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Guantanamo Gazette

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Guantanamo Gazette
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Tide, Sun, Temp. Weather Forecast


Hightid-10,08p A,, AL- Patlycloudy Low$ tie-- :56p with scattered
Lu tVda- 3:56pm R n uwt PaPTKI hwrtly Wind
Swume---- 6:44am E 12-14 knots.
High----- 9 41a i ay condition Low-----7 The Navq'5 onay 6he-ba~sed daiEy 1-3 feet.
Vol. 31 No. 166 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Friday, August 27, 1976



Ford plans capinsrtg with staff


(AP)--Pres. Gerald Ford and his Democrats 'have voted to asik freshman With the President in Vail, Colo., terrible drought or emergency." But Congressman Allan 'Howe to not seek are, among others, Vice Pres. Nelson hie added, "I cannot envision any re-election. The move follows Rockefeller, John Connally and Sen. circumstances in the future that Howe's~ conviction and sentencing on against the tire industry. The saying the Carter family made a , traditional campaign sidewalk ' tinue today, covered dates, format, de~vlopment yesterday came two days great deal of money sharecropping, stroll. On the subject of Israel,~ and topics. 'There are indications after Goodyear reached agreement but Dole said he, wasn' t sure that Mondale declared that support for the debates could begin by the mid-.
wihthe union.~ could be called" farming. the Jewish state 'should be unquest- dle~ of next month.
'7 ~ 7 .Carter called a news conference ioning and that the U.S. should not Ford, behind in the polls but
'PASADNA '(AP)--The~ Viking-One robot yesterday> in Plains,' Ga., to clani- 'prod Israel into 'any negotiations. favored in the debates, wants them laboratoiry has begun testing afresh fy a statement he made, Wed'nesday at Mondale also said he 'and Carter 'to get underway as quickly as possc oop of Mart*an soil for possible the Iowa State Fair in Des Moines.' favor a healthy, competitive free sible. Carter prefers the original sgsof' lie. Experiments on'the At that 't'ime, the former Georgia enterprise system but i~t should be suggestion by the"League of Women
laet sample will continue for' a- governor said he< would never order coupled with a humane system. Voters, the'sponsor, that the debotawe.embargoes of grain sales' overseas, Negotiators f'or Pres. Ford and bates start' 'at the end of September..
Jimmy Carter met for three and a It appears that. the two presidential Ma so~n cultist captured in 0regon~ half hours in Washington yesterday, camps will compromise right down the trying to establish the ground middle, at least on the timing, and SANFRANCISCO (AP--FBI officials' evening because of information the rules for the presidential debates. the debates could 'start in midinSn Francisco say Charles Manson women might be found there. Ho- The discussions, which are to, con- September.
cutst Susan Murhy and another ever the FBI declined to elaborate. . 4
woma were captured ,last night in Earlier in the day police bullehetlnd pare. tins were issued for the two, who Prince Bernhard resigns public positions
Th ad, had escaped about two were believed headed toward Canada. weeks ago plae ithutincdet.to mail threatening letters to busi-~ Bernhard's resignation as inspector resign his business functions.
Of ficial sad agents in cars and7 nessmn. Miss Ellis 'was serving on footpatrolled downtown Portland time for parole violatiLons following and from all other public functions. Bernhard sits on the board of during the afternoon and early> a bank robbery conv iction. The Socialist premier told KPM Royal Dutch Airlines and also W. A<,< 7 ' ~Parliament the prince had expressed lends his patronage to more than regrets that~ in dealings with top 31ognztos officials of~ the Lockheed Aircraft 31o~nztos Co. , 'he had failed to take into ac- Gaet ano csnw count the responsibilities connectedGaet an o csn w with hi~s high 'office.*l.'
The premier reported on findings aaiJ~I~ ie 'of ings of the inquiry. The Gazette staff works a "graveHe declared that no evidence had "Prince Bernhard has stated he it comes in direct from around the will accept the consequences of what world during the early morning has happened andT sever his connec- hours, such news is often no more tions'with the armed forces, giving than rewrites of'stories that broke up all functions associated with the, nprceeding eve-ning. Thus it is








Page 2 Guantanamo Gazette Friday, August 27, 1976


R & R TRIPS To0 JAMAICA CHILDRENS SWIMMING TEAM

Ce9In the past personnel have been Parents of chLildren 6-8 years 5permritted to visit'Jamaica on R&R old who 'are interested in them Community !==via 1IAC flight on 'Thursday and re- joining a swimming team are asked to turn~ on the MAC flight on Monday. contact Mr. Clarke at the Windj ammer while in a liberty status. Based Swimming pool Monday and Friday on a recommendation by BPTO to anytime between 3 to 6 p.m. For ComNav~ase it was determined'this registration and information or Bultnwas not legal in that the period call 951179.
of absence exceeds the maximum
length of time authorized for NAUTICAL LA1NTERN NEW HOURS

Board liery, i 96 fuure, per- Effective Sunday, the Nautical

from Thursday to Monday will be re- hours. The hours are:
quired, to take leave and must have
leave papers in their possession Sun. 10 a.m. - 12 p.m. - 6 - 9 p.m. to board the flight. Mon. Closed
Today's Meeting CHARMERS CLASS MEETING Tue. thru Fri.. 11:30 a.m. -1 p.m.
FIRST DAY OF SCHOOL SHORTEN 6 - 9 p.m. Charmers will meet at the eCOMO Sat. 6 - 9 p.m. The SOYCTALIZERS Club will be play- Club Pool Sept. I from 7 to 9 p.m. The first day of schocl will be
*iniz cards, dominoes, rummy, royal on the agenda will be, fingernails Aug. 30, and will be a half day CARIBBEAN ARTS &CRAFTS NEW picno and'bonko from 7 to midnight. and wardrobe check, etiquette, session. Students will be picked ASTROLOGY CLASS swimming and pot luck dinner. For up battlee regular time. High school SUNDAY more information call Miss Tweet students, grades 7-12, will be re- Looking for something "different 'at 8,5276. turned home at 11:30 a.ms. and in Gitmo. Come to the Caribbean PROTSTANT SINA SC00O will meet elementary youngsters, at 12 p.m. Arts & Crafts workshop Sept. 13 at the elementary sool for child- BARREL BOAT RACE Only the morning session of kinder- and learn how to set up your own ren~ fromtwo year tthe 2nd grade; garten children will attend on horoscope. Astrology classes will third grde toautcasses will There will be a barrel boat race Aug. 30 and only ,the afternoon be starting at 1-3 p.m. every Monday meet at te hihshol at 9:30 at 11 a.m., Sept. 4 at the old sessionp will attend Aug. 31 as the afternoon for 10 weeks. For moreW ,a.m,. All ages wil1 meet at the N'AS ferry landing. All barrel or pon- kindergarten teachers will be meet- racers must' sign up at the ferry There will be no lunch bus for Church of Christ will meet at McCal- landing bef ore 10:45 a.m. Prizes high school students when full day MENS GOLF ASSOCIATION MEETING la Chapel at 9:30 a.m. For more in- will be awarded. classes start Aug. 31. No children format on call 97191, will be registered on Aug. 30 at ~ There will. be a meeting of the
I L~ B~~fCLU ,COMM~ISSARY CLOSED ON LABOR DAY either school. Any'question regard- Mens Golf Association in the golf
IGAADICAEiRDGCU will ing bus stops schedules' should be course lounge at 8 p.m. Aug. 31. ..meet at2 the COTO Club at 7 p.m, The Commissary Store is sheduled ,directed to PWD' Transportation, Also at 7 p.m. there will be a
ame r open to all base residents. to be closed on Sept. 4, ini obser- Mr. Roth or Mr. Ellis at 85691. chipping contest, entry fee is F'~or moe informal ion cal'lJim Cossey vance of Labor Day. If the Seatrain 5OQ, and a prize for the winner.
a 54AWII. >.( shipment of produce arrives ,on ~ PIANOS FCR~ R~ENT All members are urged to attend
Friday, as scheduled, the<'Commis- and any males 18 or over that would BROWIE< TROOP MEETING sary Store will be open for the Special Serices has pianos like to join the association are sale of produce only from 10 a. ing on Sept. 2 at t'he Girl Scout tion of 'the Seatrain arrival date prices, ,contact the Special Services PACK 1101 AIYPCI hu.Grls are to ride the bus to wide dinssemination of~ the Comm'is- issue desk at 95393 DWH. Hours of1FAIYPC C
the hut ad parents should pick up sar~y Store opensing and closure1 operation: Pack 401 will hold a family picnic the girls at 4 p.m. ,For more infor- will be made through the POD, AFRTS, , for Cub Scouts and their families, mation call 98276 or 97280 AT. and the Gitmo Gazette. 10 a.m. - 9 p.m. weekdays Sunday * at Windmill Beach starting
8 a.m. - 9 p.m. weekends at 3 p.m. All Scouts Mothers are AFTER HOR NETWORK HIGH HOLY' DAY, SERVICES NVTARER TINM BRSasked to bring a side-disha and HOUISTA RECRATIO MEMER place setting for their families. Bgnni ng Sept.;1 all personnel Base personnel of the Jewish COMMITTEE MEETING Fol~lowing the picnic Pack 401 will requi ring after normal working Faith interested' in, participating hold their monthly meeting at the hours dental treatment will report .in High Holy Day Services are re- There will be a meeting of N'avSta beach, Fr more information call t~o the emergency room at the Naval, quested to contact Mr. or Mrs. ,recreation committee members Sept. Lynda Hollingsworth at 951027. 'Hospital for such treatment. Emer-. Gordon at952260 or Mr. Drexl at 1,,,at 1:3()p.m.' in the Special gency 'treatment will be available' 85848 prior4,to Sept. 7. Serviices conference room. AMATEUR RADIO NOVICE CLASS from 4:30 p~m. to 6:3,0 a.m. on ' '< we'ekdy an 'al~l 'day on weekends 'FENCELINE TOUR~ MEETING k FBPO CgLOSED T 'here will be a special amateur and holdays All care previously /' radio novice class starting Sunday avile ato th Dental I Clinic ' There will be a meeting in the ' The Fleet Branch Post Office,and 'at 7:30 p.m. at 1163 Center Bargo afernrmlwoknghurs'will be, parking lot outside the Telephone, Postal Finance unit #1 at 2Leeward fo the purpose of encouraging
available at the hospital. Exchange 'for persons interested in Point will be closed for all finance amateur radio in Gitmo. The class taking a fenceline tour beginning today commencing at 12 p.m. will'run for six weeks and anybody at 9 a.m. Saturday. For, reservation This is 'due to a departmental interested from the ages~ of 8 A 95472. ''Office 'will be open during the time Silvas at ,96'22.,AWH or 85645 DWH.
Th ime Swingers Dance Club FBPO will be closed. will dance tomorrow at 8,'in the ' LITTLE THEATRE, AUDITIONS club hall. Awo'rkshop will be held MARINE EXCHANGE CH4RISTMAS TOYS SINGLE NO-TAP TOURNAMENT fom 7:~30 to 8. For~ mote infomtion The Little Thar none cal Ja Ligna at9553. lsoa auditions for variety show 3. 'Need- The Marine Exchange has started to There will be a Single No-Tap
ne qare 'ance class will begin ed are singers, muscians, and other receive Christmas toys and to allow Tournamen~t tomorrow at 7:30 p~m.
Sep ' G. o register call Phil talented persons. Auditions will be everyone the opportunity to take Entry fee is $4 per person and the
Nekirk at 98297 AWl!. Visitors are Sept. '3 at' Morin Center at 7:30 p.m. full advantage of their layaway entry deadline is 7:30 on the! welcome at Aug.'28 and 'Sept. 3 For more information call Mike 'program, these toys'will be placed night of the tournament. dances. All Swingers. are'encouraged Muziko at 85717. on sale Monday. Included will be to t'ake part in a square dancing -games, bicycles, wheel goods, GIRLS' SOFTBALL BANQUET exhibition~ Sept. '2 at6:30 p,;m. in PUERTO RICAN COOKING LESSONS, stuffed toys, books, rockers, toy LAD~IES SOFTBALL LEGEMEETING The Puerto Rican Cooking LessonsClbfralglswopyesft orgniztioal or have been canceled and will resume ADMIRAL'S CUP INFO ball this summer and their patents.' meeting fSept. 7 from 9-11 a.m. This will beA the Ldies Softball League will be >the last cooking lessons, no more 'Personnel from Admin, SRD, Port available at 6 p.m. 'anid dinner will held Set 2 in the Special Services will be scheduled due to transfer. Services and Communications de- be' served at 6:30 p.m. Cost for~ conference room. For 'more' information call 951044. siring to participate inp the up- dinner will 1-e $2 per person with coming Admiral's Cup matches should the girls' dinner being'paid for by NAYEXCHANGE JOB OPENINGS contact LTJG Delaney at 85620 DWH or 'the league.
U S.NAVAL GUANTANAMO BAY, 95446 AWH. Feservations' should be made by Te Navy Exchange has the follow- BS CUBA 'Aug. 27 at 2 p.m. For more informaingjo openings: A full time gene- A NOTE FROM THE PRINTER tion call Carroll Price~ at 952285
ral office clerk in the Food Set-AT
vice Office at the McCalla Admiis- ,Please be' advised that our tele- ALL STAR GAME train builing. A f-11l time and k ~ ~ t phone numbers have been changed

part time sale clerk, in the main due to the installment of new base ,TI'e girl's softball all star game Retail Store. Also a procurement ' at.'oo5.5omel Ct.Dv8 .'eok ' telecommunication equipment. will be played tomorrow morning at order cerk on a, temporary 'basis'. NC e' -Neal Soatlo Our newly assigned business mum- 10~ at the Little League field.
...........a,1 Chooty... . .Poblf 0 Affoito Ofciooo
R io.. ............ . .. ... ....

IES' COO LEAiUE METING ii1~io!zdito 303Beoy oit .Rooror T





S} lytoSot. oott' REFRIESDV T LdesCMOL:u wl me at the CI~iO Clu Tues~ayat 2 p~m T~e<'Goo..........t.......................to.t.....'..This.Sunay' s clb dive wll be YETERDAY'SFIGURES
Evron anig o~'o'3 las o1&~ eot~oo'foti aed held :i~ii~i 'a hamn echa 9 : a iii)m. ..
~oot load to NAEXOS i-35', odydeo ttadiroot:o
aitedt~' foiato alnao P~iaa oq::ii pette pflie tottnot< eoe teofr rnsotigdiegert
952285 or ~~~~~~at 'Wood at ~~~~~~~953l8~i DWH1: ori fii ot iei h dooo :Voi rLear.Me t h idwr er ATA OSI'TOi( ,0,0 p342 Al!. ~, ' 'the ~pettmot> o thejevy. ,landig at 8:00 :m. TT I G' 17,19,00








Friday, August 27, 1976 Guantan amo Gazette Page 3


fwo more victims die of disease


PHILADELPHIA (AP) --Two persons persons who attended the Eucharistic
who attended the International congress, an international gathering C
Eucharistic Congress here have died of Catholics held here August 1-8.
of Legionnaire's Disease,, raising
the death count from the mysterious word of the two new deaths came
killer illness to 28, state health shortly after the city's top
officials announced yesterday. medical official sai a suggestion A ro u n d the
Both victims had stayed at the that poison6us nickel carbonyl gas A o n t
Bellevue-Stratford hotel, the caused the disease is "only a longheadquarters for the state American shot possibility." With J. T. Savoia
Legion Convention July 21-24, the "Ity's a pretty inconclusive findofficials said. ing," said Dr. Lewis Polk, acting
The number of cases from the City Health Commissioner, of a
disease has risen to 177 persons,. University of Connecticut study CARIBBEAN, STYLE COCOANUJT SHERBET incluiidng the 28 who died. All1 buit that found potentially fatal levels seven were connected in some way of nickel in tissue samples from 2 ripe cocoanuts, 1/2 t. salt, one c. sugar, grated rind of lemon. with the Legion Convention. some of the 28 dead persons. Crack cocoanuts, clean, dice and grate in blender. One of the victims announced In Atlanta, a spokesman for the Mix with original water (should be about 1 c. water per cocoanut) yesteday wasidentified as Stanley Federal Center for Disease control Simmer about 20 minutes, but do not boil. Kuczek, 62, of Munster, Ind., who echoed Polk, calling the Connecti-"' Let set 1/2 hour, and squeeze through cheese cloth, set pulp aside for became ill on August 11 after he cut findings "inconclusive.' another recipe, and add other ingredients. returned home from the Congress and sampesa shown Freeze. died seven days later. The other higher tin sue saplevs h. (if you use grated baking cocoanut from the store, add one half the victim was Sister Mildred Trzil, hicher thnn o av levelsaiofweight in water, e.g. 8 oz. water to 1 lb. cocoant.) 71 fIoa h bcm icka nickel., others have':not," said . - : ...
71, of Iowa, whDon Berreth, the CDC Information
her homae on August'12. She died officer.
Wednesday, officials said. "If it was nickel carbonyl gas in
_.the air, as the Connecticut study Zulus cause trouble in Soweto
n.umberof persons who became postulates,"-asked :Dr. Polk, "then
had stayed at the Bellevue- why didn't all the thousands of
Stratford, but investigators who other persons in the city at that JOHANNESBURG, South Africa (AP)- ' Soweto residents was a September have searched 'thehotel havebeen time get sick? They all breathed Zulus with knives and clubs raged 1957 clash between warring Zulu and unable to find a cause. the same air. through the huge black ghetto of Basotho tribesmen that left: at Gov. Milton Shapp, who spent Soweto for the fourth straight least 40 dead.
a night in the hotel last Monday, day yesterday, chanting the tribal Government figures show nearly said he was feeling all right "We're looking for any leads or war city "Usuthu" and attacking 176,000 Zulus live in'Soweto, yesterday. He had saidhe wanted clues and so we're, checkin the 'other blackswho tried to organize about 60,000 more than the next otoiie dts about c t e ,safety nickel gas angle,~ but it's 'a long a labor boycott against the ruling largest group.
of".tuitintect.shot," said Dr. Polk. "Actually whites. ' South Africa has about four
They wer the first deaths we're still in dark about what Police 'denied reportsthey were ~million Zulus,. 27 per cent of the attributed t~o the illness among caused it. We just don't know." aiding the Zulus, 'once feared for black population.
their fighting prowess throughout
Southern Africa. A policeman 'Russ ans try to recover spokesman called the chargesJ
6 assassins released by Amin "' infamouslies,"r although the Zuluseqpen
are a n militant " op- sensitive eq ip en 'posed to the white minority regime.
NAIROBI,d Kenya (Al') --Ugandan Pres. Officials reported no deaths
Id Ainha freed six Ugandansd and 7,in the Soweto fighting yesterday. WASHINGTON (Al') --The Russians
~di in .asOnly black journalists could get have been :trying to recover sensiKenyan who were held for an attempt
toassiaeteTgna rsdn into the huge segregated township tive equipment which 'went, down with

gterday. Several police were reported the Canadian coast early this The official radio mo'nito'red' here hurt when attacked by blacks. Police month, U.S. Intelligence sources said Amin accused~ U.S..Secy. of reportedly opened fire on several reported yesterday.
occasions. Soweto Police Commission- ThegTU95 Bear crashed into the








State henryyingine , South Africa, Britain and Israel ,of being behind er S. W. LeRoux said he 'had given seenruebctoRsiafr the attempt on 'hie lifeu his men strict orders to avoid 19 days in Cuba. Amn said three hand grenades shooting, but added "I can't let Canadian Defense officials announthrow in an tempt to kll them get killed." '',ced the'crash, but the Russians in Kapala June 10 and his A crowd of '700 gathered outside never have publicly acknowledged
N pa was a miracle. 'Soweto's Dodsonville District loss of 'the plane and its crew.
Police Station after a group of Sou rces said a Soviet submarine GoI at the cricket gsnds in ntebbe frightened women started yelling' rescue ship has been seen in the ill nt ioe until theday when on Wednesday. "the Zulus arecoming V The Zulus g a' J area of' the TU95 crash since God 'ants me to die," the broadcast ''are coming!"mi-Agut quoted Amiin as saying. 'lg,3,womngsafrmi oieofcrsi "troops They say scuba divers and 'a 'diving' The radio quoted from a speech it Kenya, was also freed Wednesday. of Zulus" were d iven deep into bell have been used by the Russians
2 Admin said Clegg, who disappeared Soweto in trucks to areas where te without apparent success. said the Ugandan strongman delivered in Uganda July 27, had been arrested worst clasihesa occured but said he '"Intelligence specialists said the to the seven Africans and a Briton, for spying and held in lMakindye ' did not know where the trucks TU95 'is known to 'have been equipped Graham Clegg, who were assembled Military Prison butK'was well treat- came from. Zulus poured into the 'with sophisticated sensors and ed.' " aMeadowlands District of Soweto 'communication gear and that the where eyewitnesses said they indis- Russians have been trying to recover










mued -ini1.2. n "' , A;. Do's and don'tsan hd.:.sm~a ..
Amin said he was relating the criminately attacked other blacks, that equipment lest it fall into the seven Africans rather than put them The fighting escalated and spread hands of the Canadians' or Americans. before a firing quadbecause they to still other areas as the Zulus The TU95s 'have been making period-. had 'been "bought by the Western power", chanted "Usuthu' a battle cry ic flights �to' Cuba from n o dhern Th fllwngisa it f o;s and were not primarily responsible. meaning "a united'Zulu nation.' Russian bases since 1970. En route, Tb olowng i at f 'd. ~Students fled their school in , they' are believed to observe U.S. and'do't~s fo' safe during in The radio said Ain also spoke t'he face of' attacking mcbs armed and Canadian Naval- activity in the Gi'tmo, ' of Makerere Univ ersity, scene of with knives anid clubs.~ Police ' Western' Atlantic and the Caribbean.

D th 8e i-oe s reported bloody reprsals against '-later said they were having some
witin48 ous.students. Amin warned students to success in keeping fighting factDon1.'t rieo'h ieo iku keep out ,of politics 'or ti~ey ions in ,the township apart. ~ernsclbae3
ontruc d'knsum.tucs would be kicked out and replaced' The largest cutbreak of violence Heri' ceebat 3
Dntride in dm trucks. i ie b'y "young and brillart Uganidans." between Zulu barracks-dwellers and
Dn't rd ntrcswthneie
(staes).years, of. -marriage Do' angle feet from trucks.
D't operate or ride on a' motor-LoieadRbrHrnclcyl wthout poper helmet's, gog- brtd34 years of marriage yester'aes/face shield or shoes, day by having it blessed by Father
Don't pass on Sherman Avenue,' ex- 'David Brock in the base chapel.
cep wen the vehicle being passed They were 'married in 1942 in'
has topedis ignaingto akeBrunswick,' Ga., and had a "somewhat a left" 'inads sing o mae'
1 ur, ad pasin the' ,belated" 'honeymoon in Gitmo from an s'el be~ omlishcl.1949 'to 1951, while Bob was working Don' mae U-turns, onay paved on' the floating drydock AFDL-47.
highway.The Herrin's returned in 1958 and D' ark on front< lawns. 'stayed until 1961 while he was as-








Page 4 Guantanamo Gazette, Friday, August 27, 1976



Texas predicted to win SWC 1 Sprs4nbre


Editor's note: The following is The'conly concern comes at quarter- BROKLNEmys Connos ad-Edi ric ans the second in a series, sizing up back,. where Ted Constanzo must imved inor ant de De-ials hav college football. move in and take over from Marty the U.S. Pro Tennis Championsh'ip Akins. But if Constanzo can bandinBokneMasTp-edd
(UI-Teps w er ae of f properly there does not seem inBokne Mas Tp-edd
turne te plndaswon year the tbeayhnwiccnsadinConnors lost his first set to
~tuxnd~ t' band easns or he 'o b anthig whch an tan inCzechoslovakia's Jiri Hrebec 2-6, TEexas Longhornis.. Any year Texas' the Longhorns'. way. ''but rallied to win the next two does not 'win 'the~ undisputed South- ' If Texas is to be upset, the list 6-2, 6-3. Dibbs beat Austrian Hans west Conference championship to of likely candidates run fairly BASEBALL SCORCES FROM YESTERDAY Kary 6-4, 6-3. the Cotton Bowl is considered long this year. Defending co-champbland around the hill of Austin. ~ion Texas A&M and Ark-ansas, along NATIONAL LEAGUE WASHINGTON (AP)--Some more roster Bu it looks like the ho-hum years with Baylor and Texas Tech expect Houston 5, Chicago 3 cut have been announced by National are over. to have good seasons and if Texas "Philadelphia 5, Cincinnati 4 Football teams. The Redskins placed This year the only question 'should stumble, the SWC campaign (13 innings) two veterans on waivers, defensive around the Southwest Conference is~ could wind up in a multiple tie. ' ' 'end Verlon Biggs and tight end how good, can' the Longho'rns' be? And Arkansas' Razorbacks and A&M's AMERICAN LEAGUE Alvin Reed. Among the elever players it looks like they can be pler1ty ''Aggies will'both share Texas' con- K1ansas City 7, Boston 6 (15 innings) put on waivers by the New Orleans good. ' 'cern over the' quarterback pcsition, Saints'are their third round draft Darrell Royal has been at Texas and because Baylor and Tech have 'g Baseball standing pick, Texas offensive tackle Bob
since 1957, and'he has set 'a'league experienced quarterbacks 1returningg Simmons, and tight end Ron Bullock. ~record for gloominess. But even they are given a chance tc move in' AMERICAN LEAGUE Royal' is having a' difficult tonefthtp'st. East W L GB LEXINGTON, Kentucky (AP)-Th hiding his anxiousness this time' After that grouping 'things drop 'New York '75 48 --University of Kentucky has suspendaround. 'off quite'a bit. Baltimore 64 60 11 1/2 ed its number two quarterback, These comments do not come from Those given no chance at all of ,Cleveland 62 63 14 ' sophomore Bill Toiston. He was a man who sounds wor~ried. winning the conference title in- Detroit 60 65 '16 arrested earlier this week by "We have a chance to be a better clude Houston, Texas Chiristian, Boston ' 59 66 17 university police and charged with football tea in 1976," he says. 'Southern 'Methodist and Rice. This Milwaukee 56 '65 "18 'marijuana possession. Kentucky "I things fall into place, we will be the first year of full 'West "coach Fran Curci says until the should have experience, size and Southwest Confer-ence action for '' Kansas 'City 77 49 -- ' final disposition of the matter, speed. And ouri offensive and defer.- Houston, but thel once powerful ' Oakland 68 58 9 Tolston will not participate in sive unts have some 'players of Cougars slumped to a 2-9 season Minnesota 62 '65 15'1/2 any games. all-star qu~ality. If they provide last year and prospects are not Texas 58 68 19 the leadership, barring injuries, much brighter for 1976. California 55 72 22 1/2 SOUTH ORANGE, New Jersey (AP)-we could' be stronger than we have SMU and Rice each have new coaches Chicago 55 72 22 1/2 Transsexual tennis player Renee been'i a few years." ' and thin talent Richards' has 'advanced to the semiAnd inthe back of the minds of At TCU; however, some groundwork NATIONAL LEAGUE' finals of the Tennis Week Open Longhorn. fans, the Southwest Con- for the future might be fourd. The East ' L GB Tournament in South Orange, New fence~ titlet may not be big enough. Horned Frogs have ~a talented pass- Philadelphia 83 _42 --Jersey. Dr. Richards beat Kathy
Tre are honest thoughts that' catch combination, in Jimmy Dan Pittsburgh 68 57 15 Harter 6-4, 7-6.
Teas ift can'whip 'rival Okla- Elzner-to-Mike Renfro and a breiak- New York 64 62 19 1/2
hoai Oct~ober, might be of'na- even season is not out of the 'St. Louis ~55 66 26 HELSINGBORG, Sweden (AP)--Olympic
tiona championship, caliber this realm of possibility for a club Chicagc 57 <71 27 1/2 'swimming' champion Jo'hn Naber won
ya.which has wo~n only one game~ each Montreal 41 79 '39 1/2 two event as a team from Fort
T;he thing which'produces all of of the past two seasons. West 'Lauderdale, Fla. 'opened a Europeanf
thtoptimis m this season, is the The entry of Houston into the. 'Cincinnati' 80 48 --tour with a' meet in Helsingborg,
aqii tion 'f somethingg missing SWC leaves o6nly on~e mnajo~r indepen- "Los Angeles' 71 55~ 8 Sweden. Naber, who is from Menlo atTexas recently, speed. There dent in the area, N'orth Texas State. San Diego .62 ' 67 18 1/2 Park, Calif. , won the 200-meter
1ilb someaw~fulily quick people The Eagles surprised everyone last Houston '62' 68 19 freestyle and the 100-meter backin the Texas backfield, and t~wo* year with their upset of Tennessee Atlanta 58 70' 22 'stroke. them wil. named Johnny Jones. ' and the 7-4 record whiich followed. San Francisco 56 72 24 One of the Jones fellow is A' ' But this year North Texas 'faces 'CHICAGO (AP)-- A couple of deals
sohmre from Hamlin, Tex.. hind its toughest schedule' in history, '~ >'in the NIational Football League:
e eoee ron an injury last including'a meeting with'Texas, Sikes takes oestroke' The Chicago Bears acquir~ed'rookie
yajutiti'meto' put on a and it will be1dff icult to match cornerback Henry Laws from Dallas dazzling disly against Colorado last' year's mark. ledi o ra eton waivers. And' the Kansas City 'n the "stro 1luebornet Bowl. The "In the Southwest Conference look ledi o ra etChiefs picked up. running back oterJhnny Jones is' a freshman for Texas to f'inisho n top, perhaps 'Tommy Reamon from Pittsburgh for
fro Lapsas,. Tex.', and he was undefeated, 'with Baylor, Arkansas, AKRON, Ohio (AP)~-- Dan Sikes a draft choice.
las sen winning' an 'Olympic gold 'Texas A&M and Texas Tech in that birdied the finalihole to fire'a
mda inte 4OQ0-meter relay at order. Then the choice will be TCU, six-under-par 66 sand take the first King and Casals advance
Mnra.SMU, Houston an~d Rice. ' round lead in 'the' $200,000 American ' ~ ' Golf Tournament in Akron, Ohio.
Sikes, a 45-year-old Jacksonville, in Federatioin Cupj Tennis Fla., attorney with six victories
~' "~. . since 1963, holds a one shot lead ' PHILADELPHIA (Al)--Billie Jean 'over Ed Snead, Fuzzy Zoeller, Don King and Rosie Casals won singles Iverson, rookie Bobby Wadkins and ,matches and then combined for a
Mike McL~ullough. 'doubles victory as the U.S. blanked Another stroke back is a large Yugoslavia, 3-0, to reach the
3 ' zroup which includes ferry McGee >.quarterfinals of the Federation
- " ' " ''and Gil Morgan. Others at 68 were ' Cup Tennis Championship in A11 ads~ wil be run~ one time only Pontoon boat, 12x.l8 with 35hp ' Roy Pace, Gary McCord, defending Philadelphia.
Yum s ubmit yourr adA each Atime .Johnso~n motoT, and baby stroller ;' champ Jim Colbert and George Cadle. The U.S. team was without Chris
yo ati pinted. Ads may be' in good condition, $10. 'Call' 90173 'Masters champion Ray Floyd heads ~'Evert, who is suffering from in.sbitdb allin g before 4 p.m. AT. ''a bunch at 69. Joining Floyd at flamed tendons 'in her right hand.
orb 0rpigi in one of the 'three shots back were Mark Hayes, Advancing earlier yesterday were drpbxs0d wichA discriminate Coc ngodcn iin 300, and David Graham, Eddie Pearce and Joe 'Holland, Denmark, Switzerland, othbai frce, sex,creed, 'two A/C for parts, $5. Call 97256 Porter. 'Australia arnd Britain.

r g t t e w ie ny ad it e m "anted , Job O p p o rtu n itie s

Mini Tr'ail Bike. Call "Big'A~l" at
-o sae85276 AT. ' Applications should be submitted to the Consolidated Civilian Personnel h A'~ 0 Cal fo, BidgeClu on Off ice'by the'closing date indicated. If insufficient applicants have 5Srng Banjo wt ae$0Cll Bridge partner fo.rdeCu n filed bythe closing date, applications will be accepted until the position 948DWH. Sunday or Tuesd'ay 'nights. 'Call :is filled.. Additional information concerning these vacancies may be obtaincele 95312 DWH, ask for 'T Hays. ed at the Consolidated Civilian Personnel Office or by reviewing vacancy '7Odinecletrninig con- '' 'anouncemlents posted on official bulletin boards.~

Ba rcl 524DHor 99215 services ANNOUNCEMENTT 'POSITION AND GRADE SALARY CLOSING DATE COMMAND

Troy-Bilt Rjototillr forAhire. Work 10~-725'-76' Telephone Mech., WG-ll, $6.43ph 13 Sept. 76 FWD '7WamrCi wt /,adA- gardens, flowerbeds, ect. Cal1 D1WH (2 positionsn)
FMcobiatonstre, llingod 548.30-053-76 Voucher"Examiner, GS-4 $7976pa 3 Sept. 76 'COMPT codto 0o 20.Cl 62 10-535-76 Cable Spl'icer, WG-10 $6.l8ph OPEN ~ PWD 15-039-76 Equipment Mech.,'W-O 6lp PNSI
35-024-76 Employee Development $J!6255pa. 15 Nov. 76 CCPO
WahradDyr estnhue REPorter' 'o homs'i fom Aug. Spec., GS-11
Hev uy 10frthe se.Cal 30 through Sept 15r later. For '40-009-76 Management Asaistant $11046pa 3 Sept. 76 NAS
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PAGE 1

Tide, Sun, Temp. High tide-lO.: 08pm Low tide-3:56pm Swt't~se--6:44am Sun e---6:20pm High ---90 Low---75 A A,,& WIN iLl Iftititt .W.Vno e Navy'.6 onty shou-bazed daity [Weather Forecast Partly cloudy with scattered show'era. Wind SE 12-14 kots. Bay condition 1-3 feet. Vol. 31 No. 166 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Friday, August 27, 1976 Ford plans campaign strategy with staff World News Digest SALT LAKE CITY (UPI)--Utah Democrats have voted to ask freshman Congressman Allan Howe to not seek re-election. The move follows Howe's conviction and sentencing on charges of soliciting sex from undercover police decoys in Salt Lake City's Red Light District. CLEVELAND (UPI)--Firestone Co. has reached tentative agreement with the United Rubber Workers on a new aree-year contract, raising hopes W ending a four-month-old strike against the tire industry. The development yesterday came two days after Goodyear reached agreement with the union. PASADENA (AP)--The Viking-One robot laboratory has begun testing a fresh scoop of Martian soil for possible signs of life. Experiments on the latest sample will continue for about a week. (AP)--Pres. Gerald Ford and his campaign staff spent last night and this morning going over strategy for the upcoming battle with Jimmy Carter. With the President in Vail, Colo., are, among others, Vice Pres. Nelson Rockefeller, John Connally and Sen. Robert Dole. Dole was a late-comer to the strategy session. He campaigned in the farm belt yesterday, and said he is against grain embargoes such as the one Ford imposed last year. But he said he does not support a total ban on such embargoes. Dole also criticized Jimmy Carter's credentials as a farmer, saying the Carter family made a great deal of money sharecropping, but Dole said he wasn't sure that could be called farming. Carter called a news conference yesterday in Plains, Ga., to clarify a statement he made Wednesday at the Iowa State Fair in Des Moines. At that time, the former Georgia governor said he would never order embargoes of grain sales overseas, Manson cultist captured in Oregon SAN FRANCISCO (AP)--FBI officials in San Francisco say Charles Manson cultist Susan Murphy and another woman were captured last night in Portland, Ore. The pair had escaped about two weeks ago from a federal prison in Los Angeles. Agents say the arrests of Miss Murphy and Diane Ellis took place without incident. Officials said agents in cars and on foot patrolled downtown Portland during the afternoon and early evening because of information the women might be found there. However the FBI declined to elaborate. Earlier in the day police bulletins were issued for the two, who were believed headed toward Canada. Miss Murphy was serving a fiveyear sentence for conspiring with fellow Manson cultist Sandra Good to mail threatening letters to businessmen. Miss Ellis was serving time for parole violations following a bank robbery conviction. %,AV V YARD OF THE MONTH WINNERS FOR AUGUST are Ramona and Bill Tucker who reside at 268C Villamar with their daughter Jennifer. ABF2 Tucker works at the NAS Fuel Farm. The Tuckers have received recognition by the Gitmo Civic Council and their own parking place in front of the Navy Exchange. Pictured below is the "yesore of the Month," also chosen by the council. and criticized the Nixon and Ford administrations for doing so. Yesterday, Carter said there might be situations in which embargoes would be advisable, such as, "a terrible drought or emergency." But he added, "I cannot envision any circumstances in the future that would warrant an embargo on our grain." Carter also said he was undisturbed by a Gallup Poll showing Ford pulling within 10 percentage points of his lead in national popularity. Sen. Walter Mondale took the Democratic campaign spotlight with appearances in New York, taking a traditional campaign sidewalk stroll. On the subject of Israel, Mondale declared that support for the Jewish state should be unquestioning and that the U.S. should not prod Israel into any negotiations. Mondale also said he and Carter favor a healthy, competitive free enterprise system but it should be coupled with a humane system. Negotiators for Pres. Ford and Jimmy Carter met for three and a half hours in Washington yesterday, trying to establish the ground rules for the presidential debates. The discussions, which are to continue today, covered dates, format, and topics. There are indications the debates could begin by the middle of next month. Ford, behind in the polls but favored in the debates, wants them to get underway as quickly as possible. Carter prefers the original suggestion by the League of Women Voters, the sponsor, that the debates start at the end of September. It appears that the two presidential camps will compromise right down the middle, at least on the timing, and the debates could start in midSeptember. Prince Bernhard resigns public positions THE HAGUE (AP)--Premier Joop Den Uyl yesterday announced Prince Bernhard's resignation as inspector general of the Dutch armed forces and from all other public functions. The Socialist premier told Parliament the prince had expressed regrets that in dealings with top officials of the Lockheed Aircraft Co., he had failed to take into account the responsibilities connected with his high office. The premier reported on findings of an official inquiry into allegations that the 65-year-old prince had accepted Lockheed bribes totalling $1.1 million. At no point in his 20 minute speech, broadcast live on TV and radio, did Den Uyl refer to the money. However, Den Uyl said the commission had reported that the prince had gone "too frivolously" in actions that gave the impression he was susceptible to favors and approachable for "reprehensible" offers from the Lockheed Co. The commission found the prince had put himself in "a dubious light." Den Uyl said the government saw no reason to disagree with the findings of the inquiry. He declared that no evidence had been found of any actual influence by the prince on aircraft procurement policy, but asserted the prince's actions had damaged "the national interest." On the basis of ministerial responsibility for actions by members of the Royal House, the government had concluded the prince should withdraw from all posts where conflict of interest might arise. "Prince Bernhard has stated he will accept the consequences of what has happened and sever his connections with the armed forces, giving up all functions associated with them," the premier declared. Prince Bernhard and Queen Juliana came home from their Italian vacation resort on a sultry overcast afternoon only 70 minutes before Den Uyl started speaking. They went directly to Soestdijk Palace. The prince is also a member of two advisory bodies, the Defense Council and a permanent sub-committee which advises the cabinet on the defense budget. Den Uyl said the prince would resign from these bodies and had also stated he will resign his business functions. Bernhard sits on the board of KPM Royal Dutch Airlines and also lends his patronage to more than 301 organizations. Gazette announces new availability time. The Gazette is pleased to announce that beginning the first Monday in September the availability time at the Print Shop will be moved up to 11 a.m. While this does not make the Gazette a "morning #aper" in the commercial newspaper sense it does represent an earlier delivery time to readers. Assuming, of course, that it is picked up earlier. Being "on the street" by 11 a.m. does not mean the news contained in that day's paper will be less current, rather the earlier time represents a more efficient operation involving both the Print Shop and the Public Affairs Office. The Gazette staff works a "graveyard" shift beginning at approximately 10 p.m. The paper is "put to bed" and delivered to the Print Shop photo ready for offset duplication by 7:45 a.m. This means the news in the Gazette at 11 a.m. could be no older than 4 hours which is an enviable time in the newspaper business. Normally, however, the news is some hours older than that. While Gazette news is compiled from the various press services as it comes in direct from around the world during the early morning hours, such news is often no more than rewrites of stories that broke the preceeding evening. Thus it is not unusual to have a story in the Gazette that was on TV or radio the evening before. The point is that the Gazette news in terms of timeliness is comparable to a stateside newspaper. There is not as much of it because of cost limitations but it is as current. Beginning Sept. 6 subscribers are invited to gain an extra hour or two and pick up their Gazettes anytime after 11 a.m.

PAGE 2

Friday, August 27, 1976 V .:5 I, Today's Meeting The SOCIALIZERS Club will be playina cards, dominoes, rummy, royal pieno and bonko from 7 to midnight. SUNDAY PROTESTANT SUNDAY SCHOOL will meet at the elementary school for children from two years to the 2nd grade; third grade to adult classes will meet at the high school at 9:30 a.m,. All ages will meet at the NAS Leeward Point Chapel at 10 a.m., Church of Christ will meet at McCalla Chapel at 9:30 a.m. For more information call 97191, IGUANA DUPLICATE BRIDGE CLUB will meet at the COMO Club at 7 p.m. Games are open to all base residents. For more information call Jim Cossey at 85149AWH. BROWNIE TROOP MEETING Brownie Troop 3 will start meeting on Sept. 2 ait the Girl Scout 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. GITMO SWINGERS SQUARE DANCE The Gitmo Swingers Dance Club will dance tomorrow at 8, in the club hall. A workshop will be held from 7:30 to 8. For more information call Jan Lingnau at 95543. Also a new square dance class will begin Sept. S. io register call Phil Newkirk at 98297 AWN. Visitors are welcome at Aug. 28 and Sept. 3 dances. All Swingers are encouraged to take part in a square dancing exhibition Sept. 2 at 6:30 p.m. in front of the Navy Exchange. LADIES SOFTBALL LEAGUE MEETING The organizational meeting for the Ladies Softball League will be held Sept. 2 in the Special Services conference room. NAVY EXCHANGE JOB OPENINGS The Navy Exchange has the following job openings: A full time general office clerk in the Food Services Office at the McCalla Administration building. A f-ll time and part time sale clerk in the main Retail Store. Also a procurement order clerk on a temporary basis. For more information please call 85348. LADIES COMO LEAGUE MEETING The Ladies COMO League will meet at the COMO Club Tuesday at 2 p.m. Everyone wanting to bcwl please attend this meeting. For more information call Carol Price at 952285 or Pat Wood at 95318 DWN or 95342 AWH. CHARMERS CLASS MEETING Charmers will meet at the COMO Club Pool Sept. I from 7 to 9 p.m. On the agenda will be, fingernails and wardrobe check, etiquette, swimming and pot luck dinner. For more information call Miss Tweet at 85276. BARREL BOAT RACE There will be a barrel boat race at 11 a.m., Sept. 4 at the old ferry landing. All barrel or pontoon boats must be homemade. All racers must sign up at the ferry landing before 10:45 a.m. Prizes will be awarded. COMMISSARY CLOSED ON LABOR DAY The Commissary Store is scheduled to be closed on Sept. 4, in observance of Labor Day. If the Seatrain shipment of produce arrives on Friday, as scheduled, the Commissary Store will be open for the sale of produce only from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. Upon confirmation of the Seatrain arrival date wide dissemination of the Commissary Store opening and closure will be made through the POD, AFRTS, and the Gitmo Gazette. HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES Base personnel of the Jewish Faith interested in participating in High Holy Day Services are requested to contact Mr. or Mrs. Gordon at 952260 or Mr. Drexl at 85848 prior to Sept. 7. FENCELINE TOUR MEETING There will be a meeting in the parking lot outside the Telephone Exchange for persons interested in taking a fenceline tour beginning at 9 a.m. Saturday. For reservation call Marine Barracks at 95479 or 95472. LITTLE THEATRE AUDITIONS The Little Theatre announces auditions for variety show 3. Needed are singers, muscians, and other talented persons. Auditions will be Sept. 3 at Morin Center at 7:30 p.m. For more information call Mike Muziko at 85717. PUERTO RICAN COOKING LESSONS The Puerto Rican Cooking Lessons have been canceled and will resume Sept. 7 from 9-11 a.m. This will be the last cooking lessons, no more will be scheduled due to transfer. For more information call 951044. U.S. NAVAL GUANTANAMO BAY, BASE CUBA Capt. John H. McConnell Capt. David W. DeCook Com.ander Comanding Officer LCdr. MichaelCherry.Pblic AffairsOfficer J0l Bill Broome .Editor JO2 J. Arthur Riccio.Reporter J03 B enny Smith.Reporter SN Clayton scott .Reporter c aa Gaetclapublished according to the rl ad Rlatios for ship and station newspapers .o the Noal Bs e public affairs officer. Prited five times weekly at government expense on government equipment, the opinions statement in newsitems that appear herein are not to be constred as official or as reflecting s of om s TrCommunity Bulletin Board c MARINE EXCHANGE CHRISTMAS TOYS SINGLE NO-TAP TOURNAMENT The Marine Exchange has started to receive Christmas toys and to allow everyone the opportunity to take full advantage of their layaway program, these toys will be placed cn sale Monday. Included will be games, bicycles, wheel goods, stuffed toys, books, rockers, toy chests, and a variety of pre-school toys. 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. A NOTE FROM THE PRINTER Please be advised that our telephone numbers have been changed due to the installment of new base telecommunication equipment. Our newly assigned business numbers are 85196 ( Publication Management) and 85561 (Production). 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. There will be a Single No-Tap Tournament tomorrow at 7:30 pm. Entry fee is $4 per person and the entry deadline is 7:30 on the night of the tournament. 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 b:e $2 per person with the girls' dinner being paid for by the league. Reservations should be made by Aug. 27 at 2 p.m. For more information call Carroll Price at 952285 AT. ALL STAR GAME Th'e girl's softball all star game will be played tomorrow morning at 10 at the Little League field. Refreshment will be available. WATER STATUS YESTERDAY'S FIGURES; AVERAGE CONSUMPTION 1,200,000 ACTUAL CONSUMPTIONk 1,300,000 TOTAL IN STORAGE: 17,319,000 Page 2 Guantanamo Gazette R & R TRIPS TO JAMAICA In the past personnel have been permitted to visit Jamaica on R&R via AC 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. FIRST DAY OF SCHOOL SHORTEN The first day of school will be Aug. 30, and will be a half day session. Students will be picked up atthe regular time. High school students, grades 7-12, will be returned home at 11:30 a.m. and elementary youngsters at 12 p.m. Only the morning session of kindergarten children will attend on Aug. 30 and only the afternoon session will attend Aug. 31 as the kindergarten teachers will be meeting with parents on alternate days. There will be no lunch bus for high school students when full day classes start Aug. 31. No children will be registered on Aug. 30 at either school. Any question regarding bus stops schedules should be directed to PWD Transportation, Mr. Roth or Mr. Elis at 85691. PIANOS FCR RENT Special Services has pianos available for rent. For more information on types and rental prices, contact the Special Services issue desk at 95393 DWH. Hours of operation: 10 a.m. -9 p.m. weekdays 8 a.m. -9 p.m. weekends NAVSTA RECREATION MEMBERS COMMITTEE MEETING There will be a meeting of NavSta recreation committee members Sept. 1, at 1:30 p.m. in the Special Services conference room. FBPO CLOSED The Fleet Branch Post Office and Postal Finance unit #1 at Leeward Point will be closed for all finance today commencing at 12 p.m. This is due to a departmental picnic. The Marine Barracks Post Office will be open during the time FBPO will be closed. CHILDREN SWIMMING TEAM Parents of children 6-8 years old who are interested in them joining a swimming team are asked to contact Mr. Clarke at the Windjammer Swimming pool Monday and Friday anytime between 3 to 6 p.m. For registration and information or call 951179. NAUTICAL LANTERN NEW HOURS Effective Sunday, the Nautical Lantern will have new operating hours. The hours are: Sun. 10 a.m. -12 n.m. -6 -9 p.m. Mon. Closed Tue. thru Fri. 11:30 a.m. -1 p.m. 6 -9 p.m. Sat. 6 -9 p.m. CARIBBEAN ARTS &, CRAFTS NEW ASTROLOGY CLASS Looking for something different in Gitmo. Come to the Caribbean Arts & Crafts workshop Sept. 13 and learn how to set up your own horoscope. Astrology classes will be starting at 1-3 p.m. every Monday afternoon for 10 weeks. For more information or to register call Kris at 90263 AWH. MENS GOLF ASSOCIATION MEETING There will be a meeting of the Mens Golf Association in the golf course lounge at 8 p.m. Aug. 31. Also at 7 p.m. there will be a chipping contest, entry fee is 50c, and a prize for the winner. All members are urged to attend and any males 18 or over that would like to join the association are invited to attend. PACK 401 FAMILY PICNIC Pack 401 will hold a family picnic for Cub Scouts and their families, Sunday s at Windmill Beach starting at 3 p.m. All Scouts Mothers are asked to bring a side-dish and place setting for their families. Following the picnic Pack 401 will hold their monthly meeting at the beach. For more information call Lynda Hollingsworth at 951027. AMATEUR RADIO NOVICE CLASS There will be a special amateur 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 six weeks and anybody interested from the ages of 8 years on up nay attend. You can call Joe Silvas at 96262 AWH or 85645 DWH.

PAGE 3

Friday, August 27, 1976 *fwo more victims die of disease PHILADELPHIA (AP) --Two persons who attended the International Eucharistic Congress here have died of Legionnaire's Disease, raising the death count from the mysterious killer illness to 28, state health officials announced yesterday. Both victims had stayed at the Bellevue-Stratford hotel, the headquarters for the state American Legion Convention July 21-24, the officials said. The number of cases from the disease has risen to 177 persons, including the 28 who died. All but seven were connected in some way with the Legion Convention. One of the victims announced yesterday was identified as Stanley Kuczek, 62, of Munster, Ind., who became ill on August 11 after he returned home from the Congress and died seven days later. The other victim was Sister Mildred Trzil, 71, of Iowa, who became sick at her home on August 12. She died Wednesday, officials said. number of persons who became had stayed at the BellevueStratford, but investigators who have searched the hotel have been unable to find a cause. Gov. Milton Shapp, who spent a night in the hotel last Monday, said he was feeling all right yesterday. He had said he wanted to,dispel doubts about the safety of/tourists in the city. They were the first deaths attributed to the illness among persons who attended the Eucharistic Congress, an international gathering of Catholics held here August 1-8. Word of the two new deaths came shortly after the city's top medical official said a suggestion that poisonous nickel carbonyl gas caused the disease is "only a longshot possibility." "It's a pretty inconclusive finding," said Dr. Lewis Polk, acting City Health Commissioner, of a University of Connecticut study that found potentially fatal levels of nickel in tissue samples from some of the 28 dead persons. In Atlanta, a spokesman for the Federal Center for Disease control echoed Polk, calling the Connecticut findings "inconclusive." "Some tissue samples have shown higher than normal levels of nickel, others have not," said Don Berreth, the CDC Information officer. "If it was nickel carbonyl gas in the air, as the Connecticut study postulates," asked Dr. Polk, "then why didn't all the thousands of other persons in the city at that time get sick? They all breathed the same air." "We're looking for any leads or clues and so we're checking the nickel gas angle, but it's a long shot," said Dr. Polk. "Actually we're still in dark about what caused it. We just don't know." 6 assassins released by Amin NAIROBI, Kenya (AP) --Ugandan Pres. Idi Amin has freed six Ugandans and Kenyan who were held for an attempt to assassinate the Ugandan president in June, Uganda Radio reported yesterday. The official radio monitored here said Amin accused U.S. Secy. of State Henry Kissinger, South Africa, Britain and Israel of being behind the attempt on his life. Amin said three hand grenades thrown in an attempt to kill in Kampala June 10 and his pe was a miracle. "God will always bless me and I will not die until the day when God wants me to die," the broadcast quoted Amin as saying. The radio quoted from a speech it said the Ugandan strongman delivered to the seven Africans and a Briton, Graham Clegg, who were assembled Do's and don'ts for safe driving The following is a list of do's and don't for safe driving in Gitmo: Don't move inoperative vehicles within 48 hours. Don't ride on the side of pick-up trucks. Don't ride in dump trucks. Don't ride in trucks with no sides (stakes). Don't dangle feet from trucks. Don't operate or ride on a motorcycle without proper helmets, goggles/face shield or shoes. Don't pass on Sherman Avenue, except when the vehicle being passed has stopped, is signaling to make a left turn, and passing on the right can safely be accomplished. Don't make U-turns on any paved highway. Don't park on front lawns. Do give proper turn signals. Do give right-of-way to emergency vehicles. Do stop for school buses loading or discharging passengers. Do report all accidents, no matter how slight, to Base Police at 85860 AT. Stop by Base Police and pick up a copy of "Motor Vehicle and Traffic Regulations" with change four. They are free. at the cricket on Wednesday. grounds in Entebbe Clegg, 38, who manages a farm in Kenya, was also freed Wednesday. Admin said Clegg, who disappeared in Uganda July 27, had been arrested for spying and held in Makindye Military Prison but was well treated. Amin said he was releasing the seven Africans rather than put them before a firing squad because they had been "bought by the Western power" and were .not primarily responsible. The radio said Amin also spoke of Makerere University, scene of reported bloody reprisals against students. Amin warned students to keep out of politics or they would be kicked out and replaced by "young and brillart Ugandans." Cooking Around the World. With J. T. Savoia ri~ CARIBBEAN STYLE COCOANUT SHERBET 2 ripe cocoanuts, 1/2 t. salt, one c. sugar, grated rind of lemon. Crack cocoanuts, clean, dice and grate in blender. Mix with original water (should be about 1 c. water per cocoanut) Simmer about 20 minutes, but do not boil. Let set 1/2 hour, and squeeze through cheese cloth, set pulp aside for another recipe, and add other ingredients. Freeze. (If you use grated baking cocoanut from the store, add one half the weight in water, e.g. 8 oz. water to 1 lb. cocoanut.) Zulus cause trouble in Soweto JOHANNESBURG, South Africa (AP)Zulus with knives and clubs raged through the huge black ghetto of Soweto for the fourth straight day yesterday, chanting the tribal war city "Usuthu" and attacking other blacks who tried to organize a labor boycott against the ruling whites. Police denied reports they were aiding the Zulus, once feared for their fighting prowess throughout Southern Africa. A policeman spokesman called the charges "infamous lies," although the Zulus are attacking militant blacks opposed to the white minority regime. Officials reported no deaths in the Soweto fighting yesterday. Only black journalists could get into the huge segregated township outside Johannesburg. Several police were reported hurt when attacked by blacks. Police reportedly opened fire on several occasions. Soweto Police Commissioner S. W. LeRoux said he had given his men strict orders to avoid shooting, but added "I can't let them get killed." A crowd of 700 gathered outside Soweto's Dodsonville District Police Station after a group of frightened women started yelling "the Zulus are coming' The Zulus are coming!" A police officer said "troops of Zulus" were driven deep into Soweto in trucks to areas where the worst clashes occured but said he did not know where the trucks came from. Zulus poured into the Meadowlands District of Soweto where eyewitnesses said they indiscriminately attacked other blacks. The fighting escalated and spread to still other areas as the Zulus chanted "Usuthu!" a battle cry meaning "a united Zulu nation." Students fled their school in the face of attacking mcbs armed with knives and clubs. Police later said they were having some success in keeping fighting factions in the township apart. The largest cutbreak of violence between Zulu barracks-dwellers and THIRTY-FOURTH ANNIVERSARY: Louise and Bob Herrin had their marriage blessed by Father David Brock yesterday on their 34th wedding anniversary. Soweto residents was a September 1957 clash between warring Zulu and Basotho tribesmen that left at least 40 dead. Government figures show nearly 176,000 Zulus live in Soweto, about 60,000 more than the next largest group. South Africa has about four million Zulus, 27 per cent of the black population. Russians try to recover sensitive equipment WASHINGTON (AP) --The Russians have been trying to recover sensitive equipment which went down with a Soviet reconnaissance plane off the Canadian coast early this month, U.S. Intelligence sources reported yesterday. The TU95 Bear crashed into the sea en route back to Russia after 19 days in Cuba. Canadian Defense officials announced the crash, but the Russians never have publicly acknowledged loss of the plane and its crew. Sources said a Soviet submarine rescue ship has been seen in the general area of the TU95 crash since mid-August. They say scuba divers and a diving bell have been used by the Russians without apparent success. Intelligence specialists said the TU95 'is known to have been equipped with sophisticated sensors and communication gear and that the Russians have been trying to recover that equipment lest it fall into the hands of the Canadians or Americans. The TU95s have been making periodic flights to Cuba from nothern Russian bases since 1970. En route, they are believed to observe U.S. and Canadian Naval activity in the Western Atlantic and the Caribbean. H errin's celebrate 34 years of marriage Louise and Rober Herrin celebrated 34 years of marriage yesterday by having it blessed by Father David Brock in the base chapel. They were married in 1942 in Brunswick, Ga., and had a "somewhat belated" honeymoon in Gitmo from 1949 to 1951, while Bob was working on the floating drydock AFDL-47. The Herrin's returned in 1958 and stayed until 1961 while he was assigned to the Naval Station as a chief electricians mate. After retiring from active Naval service in 1966, he was employed as a government services employee. Gitmo is in the Herrin's blood, they once again returned in 1974. He currently works at the Public Works Center as a planner and estimator. The Herrin's have three children, Susan, Sharon and Robert Jr. Guantanamo Gazette Page 3

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Guantanamo Gazette Texas predicted to win SWC Editor's note: The following is the second in a series, sizing up college football. (UPI)--The past two years have turned to bland seasons for the Texas Longhorns. Any year Texas does not win the undisputed Southwest Conference championship to the Cotton Bowl is considered bland around the hill of Austin. But it looks like the ho-hum years are over. This year the only question around the Southwest Conference is how good can the Longhorns be? And it looks like they can be plenty good. Darrell Royal has been at Texas since 1957, and he has set a league record for gloominess. But even Royal is having a difficult time hiding his anxiousness this time around. These comments do not come from a man who sounds worried. "We have a chance to be a better football team in 1976," he says. "If things fall into place, we should have experience, size and speed. And our offensive and defersive units have some players of all-star quality. If they provide the leadership, barring injuries, we could be stronger than we have been in a few years." And in the back of the minds of Longhorn fans, the Southwest Conference title may not be big enough. There are honest thoughts that Texas, if it can whip rival Oklahoma in October, might be of national championship caliber this year. The thing which produces all of that optimism this season is the acquisition of something missing at Texas recently, speed. There will be some awfully quick people in the Texas backfield, and two* them will be named Johnny Jones. One of the Jones fellows is n sophomore from Hamlin, Tex., and he recovered from an injury last year just in time to put on a dazzling display against Colorado in the Astro-Bluebonnet Bowl. The other Johnny Jones is a freshman from Lampassas, Tex., and he was last seen winning an Olympic gold medal in the 400-meter relay at Montreal. All ads will be 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, color or national origin will not bb accepted. The staff reserves the right to re-write any ad it deems necessary. for sale 5 String Banjo with case,$50. Call 95498 WH. '67 Olds in excellent running condition. Can be seen at 73A Center Bargo or call 951234 DWH or 99215 AWH. '73 Carmer Ghia with A/C, and AMFM combination stereo, all in good condition for $2400. Call 96220 AWH. Washer and Dryer. WestinghouseHeavy Duty. $100 for the set. Call 952236 AT. "You've Come A Long Way, Baby." TShirt, new, size: S 34/36;$2.50. Call 95445 AT or see at 276 D Villamar on 6th Street. Water pump for any 302 engine,$10; Exhaust header system for any 302 engine, $25; Air conditioner comp. for '69 Chevy, including hoses,$50. Call 85501 DWH or 952246 AMH. The only concern comes at quarterback, where Ted Constanzo must move in and take over from Marty Akins. But if Constanzo can hand off properly there does Oct seem to be anything which can stand in the Longhorns' way. If Texas is to be upset, the list of likely candidates run fairly long this year. Defending cc-champion Texas A&M and Arkansas, along with Baylor and Texas Tech expect to have good seasons and if Texas should stumble, the SWC campaign could wind up in a multiple tie. Arkansas' Razorbacks and A&M's Aggies will both share Texas' concern over the quarterback position, and because Baylor and Tech have experienced quarterbacks returning they are given a chance to move into one of the top spots. After that grouping things drop off quite a bit. Those given no chance at all of winning the conference title include Houston, Texas Christian, Southern Methodist and Rice. This will be the first year of full Southwest Conference action for Houston, but the once powerful Cougars slumped to a 2-9 season last year and prospects are not much brighter for 1976. SMU and Rice each have new coaches and thin talent. At TCU, however, some groundwork for the future might be fourd. The Horned Frogs have a talented passcatch combination in Jimmy Dan Elzner-to-Mike Renfro and a breakeven season is not out of the realm of possibility for a club which has won only one game each of the past two seasons. The entry of Houston into the SWC leaves only one major independent in the area, North Texas State. The Eagles surprised everyone last year with their upset of Tennessee and the 7-4 record which followed. But this year North Texas faces its toughest schedule in history, including a meeting with Texas, and it will be difficult to match last year's mark. In the Southwest Conference look for Texas to finish on top, perhaps undefeated, with Baylor, Arkansas, Texas A&M and Texas Tech in that order. Then the choice will be TCU, SMU, Houston and Rice. Pontoon boat, 12xl8 with 35hp Johnson motor, and baby stroller in good condition, $10. Call 90173 AT. Couch in good condition, $300, and two A/C for parts, $5. Call 97256 AWHwanted Mini Trail Bike. Call "Big Al" at 85276 AT. Bridge partner for, Bridge Club on Sunday or Tuesday nights. Call 95312 DWH, ask for LT. Hays. services Troy-Bilt Rototiller for hire. Work gardens, flowerbeds, ect. Call DW. 95498. R.E. Porter to housesit from Aug. 30 through Sept. 15 or later. For references call NAV STA Personnel Officer. Beginning and intermediate Western riding lessons. Course begins Sept. 8th. Call 99152 AWH or the Family Corral at 95581 DWH. Responsible couple wishes to housesit anytime. For references call CWO Crawford at 95303 AWH or Pam at 64346 DWH. BASEBALL SCORCES FROM YESTERDAY NATIONAL LEAGUE Houston 5, Chicago 3 Philadelphia 5, Cincinnati 4 (13 innings) AMERICAN LEAGUE Kansas City 7, Boston 6 (15 innings) Baseball standings AMERICAN LEAGUE East W New York 75 Baltimore 64 Cleveland 62 Detroit 60 Boston 59 Milwaukee 56 West Kansas City 77 Oakland 68 Minnesota 62 Texas 58 California 55 Chicago 55 NATIONAL LEAGUE East W Philadelphia 83 Pittsburgh 68 New York 64 St. Louis 55 Chicago 57 Montreal 41 West Cincinnati 80 Los Angeles 71 San Diego 62 Houston 62 Atlanta 58 San Francisco 56 GB 11 1/2 14 16 17 18 9 15 1/2 19 22 1/2 22 1/2 GB 15 19 1/2 26 27 1/2 39 1/2 8 18 1/2 19 22 24 Sikes takes one stroke lead in tournament AKRON, Ohio (AP)-Dan Sikes birdied the final hole to fire a six-under-par 66 and take the first round lead in the $200,000 Arerican Golf Tournament in Akron, Ohio. Sikes, a 45-year-old Jacksonville, Fla., attorney with six victories since 1963, holds a one shot lead over Ed Snead, Fuzzy Zoeller, Don Iverson, rookie Bobby Wadkins and Mike McCullough. Another stroke back is a large group which includes Jerry McGee and Gil Morgan. Others at 68 were Roy Pace, Gary McCord, defending champ Jim Colbert and George Cadle. Masters champion Ray Floyd heads a bunch at 69. Joining Floyd at three shots back were Mark Hayes, David Graham, Eddie Pearce and Joe Porter. Sports in brief BROOKLINE, Mass. (AP)--Americans Jimmy Connors and Eddie Dibbs have moved into the quarter-finals of the U.S. Pro Tennis Championship in Brookline, Mass. Topseeded Connors lost his first set to Czechoslovakia's Jiri Hrebec 2-6, but rallied to win the next two 6-2, 6-3. Dibbs beat Austrian Hans Kary 6-4, 6-3. WASHINGTON (AP)--Some more roster cut have been announced by National Football teams. The Redskins placed two veterans on waivers, defensive end Verlon Biggs and tight end Alvin Reed. Among the eleven players put on waivers by the New Orleans Saints are their third round draft pick, Texas offensive tackle Bob Simmons, and tight end Ron Bullock. LEXINGTON, Kentucky (AP)--The University of Kentucky has suspended its number two quarterback, sophomore Bill Tolston. He was arrested earlier this week by university police and charged with marijuana possession. Kentucky coach Fran Curci says until the final disposition of the matter, Tolston will not participate in any games. SOUTH ORANGE, New Jersey (AP)-Transsexual tennis player Renee Richards has advanced to the semifinals of the Tennis Week Open Tournament in South Orange, New Jersey. Dr. Richards beat Kathy Harter 6-4, 7-6. HELSINGBORG, Sweden (AP)--Olympic swimming champion John Naber won two events as a team from Fort Lauderdale, Fla. opened a European tour with a meet in Helsingborg, Sweden. Naber, who is from Menlo Park, Calif., won the 200-meter freestyle and the 100-meter backstroke. CHICAGO (AP)-A couple of deals in the National Football League: The Chicago Bears acquired rookie cornerback Henry Laws from Dallas on waivers. And the Kansas City Chiefs picked up running back Tommy Reamon from Pittsburgh for a draft choice. 0 King and Casals advance in Federation Cup Tennis PHILADELPHIA (AP)--Billie Jean King and Rosie Casals won singles matches and then combined for a doubles victory as the U.S. blanked Yugoslavia, 3-0, to reach the quarterfinals of the Federation Cup Tennis Championship in Philadelphia. The U.S. team was without Chris Evert, who is suffering from inflamed tendons in her right hand. Advancing earlier yesterday were Holland, Denmark, Switzerland, Australia and Britain. Job Opportunities Applications should be submitted to the Consolidated Civilian Personnel Office by the closing date indicated. If insufficient applicants have filed by the closing date, applications will be accepted until the position is filled. Additional information concerning these vacancies may be obtained at the Consolidated Civilian Personnel Office or by reviewing vacancy anouncements posted on official bulletin boards. ANNOUNCEMENT POSITION AND GRADE 10-725-76 30-053-76 10-535-76 15-039-76 35-024-76 40-009-76 Telephone Mech., WG-11, (2 positions) Voucher Examiner, GS-4 Cable Splicer, WG-10 Equipment Mech., WG-10, Employee Development Spec., GS-11 Management Assistant GS-7 SALARY CLOSING DATE COMMAND $6.43ph 13 Sept. 76 $7976pa $6.18ph $6.18ph $26255pa 3 Sept. 76 OPEN OPEN 15 Nov. 76 $11046pa 3 Sept. 76 PWD COMPT PWD SRD CCPO NAS Applications will be accepted for the following permanent registers: 10-308-75 20-015-75 30-037-75 45-085-75 94-001-75 Telephone Oper., GS-2 Clerk-Typist, GS-3 Accounts Maint. Clk., GS-3 Store Worker, (Int.), WG-4 Library Aid, (Int.), GS-2 $6296pa OPEN $7102pa OPEN $7102pa OPEN $4.73ph OPEN $6296pa OPEN AN'LA---iSIFIEDA Pa8g c Friday, August 27, 1976