volynov and Vitaly Zhologov landed smoothly last night in what it calls a "pre-set area" in the Central Asian Soviet Republic. The news agency describes the cosmonauts' general condition as "satisfactory." They recently were reported to be suffering what officials call "sensory deprivation." That means their sensitivity to such things as odors and changes in temperature is increased. They rocketed into Earth orbit July 6 and docked with the space laboratory the next day. Tass says they completed their work assignments before returning. ANSWER: If you picked new telephone equipment, you were right. Driving along Sherman Avenue and giving the everyday glance to the Post Office face, the barge in the distance might have caught your eye. Upon further investigation, you might have learned this was 9-10 miles of new telephon cable for the 8 and 9 exchanges. Michels Pipe Line Construction Co., a Wisconsin contractor, estimates the replacement of the old major trunk lines above and below ground, would take four weeks while the splicing of the cables should be completed by the first of the year. ABOVE: A container of cable is unloaded from the barge. (Photo by J02 J. Arthur Riccio) Howe found guilty in SALT LAKE CITY (AP)--Congressman Alan Howe has been found guilty for the second time of charges he solicited sex from two decoy prostitutes in Salt Lake City's "Red Light" district. A jury of five men and three women took 28 minutes to come up with a misdemeanor conviction of the Utah Democrat. Sentencing was' set for this morning. Howe said he was surprised by the verdict. As to whether he still plans to seek re-election to the House, Howe said he will have to "reassess" his situation. But he refused further comment on political questions. Howe's wife, Marlene, said she was not surprised by the verdict. With tears streaming down her face, she told reporters the jurors "had their minds made up" before retiring to consider their decision. Castro's brother in Korea TOKYO (AP) --The North Korean News Agency reported yesterday a mass meeting welcoming Ramon Castro, elder brother of the Cuban Prime Minister Fidel Castro, was held Monday in Pyongyang. Castro, described by the agency as director of the Valle De Picadura" stock farm, was said to have "bitterly denounced the imperialists and Seoul stooges for perpetrating military provocation on Aug. 18 against the Korean brothers in the joint security area of Panmunjom." The reference was to the clash last week in which two U.S. Army officers were hacked to death by North Korean guards. sex charges again Howe was convicted last month on the same charges by a Salt Lake City jury. But under Utah state law, Howe was granted a new trial in District Court with a presumption of innocence. The congressman testified yesterday in his own defense. Howe denied propositioning the two decoy prostitutes. And he said he had been lured to the area frequented by real prositutes by an invitation to a party. 1 killed, 1 wounded in tavern siege OMAHA, Neb. (AP)--A former high school football hero who feared a mysterious violent death killed one hostage yesterday and critically wounded another before police stormed a bar in Omaha, Neb., to end his 17hour siege. Thirty-one-year-old Jimmy Green had ignored surrender pleas from police, his two brothers who were flown in, as well as a former coworker and a woman who said God had sent her. During the ordeal a deputy police chief said, "The guy thinks someone is out to kill him, and he wants me to find out who it is." Police finally battered down a restroom door to apprehend Green, who was holding his last hostage, the wife of the tavern owner. She is in critical condition with knife wounds. Another hostage died of a slashed throat. Green has been taken to che psychiatric ward of a local 'hospital for examination. Seaga asks for freedom of 164 in detention KINGSTON, Jamaica (AP)--Jamaica's opposition leader Edward Seaga yesterday asked the government of Prime Minister Michael Manley to grant immediate freedom or place formal charges against the 164 persons being held at the Kingston Detention Center. "Despite hysterical outbursts in Parliament, not one of the political detainees has been charged other than Sen. Pernel Charles," the Jamaica Labor Party's opposition leader. "Not only have charges not been made against political detainees, but attempts to secure their freedom through the Review Tribunal have been frustrated by the lack of information which is supposed to be provided to the court by the security forces." Seaga made the remarks one day after the security forces high command announced the crime rate dropped by 50 per cent since the state of emergency was declared in Jamaica on June 19. The JLP leader also noted that charges against Sen. Charles were dropped before resident Magistrate Court more than a month ago, but "was returned to the detention center instead of being freed." Charles was accused in court of inciting to commit breach of the peace, but the charges were dropped when he was taken before the magistrate a month after his arrest. He was arrested together wito JLP leader Peter Wittingham of conspiring the overthrow of the government. Prime Minister Manley made the charges before the House of Representatives 11 days after the emergency was declared. So far, no known charges have been made against Wittingham, but security forces have the power to detain anyone without charges under the emergency regulations. A Review Tribunal has been set-up to recommend the dismissal of anyone detained by the security forces, however the high command is not obligated to follow those suggestions. The two-month-old emergency also establishes that a person is not automatically released once charges are dropped. Guantanamo Gazette Page 3

PAGE 4

Connors, Borg and Smith advance in championship Borg, seeded second, wasted little time in disposing of Pohmann and then turned over the court to Connors and Krulevitz. Connors, returning to Longwood for the first time since he won BROOKLINE, Mass. (AP)--Top-seeded Jimmy Connors got a good workout in his initial test, defending champion Bjorn Borg breezed through a second-round match and veteran Stan Smith survived a scare yesterday in the 49th U.S. Pro Tennis Championship at Longwood. Conocrs, winner of his last three tournaments, including the U.S. Clay Court title, was extended by Steve Krulevitz of Baltimore before eliminating his old boyhood rival 7-5, 6-4, in a first-round match of the $125,000 tournament he won in 1973. Borg, the 20-year-old Wimbledon champion from Sweder, continued his quest for a third consecutive U.S. Pro crown by trouncing Germany'a Hans Jurgen Pohmann 6-2, 6-1. Borg began defense of his title with a 6-3,6-1, triumph over John Whitlinger of Neenah, Wise., Monday night. Smith, one of the world's foremost players, seeded ninth at Longwood while still coming back from an arm injury that threatened his career, was extended the three set limit in edging past Tim Gullikson, rated 78th by the Association of Tournament Professionals (ATP), got into the tournament on a pass, subbing for ailing Tom Gorman. Smith won the tie-breaker 7-2 in the second set, broke Gullikson in the first game of the third set and then held on to win the first round natch. All ads will be run one tim You must submit your ad each you want it printed. Ads mayI submitted by calling before 4 or by dropping it in one of tI drop boxes. Ads which discrim on the basis of race, sex, cr color or national origin will be accepted. The staff reserv right to re-write any ad it d necessary. For Sale: '66 Ford V-8, A/T, 352 engine needs minor work on muffler s $450. Call C910 AT. Child's wood chest of drawers VL kitchen curtains, $10; new synthetic jade diamond ring, lamp shade, $1; Wares 17' fro free refrigerator, side by si $250. Call 96198 PT. Boat, 12x32, rebuilt and repay new 40hp Johnson engine, sund head, three gas cans and seve other items, $1,000. an be s Naval Station boatshed or cal 96150 or 99108 AT. '64 Ford Fairlane, 6 cylinder new parts, car has shortage ir wiring system, $200, and baby $3. Call 99108 AT. Single mattress & box springs Call 96175 AWH or 85575 DWH. Christmas tree (artifical), $' Call 85401 AWH. '64 VW, excellent condition, complete over-haul, lots of e: parts and new rings and valve R. Junor at 85861 DWH. '47 Chevy panel truck. Call 9. AWH. Bait net, four feet, $15. Cel DWH ask for Sargent. the U.S. Pro title here three years ago, started in sharp fashion, breaking Krulevitz' service at love in the first game. However, Krulevitz, who began playing Connors "uhen we were about 10 years old," immediately returned the compliment with a service break in the second game. Connors was broken again in the fourth game but came right back for a service break of 1is own. Connors broke Krulevitz again in the 11th game and then ran out the 49-minutes set by holding his service at love. It took Connors 44 minutes to capture the second set, breaking Krulevitz in the ninth game, and score his 20th consecutive match victory. "I struggled pretty good out there," Connors said. "It was a good match for me to fight out. It probably will help me it my next match." "My arm feels pretty good," Smith said. "It's back to about 89 percent of normal, the Bjorn Borg e only Jldfashion four-drawer chest, 18" time x33"x42" high, to paint or refinish, be $10. See at 276-0 iLt6th p.m. he Five string bango with case, $50. inate Call 95498 ANN. eed, not Runabout 14', with l8hp Evinrude es the engine, hoar, lights, gas can and seems hose, trailer and spare tire, $650; Ruger .38 cal. with custom grip and 75 rounds, $100, and U.S. divers 72 cu. ft. bottle, hydro tested in Oct. 1974 with T valve, $100. Call A/C, 95427 ANN. system, New ladies wet suit tops, $20 each. Call 951112 AT. $10; ladies Hagnavox stereo console, AM/FN, $7; phono ason built-in speakers, $150, t and Eight track play bck, records, $e, and fast forward, $70. Call 85601 AT. toted, Wanted: ack, Fal Gitmo boss, $5 per boa. Call 85367 sen at AT. 1 A babysitter in my ;e five days a week. Call 95558 ANN. with Child's seat for bicycle. Call n 90253 AT. walker, Services: $40. Sewing and mending, includestsewing pat.17ing and hemming. Call 85883 after 3 p.m. 5. Tiny-hilt rto tiller for hire. Call 95498 ANN. with Nwtras Giveaway: Call Three Gitmo special dogssix-weeks old, male and female. Call 95476 5558 AT. Cute Gitmo special female dog to 1 85493 good home. Great with kids. Call 98274 ANN. best it's been in a year and a falf. I remember starting out with matches like this." "I've been in the situation A lot of times. He (Gullikson) played awfully well, and it's a nice one to get under my belt." Page 4 Racing association salutes fans On Sunday, Aug. 22, things got off to a different twist at Oceanview. As the competition was about to begin the bottom fell out of our beautiful Gitmo sky and in about 15 minutes the one fourth mile turf was flooded. Whether to give refunds or rainchecks immediately became the topic of discussion for club members, however, when we turned away from our racing turf, behind us was a site to behold, it was the back bone of our club, the Guantanamo Bay Racing Fans. They had no intention of leaving until there had been a race. The focus then shifted to drying the track. This would be done by the racing participants driving up and down the track in an effort to scatter the water puddles. A few minutes of this and it was obvious that the participants would not get the job done in what could be considered a reasonable amount of time. So we turned to our fans for help, the response was spontaneous, the fans immediately moved their autos onto the strip. The starting line took on the appearance of a toll gate. The starting lights began to flash and autos began to move over the strip. With moral support functioning as a work force, it took a few minutes and the track was once again safe for racing. The Guantanamo Bay Racing Association salutes drag racing fans. Wb are and shall remain grateful to entertaining you. "Our fans" make drag racing a part of the Gitmo scene. Competition got underway on a cool clean track with Al Bradburn in his 430 ci 1968 Buick Wildcat taking two out of three from the top eliminator of last race day, Frank Trimmer in his 350 ci 1972 Buick Sport Wagon. Next the Wildcat was challenged by a 1975 2300cc BASEBALL SCORES FROM YESTERDAY NATIONAL LEAGUE Houston 4, Chicago Cubs 3 Philadelphia 14, Atlanta 3 St. Louis 4, Cincinnati 1 San Diego 7, Pittsburgh 3 New York Mets 4, San Francisco 0 Los Angeles 6, Montreal 0 AMERICAN LEAGUE California 6, Boston 5 Oakland 5, Baltimore 4 Cleveland 2, Kansas City 1 New York Yankees 5, Minnescta 4 Chicago White Sox 12, Detroit 7 Milwaukee 1, Texas 0 (10 innings) Ford Pinto driven by Bill Roberts. The pony receiving a four second spot could not survive the heavy pace of the big Wildcat. Two trips down the strip left the pony tired and defeated. Then came the business of who would take the big trophy. This business was between the wicked Wildcat and the fifteen year old Gitmo special, Red, a 348 ci 1961 Chevrolet Brookwood driven by Darrell Bird. The starting light flashed and ole Red moved away from the starting line, 2.50 seconds later Bradburn and his Wildcat was loose again and all over the veteran Chevy, taking the first run with no problem at all. On the second run, Darrell pushed the Chevy so hard in order to keep out of the Wildcat reach, that he broke out of his time bracket. Al just smiled and walked off with the big trophy. Darrell was heard saying that "the Wildcat is a brute, and he intends to bring a Ford to the track on Sept. 5 to insure that there is not a repeat performance by Bradburn." Frank Trimmer turned a 16.65 in his Buick Sport Wagon for the fastest speed of ti' day. Redskins obtain Matusza from Kansas City Chiefs WASHINGTON (AP)--The Washington Redskins obtained defensive end John Matuszak from the Kansas City Chiefs yesterday for two draft choices. It was the second big move of the day for the Redskins, who earlier picked up safety Jake Scott and an undisclosed draft choice from the Miami Dolphins in exchange for safety Bryant Salter. Matuszak, at 6-feet-8 and 275 pounds, is the largest player in the National Football League. He was the first player to be taken in the NFL's 1973 college draft, selected by the Houston Oilers. The Redskins said they would give the Chiefs one draft selection in 1977 and another in 1978. The draft rounds were not disclosed. The Redskins announced that waivers have been asked on four players, including veteran running back Moses Denson. This trims the roster to 55, six over the mandatory 49. Beside Denson, players cut were safety Spencer Thomas, rookie defensive end Len Burnham, and linebacker Lonnie Warwick. Warwick came to the team as a coach this summer and was signed when injuries struck. Although it was not announced, it was also understood that the team had cut offensive tackle Pete Solversco. Denson has been the Redskins for three years. He signed on as a free agent after three years in the Canadian Football League. He started at fullback in eight games last season, btt became expendable when coach George Allen signed John Riggins and Calvin Hill during the off-season. mL6 ~p Guantanamo Gazette Wednesday, August 25, 1976 Sports in brief LOS ANGELES (AP)--There's a report in Los Angeles that the NBA Lakers are interested in acquiring three former UCLA all AmericansSidney Wicks, now with Portland, Curtis Rowe of Detroit, and Jamaal Wilkes of Golden State. All three are due to play out their options this year, and could become free agents. Lakers General Manager Pete Newell says he has talked with the clubs involved but he will not name the players discussed. Golden State says Wilkes is not for sale or trade. DETROIT (AP)--The Detroit Lions sent runnine back Altie Taylor to the Houston Oilers for two draft choices. The Lions say they found out after the deal that Taylor has been hospitalized since Monday night with what doctors say is mental fatigue. The Oilers also acquired running back Joe Dawkins and offensive tackle Dave Simonson from the Giants.


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EXCCMIZC0_59BRYO INGEST_TIME 2016-04-08T23:22:32Z PACKAGE AA00031661_01273
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EI9HY8NZU_8L1RL5 INGEST_TIME 2016-05-18T19:34:21Z PACKAGE AA00031661_01273
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES