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Guantanamo Gazette

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Guantanamo Gazette
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U.S. Naval Base
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Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
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U.S. Naval Base
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newspaper ( sobekcm )

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'Vol. 31 1; o. 168 .S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Tuesday, August 31, 1976



r I kI. VTentdative' agreement reached for debates

I L APLAINS, Ga. (AP)--U.S. presiden- Pres. Ford hosted a cabinet meettial candidate Jimmy Garter said ing yesterday to hear the latest on yesterday a tentative agreement has the U.S. economic recovery, which t been reached between his and Pres. administration Economist Alan W orld D, Gerald Ford's representatives on a Greenspan described as now in a
PASADENA, Calif. (UPI)--Scientists for-mat of three debates between the "pause period." Greenspan said no at the Jet Propulsion Lab in candidates, each lasting 75 minutes. policy changes are needed. Pasadena have decided where Viking-2 The Democratic 'presidential nomi- Pres. Ford is expected to decide will land Friday. They he&ld a site nee said the subjects of the de- shortly on the time and place to certification meeting late yester- ,bates, if they 'are defined, "would kick off hiYs fall campaign against 'day, and's'elected anegg-sh~aped be worked out in proper sequence." Jimmy Carter. There are reports he, target on a field of uMartian sand arter made the comments in an w6uld like to return to his native 'dunes. Thetarget~ area, called an. inter~viewffrmPlains in a nation- ,Michigan for a speaking event on ellipsese" is 162 miles long by 62 ally televised interview. Labor, Day. miles wide.. It is on the other side Representatives of the two candi- In ran cisco, Democratic vice- Republican vice-presidential canof the planet from the Viking-l dates met in Washington last presidential nominee Walter Mondale didate Robert Dole says the proposed landing area. Thursday to discuss the debates' said the "Nixon-Ford" administra- debates between Pres. For~d and format. Another meeting is planned tion's record of pushing arms sales> Jimmy Garter will give Ford a chance LOS ANGELES (UPI)--Judge Mark for this week. is scandalous. Said Mondale, to show his ability to lead the naBrandler is expected to hand down After theS interview yesterday, "America was once proud to call it- tion. Dole predicts Fordwill be, entences today for William and Carter told repotrs'that according self the arsenal of democracy. But as. he put it, "cool, calm, collected ly Harris, the Symbionese to the tentative agreement, the the Nixon and Ford administrations and 'responsive. during the debates." Weratixn Army revolutionaries " first debate would be held the third have tried to turn us into just an Dole spoke while touring the conv t of kidnaping and robbery. 'week in September andwould be pat, arsenal." e ' Maryland State Fairgrounds yesterday. The Los'Angeles judge postponed termed primarily after a proposal
sentencing 'yesterday after the'de- 'put forth'by the League of Women R a " ~ " os i u e" fense motioned 'for a mistrial. over Voters, a non-partisan political R eaction m il to~qj boat se z r aepte wichnvolv a'~g~~ot' Acring to thatioar plann theode- SEOUL, South Korea (AP)--North 151-mile Demilitarized Zone dividing repot, hic sprke anangy ot- Acoringto hatpla, 'thede- Korea seized a South Korean fishing North from South Korea. burst by William Harris. bates would 'be of a general nature, 'boat that entered 'its waters yes- When the South Korean boat was as Carter advocates, and not on ' terday, but both sidesreacted , seized yesterday, however, observers A.)--The .United States has in- specific topics, as Ford has said mildly amid an apparent easing of described the statements of both formed Taiwan of its strong opposi- he 'would like. ' ''' '' tension in the divided country.sieas"nulywl-m nrd.





tin opetio th t p' ud n uc e FCod anego'inrefed eAnwhile' si ids asi wring foran earyreease
earerial foratomicw eapo . "I Ps a e sw tthe oat anid he 1tn .
wosder'nte js o e s i neub' alter- Thatincjct wit boot sides tio TheiNoth sahd nan ue tifiedar tAP)-oua sowi aid beenserety ize sttmsrItinkthat wu d elr of Panunoo wher N othe ahpaintruydbecaustof aonavigatina



will review the use of the America' coastal waters, failed to obey ordAir Force Base in the Azores on a ers to leave and ignored, requests case-by-case'basis. Lisbon said it Sm all rocks ourie to stop and identify itself. It has no present plans 'to ban the re-' sad heshpas10miesnotho fueling o'f U.S. military supply ''sathe shipar wates1iles andorth ofl flights to Isalinteevn fSNJUAN,' Puerto' Rico (P-AAtoite>ttetm said an off North Korea's east coast." another Mideast'War. But the> small explosion was reported yester- eruption was 'imminent and~ more than A broadcast 'by Pyongyang' s off iPortuguese added they do not rule day on the' volcano La'Soufriere on 72,000 persons liing near the vol- cial Korean Central News Agency said' 'out the possibillity. ''the French island of'Guadeloupe' and cano were evacuated from'the danger the North''Korean Navy was detaining twoscientist.s were believed in- zone. and investigating the ship. It did "HONOLUU (UPI)--The retired chief jured, a French government official Before the report of the explo- not'raise the customary charges of
the U.S. military's Pacific said. sion, Aurousseau said 294 earth- provocation and spying.
and Adi. Noel Gayler, says the' The spokesman, in a telephone in- quakes were recorded between 10 p.m. 'Since the Aug. 18 slaying of U.S. Sovie Union is maintaining impres- terview:from Pointe-Pitre, Saturday and 6:45 p'.m. Sunday. The Army Maj. Arthur Bonifas and Lt. sive land, s'ea 'and air forces in Guadeloupe, identied one of the earthquakes are caused by active Mark T. Barrett, the Joint Military the Asian and'Pacific regions. For scientists as Dr. John Tomblin, in magma inside' t'hevo'lcano.' Armistice Commission has met three instance' Galer, who was formally "charge of' the seismic ceter i times in Panmunjom. The Americanrelieve of command yesterday, says Port-of-Spain, Trinidad. The other led U.N. command demanded punishment the Russians are maintaining 40 scientist was not Soviet submarine cs for the North Korean guards and asarmy divisions along the Chinese , The explosion occurred about 11 surances of the safety of command border. ' , a.m. yesterday, but the spokesman wih T S - Navy' frigate personnel in the joint security was unable ,to give more 'details in- with U area. WASINTON.AP)--The chairman of ' ediatel.North Korea has not responded
'he House Ethics Committee says Tomblin had returned >to6 Guadeloupe NoHNTN(A)- oit ula- drthy Kore has notlesd edas
ayswill not be subpoened on TWASHINGTON T(hur-d Soiet nuclear- drectly, rut a s caled t clashi
S y 'n the committee's probe' traveled to'the French island to powered missile submarine collided regretful and Norp oean gardsio of the payroll-sex scandal. 'But assist French scientists in moni- with the U.S. Navy frgt Voge in f all eandNorth' Korean guards Chairman' Johm Flynt says the con- toring 'La Soufriere shortly after ' the Ionian Sea last Saturday, the byfkthepingithem'Donatheiron ies gressman will ha've the right to ' steamvpor containingvolcanic ashe Navy said yesterday. a the Mlintary Demarcation ine ... .. ..... -+ ... . , . VAL :" t%'thatruns through the middle of the...
testifyif he so chooses. The ' and sulphur dioxide gasbean Both vessels were damaged. One joint security area, even through hearings will begin in mid- belching out of a new openingon' the American sailor suffered a possible the middle of the commission's neSeptember. cone on Aug. 12. broken arm while injuries, if any, gotiating table.
A 1,500-foot crack opened up to the crew of the Russian Echo II
across the cone of the ,870-foot 'class submarine are unknown, the A s ,c s tedmn
(AP)-New Mexico's secret'a of volcano' on July 8.' '" Navy said.Sorc said the demand
state has declined to accept+ he Earler, island Administtator The Voge, her propeller damaged, for punishment and assurances
names of Ronald Reagan and Jean-Claude Aurousseau said one of is being towed to Suds Bay, Crete. brought a North Korean proposal
Californian Gov. Edmund Brown Jr~. France's top volcanologists, Haroun' The Navy said the Soviet suib- yesterday to hold a meeting 'of the as the state American Independent ,Tazieff, had arrived to help gauge marine, which normally 11carries'250- commission's secretaries to discuss
Pary's nominees for President and the action of the volcano. mile cruise missiles, "was observed security arrangements.
vice-president.. The secretary said French authorities had asked on the surface following the col- They said the secretaries were to
the' state AIP 's nomination of Tazieff to cone to' Guadeloupe on lision," its sail damaged. , 'meet at 5 p.m. today, a command Reagan. and Brown does not conform ' Aug. 15, three days after the vol- ""The sail is' the'part of thbe sub- spokesman neither confirmed nor
to the requirements of the AlP on cano began to give strong signs of marine that used to6 be called a' denied the report. >file. The New Mexico AIP refused 'a possible eruption. Tazieff was conning tower.
t~i n ioalpar sanddae, in a mountain area in Ecuador in an The Navy avoided placing the blame U.S. Army Col.' Terrence W.
LesterMad '' area so isolated that police in the for the collision, saying it iscon Mcccin s serave as th e Aiomand's South'-e:i cutry weeunal ductg an i' secretary .cithe Armistiee tocotat im Hweer Pentagn s-u'--+e sai C , Ommission. His Coimmunist counter- ,7 BQ l-~ero Scy..thy.udestodth 5= 0........ ,h part is Col. Choi Won-Chul . ,sumrn ran... 4nto.,. the_ stern, of, the The meeting would-�be the 446th.,

iCollisons an nea mise between' Armistice ended ithe !1950-53 Korean7 tina ats ora a'hshol tuetsfrmlear US.adSiet'warships i'mthe War. 'g~n stad ~l~ ' ce~z~itiY~n' wil b > ced& up' t.'her 'Mdieraen n in the Pacifi Inimedia'tel'after slaying of the logd a~s I b soesa ~ e b n A'raso't'to~bu se come from time,:L to tie, bu offerr: the 'Uie 'State auent

i ; th two countries signed, +a'~ :? by s'ending +in tw s- quadrons of+ '4 s w~&~r a ~r as fo"'~' he wil e~ta portd to 'th ''frml gr 'ement designe :,o e-li :mi- fightr-bmbers and, anaval task -o st i44' ,> dwrd id vi te 7a.>. ferY' nae uchepsods.force led by the carrier Midwa... <

'4ol s :;;'+ ++" .+ +. ,/;, +: +








Pag(1 Guantanamio Gazette Tuesday, August 31, 1976

INFORMATION ON LEAVE FLIGHTS BARRE RACE

The following C'-118 f is dates Thera brrl boat race

fo<'Ar space aalable tray 1 'to.andi fe - anding. All~barrel or 'PonS .fro-m, orfo Va' Should a o t 3a.s e no hets'rmust be homemade. All C m i a" ..ircraft -be assigned, a , n dayM . Ira s Must sign up at the ferry arrival and departure will be landing before 10:45 a.m. Prizes effective, usually on Wednesdays. ilvln be awarded.

B t Changes will be announced as theySL lu


NORFOLK TS D ., The organitational meeting for the
NORFOLI GITIJOLadies Softball 'League will be held
Boa rd Sept. 76 2 3 Sept. 2,aat 3:30 p.m. i the Special
4 Q /. 8'i 9 ' Services conference room. e
22 23~

Oct.76 6 7 COMMISSARY, TO CLOSE LABOR DAY CPO MVIE POSTPONED <20 21 The Commissary Store is scheduled

Toay's Meeting' Frida eight's movie at the Cto be closed on Sept. 4, in obserg Fri,<'' CP; Nov. 76 3vance of Labor Day. If the Seatrain
Club has been posponed until 17 .8 shipment of produce arrives on <. GAIA1']~O A ~ OKINtAWA KARATE AFFILIATION will <'' ''for special holiday leave tion 'of the Seatrain arrival date'
prctc fro 6t8pm.aMr- GTOSINGERS SQUARE DANCE flights) wide dissemination of the Commisclall 9H2ll8 The Gitmo SwigesouarmDnctJai2o2 sary Store' opening and closure cal928AH h im wngr qaeDne Jn 7 62 will be made through the POD, AFRTS,
-TkSR OSERS WEIGHT REDUCING Club will dance Friday at and the Gitmo Gazette. CLUB wil 4mee at 7 p~.m. For more 8 p.m. in the club hail. A workshop Feb. 77 9 10 Informato c~' all Joanne Frandsen will be held from'7:3O to,8. '23 24 atASR C ss For more information call Jan
BOY SCUT will meet in the Boy Lingnau at 95543. '~Mar. 77 9 10 LITTLE THEATRE~ AUDITIONS Scu "Hut, 6thj St., Vilmar at 7.:30' A' new Square Dance class will 23 24 .p.m. 'For 'more information' call bei Sept. 8h To he0ssoee cal The Little Theatre announces 'haon Fox at 64'462. Phbein ept,.k 8t' To29 regst call 77 . 7 auditions for variety show 3. NeedClub...<' BAY BRIDGE C mAll Swingers are encouraged to 20 '21 ed aresingers, muscians, and other 7 pm. at the COMOClb. CalJims part in a Square Dancing '. ' talented persons. Auditions will be The exhibition Thursday night at 6:30 May. 77 4 5 Sept. 3 at Morin Center at 7:30 p.m. open to all base residents. ,< in front of the Navy'Exchange. 18 19 For more information call Mike BIGO will be played at the CPO Visitors are welcome to come to' Muziko at 85717.
Cubegi Friday's dance. C PO W~IVES CLUB MEETINGi "' PET RIA COKN LSOS

Too r ov AMERICAN' NATIONAL BANK 4<.'' 2< ' U.S. SAVINGS BONDS 'monthly meeing at 7:30 p.m. tomor-:
OKIAWA KARATE AFFILIATION will. row in the Topside lounge. ' The. Piierto Rican Cooking Lessons ,pra c from 6 t~% 8 'p.m. at Mar- ' The American Natio'nal Ban" has Ple'ase use, the side entrance. All~ I have been canceled and will resume bleea Hall. -cl 985,W. Bonds and the Bonds will be on sale 'the last cooking lessons, no more
BtIGO<'wil be played at thie 'Staf'i during normal working hours. Those> OPEN WATER CLASS BEGINNING will be scheduled due to transfer. .CO Clb'beginningat 8 p.m. hours' are fom 9:30 - 1 Mo4bnday For more information call 951044.
ACOHOLTCS AONYjMOUIS will meet. thru~ Fridlay. except on' civilian or There will be~ an Advanced Open,
For more information cal1 95454 'military paydays. Onpaydays the Water class beginning Sept. 13. 'AnD <'' ' bank opens at 8:30 and closes at one interested should be at the CARIBBEAN ARTS r& CRAFTS NEW 1,"> l then reopens from 4:30 to 5. Enlisted pool at 6:30 Sept. 7, with ASTROLOGY CLASS writing material 'and swimgear. For
more information contact Tim Pierce Looking for something different LABOR DAY GOLF TOURNAMENT "~NURSERY SCHOOL TUITION ACCEPTED at'98198.'' ' < " in Gitmo. Cone to the Caribbean Arts & Crafts workshop' Sept. '13
eens Golf Association will Nursery School tuition for the NEX TOYLAND REARANGED and learn how to set up 'your own sponsor an opn full handicap ' month of September will be accepted ''horoscope. Astrology classes will
"PrnesBetBall" Tunmaint at the N{urs'ery School office, build- The Navy Exc..Lage is starting to 'be starting at 1-3 p.m. every 'Monday Lao Day Sept. 6. Entry is. open~ ing N~329, today until 2 p.m., and rearrange the back ,of~ the store to afternoon for 10 weeks. For more~
talmae and female golfers that toorow from 4 p.m. 'to 8 p.m.. The accomodate this year's Toyland. Th information or to register call haa hndicap. Trop'bies w ill be tuto il be $36.00. 'Excch'ange has ordered approximately ~. Kris at~ 90263 AWH." ' awre or lst, 2nd, and 3rd place ' ' $120, 000 in toys and a majority of,
fini"ers. Euntry fee is $4.00, sign' .' these have arrived. It is tentative- CHARMERS CLASS MEETING' .u tte Fro Sh~op now. Entries close CARIBB'EAN NAVAL LODGE MEET ly scheduled to open Toyland on
.a 8bLabo Day at which time 'Sept. 11. Those desiring to utilize ' Charmers will meet at the COMO
1em wl be. chosen. You need not There will be ast'ated Communica- the lay-a-way plan are reminded that 'Club Pooltomorrow from 7 to 9 p.m.
plywt partner, make your tion of Carib'bean< Naval Lodge held it is expanded for the Christmas~ On the agenda. will be, fingernails 'en 'grou admtch cards at the en fpa.Teoftm ilp.m. 'oorw.AlMaster swimming and pot lc inr o
commence at '9 a.m. There will alo Masons are cordiall and fraternally " MESSIAH /ITO BE PERFORMED more information call Miss Tweet b frebeer ad soda. ' invite'd'to attend. 'at 85276.
All wh'o enjoy singing are invited
REF RAIDERS HOLDS PARTY 'COMMISSARY HAS WHOLE PIGS to participate in a performane of NAVSTA RECREATION MEMBERS 4" 'selectionsRaiders will hold pat t4 pm, Saturday at th~e men is now fearing whole pigs. performed Dec. 5 in the base ' 7' - There will be F. meeting of NavSta bi cbaa t indmiill Bea'ch. A T,]~he aer'age weight of th pigs is chapel, in ceerto fteCrs-rcetio comitemebr tomorrcvrd dhder willebe served. a little over 100 pounds. For those' mssao.SeeBonwl iet wa 1:30 p.m. in the Special'
Al efRiesaeinvited. All ~patrons w.ho desire smaller portions, Although the chorus will be built Ser'vices conference room.
mebrs who have. no6t been contacted, the pigs are also available in around the foundation of the Pro'sul call951112 or 951163 for quarters, with an average weight of testant Chapel Choir, the performance
~reservatios. 25 p'ounds.- Additionally, the heads, will be of ani eciumenical ntur,'' andmstr onut 'of the quat'ered pigs may be pur- singers of all faiths, are invited 'to To sm tescn u ig BURLINGO REPRESENTATIVE chased, with an average weight of 'join. Rehearsals will be 'on 'Thursd-ay
DPARTE ERY FROM GITMO 14 pounds. So go in and get your ~at 8. in the 'evening, and will ~ membership' drive pig while quantities last. begin on Sept. 2. in the 'base chapel. Due t'o a latminute change in ' '
th ulntnrpeettv ln," WE he dpretebase on Tfur'sd'ayls U, S. NAVAL GATNMBYducting there annual membership
flgtisedof Fiday's. The BASEA1'NM CUBIA We'belos Den i will meet tonight ~drive. If you ar'e interested, now
Ecage is srry for any inconvi ' at the 'Cubi Scout Hut, starting at ~. is tfhe time to find out what ecthsc ' ned. The catalogs~ '' . Former' informaion ' toastmastering is all about.
ar presnl at the fu~rnitu~re 'cal1 Lynda Hollingsworth at 9502 The next meeting will be at the soead th personnel there illI AT. ' ,Nautical Lantern,' formerly the
b gldtasitany cu0stomenr Marine Family Restaurant, 'tomorrow
wh esires tohave theirods at 11:30 a.m. It'will be a visitors
inc ~d i theBurlnCapt. ~ John H. lfoCooll Copt. David W. DoCook ''meeting' and everybody is invited to
'hat is about to go out'.' Te last Coarn C dnOfier NAY EXCHIANGE 'JOB '.OPENN~~GS. ' attend. You don' t have~ to join and









Tuesday, August 31, 1976 Guantanamo Gazette Page 3

Lebanese, emgat volunteer as warriors
G it o :BEIRUT, n (AP)--The leader of .drawa from a mountain front east.
the Christian militia threatened of Beirut where Christians have yesterday to enroll "our~ sons over- threatened to attack unless seas" in the Civil W9ar to counter Palestinians leave. D ia lo g u e a general Palestinian mobilization. At his headquarters in Cairo, Pierre Gemayel, head of the Riad said an'Arab foreign ministers' Phalange Party and its private meeting called for tomorrow has been Army, said thousands of young postponed ntil Saturday. lie gave emigrant Lebanese have been writing no reason but other sources said to volunteer as warriors against it was because of differences over Palestinian and Lebanese Moslem whether an Arab summit should be foces. convened to discuss Lebanon. The To Marie flies ad frend,'. "They are the elite of young men ministers' session is supposed to in the world," he added in a state- prepare for a summit. We would like to> take this opportunity to thank you for your prayers, ment broadcast by his party radio. An editorial in the semi-official your gifts and the assistance we received during the past few weeks. It "They are the best officers in parts Syrian newspaper Al Thawra suggestmakes ourfamily proud tolive among Marine families that care enough of the world that have experienced ed that postwar Lebanon could be
abu 'ters to help during times of need. We are happy to report that fighting' with the most sophisticated' incorporated into a confederation our sonis ecuperat:ing very well from his surgery. weapons and means." with Syria and Jordan. This aroused Gemayel's remark came in response considerable interest in Beirut. With sincere appreciation, to recent orders from Palestinian Leftist sources-proclaimed it unleader Yasir Arafat to draft all' masked Syrian intentions to take SSgt. & MRodgersand boys able-bodied Palestinians for the Lebanon under the wing of a "greater war. Similar orders for universal Syria."
military service have come from

L~tc bil w ll over roy l h use oldKamal Jumb'latt, 'political leader
~ il w ll ot~'E ro~ zl'ho seh ldof the allied leftist Lebanese Howe doubts he could
Moslem forces.
THEHAGUE (AP)--Piemie Joop Den and business posts last week fol "It is not difficult for us to
Uylprmised Parliament last night lowing-publication of a reprt by face the Palestinian mobilization have a fair trial in Utah
th overnment will submit' a bill 'a three-man( commit' ion which. for by a similar measure," Gpmayel said. covring its future relationship six months looked into allegations "Instead of recruiting mercenaries,rs of the royal household. he received $.1 million, in hand- it wouldbe more than 'enough to NEW YORK CAP)--Rep. Allan T. Howe,
De U said the bill will de- outs from the Loc.h.eed Aircraft.. open the door for young emigrants." -Utah, said yesterday he doubts
Millions of Lebanese families over- he could have received a fair trial

11 undertake' mini4sterial responsi- While the cmis fo und no seas retain Lebanese 'nationality and anywhere in Utah,
biit fo oyal actions implies evidence.Bernhard receive the close ties. to their homeland. It is
supervision, since the responsi- moxev. it said h~e had e "ex- not certain, however, how many of , Howe, convicted last week of b y cannot otherwise be exer- tremely i ent ise" in the young men would return to fight soliciting sex from two police dehis dealin h the American ' should the call go out, coy prostitutes, was interviewed 0'g p icians emnd company acknowledged s ding Gemayel's 'comments sEemed' to re- with his wife on the NBC "Today"
clsrsprision of the Dutc~h millions around the world to pro- flect a growing conviction on the show.
ooa houehld's public role as 'mote aircraft sales. Christian side that the 17-monthPalaetoped debate yes'ter- 'Leaders of both thea government 'old Civil War 'has not reached its Howe s'aid' a "tremendous" number
day onPice Brnhard's alleged coalition and opposition conser- end, despite intense negotiations o epehv norgdhmt
ent he 'ockhed pay' vative parties called fora' review for a cease-fire sponsored by the stay in his race for re-election, ff.of ministerial responbility for Arab League. but he said he is still reassessband of Queen public functions of the royal Camille Chamoun, one of' emayel's ing the political situation. He Juliana resined fromi al'l dense' household. Thie Dutch constitution top allies, said Sunday that "the has 'said he will' announce his~ already makes the government re- battle is still long." He was'addres- decision by' Set.3 in the face ;sponsible for actions of the Queen, sing a class of 2,500 Phalange of growing party pressure 'for him but makes no mention of other mem- Party recruits graduated'from tan to Step aside. ...bers of. the' amiy, and there is ing courses.
war.no formal supervision of their Chamoun and Gemael met yesterday Howe said his lawyer did nor ask activities. to discuss the Arab'League peace for a change of venue because all The floor leader of the Labor plan being pushed by Hassan Sabri the counties of Utah are subject 401 monthly meting Party, the' largest in' Parliament, Kholi, the representative in Lebanon to "the same news media coverage."
said the review should pay particu- 'of Arab League Secy. 'Gen. Mahmoud lar attention toproblems thatK Riad. They scheduled another session Mrs. Howewas asked if she had ak401 hd their monthly meet- could emerge when 'royalty carries ''for today along with Pres. Suleiman doubts about her husband" s innoing Sunday with a fam ipicnic and out public functions. igFranjeih, also a Christian militia ence. She said she did not think pack meeing Cnea, leaerHans l leader. ' so, adding "if he did, the :most Cumatr ae eon preened suppot>ed 'he proposal but said 'The Christians have promised Kholi he was charged with was talking awas h thereshould.be.a future role for an answer by tomorrow on his propos- to two women. It's been blown folwngaads wer ''sntd Prince Bernhard in Dutch affairs. als, which begin with mu al with- sky high."
o o7.4 !! ,5 i, ed t:!:: ",>

IDe2 - FankBrchettBocat
f ge, asssant enner.~
w~h -Any mih,2silver arrow Kisinger to meet Vorster'in Sitierland '
De cot Ros Wolf badge,
one one slver arro points .pledged "the unrelenting opposition" helped a pro-Russian faction to gain oWol of the oUnited States to Sm't's 'control of Angola over two proMcae McCod assistant white minority regime. "'W'estern groups.
e on year service star, one ' Kt the same time, he has called
forrmajorityrulendinhin'tworyearsriolu lekill iwtoi blac k DnyNowak 'denner, one and urged Vorster, with whom he met P lc iltobak
yersre star, one year perfect in June in West Germany, to steer
.Smith to the negotiating table with in segregated Soweto yn Pa one gold ar- black liberationists. JO ES th Africa ()
ro on nBar, theesilver on 'While the Z>urich meeting with oHANeSBURGdout bafca in P)sBea, to~silvr rro pontsonVorster is' officially set, the ear-' grieat 1e towhpof blacks inte seWl.marks of ~a patenated Kissinger "oper'. geae onhp fSwt etr
rnto r nei . The Stae day, and reported finding the bodies
silver~~~ 'ro on nWl.Department, it is known, has made offurin oiterbas parently' kiledk
Da lispie, one' contingency plans for stops in' drne silvr 'arrow pontonWolf, one Zambia, Zaire, Tanzania, Kenya an. end. ear service star, oneyear perfect, ' possibly Mozambique and Botswana, A police spokesman said officers attendace as well as in South'Africa. opened fire 'on "common criminal
8- Keith Rogers, Bobcat bae.. And while a settlement in Rhodesia elements" who were throwing stones
MieBorla , one ilver. is the immediate goal, Kissinger at Sowetp iesidens and police
arrowointSNGTON (AP--The U.S. drie has the larger objective of promot-e early yesterday. The police fired Jack eake, twoesilver for a negotiated settlement.in ' ing black majority rule in Namibia, in self-defense and two blacks were
arrw oitsonBer.Rhodesia moves 'into high gear this' and an end to 'racial' segregati~on in killed,",he said.
MtWalters" one year weekend with a meeting in Switzerland South Africa itself. ' Police also fired tear gas to dise star. between Secy. of State Henry A. Two 'senior State Department offi- ,.perse large: crowd of blacks stonLnceBrady, Wolf badge, Kissinger and South African Prime ,cials, ndersecy. William D. Rogers ing passing cars in oe area during
onegolda oit 'on Wolf. ' ' Minister Jon Voste and Asst. Secy. William Schaufele, the day. But the huge ghetto was
Wbls1-RcyFriedrichsen, Depending onthe outcome, Kissinger were sent ahead to 'confer with later. reported generally quiet.
oeyar service str, one'year >may'rthen fy to Africa for talks leaders of Tanzania, Zaire and The, deaths brought to at least pret atedance, two' years ser- wt black leaders of. the' so-called. Zambia and"Schaufele continued on to 41 the' number killed in. clashes
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Pig* 4Guantanamo Gazette Tuesday, August 31, 1976



Foutr new coaches make debuts in Pacific Ei gh t

Ic iL~ r ' not1eL(2: Th e f olIlow Ing is At Stanford, it will be slick Oregon was only 3-8 last season, Lhc fourth in a series, sizing up Joe Roth, a cocky performer who but Coach Don Read has eight startco11uege Football, also has the drums >beating. He ers returning on offense, led by will have a pair of> hotshot re- quarterback Jack~ Henderson. Top (UP )--The Pacific Eight finds ceivers to throw to in speedster rusher George Bennett also returns four ,new coaches making their Wesley Walker and big George so the Ducks should mvethe bail. debut this -season. John Robinson Freitas, but the Bears can't Washington Stave has 35lettermen9 is the nw >mentor at USC, replacing match the Trojans or Cards on de- back from a 3-8 ream. Tailback legendary John McKay, while young fense. Dan Doornink, quarterback> John Terry Donahu~e moved in at UCLA Hopkins, lineman Tim Ochs and de- ~K r e Bu~t despite the turnover at the last year'sa cinderella performance were 1-10. Quarterback Kyle centers around the recently departtop, the Pacific-Eight should are slim. Halfback Wendell Tyler Grossett guarantees the Beavers a ed women bowlers of Gitmo. Theproduce the same old story, with and flanker Wally Henry are game-> good air game, but there are pro-- women have lost some of their great the fouCalifornia teams battling breaking runners and the Bruins, blems elsewhere. talent over the summer months. For the Rose Bowl and the four are capable of upsetting anybody. The coast has two other excel- Yvonne Pate - Last year's WIEC Northwest Clubs gambling for vict- lent teams in Sa~n Diego State and Gitmo secretary, Yvonne was inories'. 'Washington coach Don James lost San-Jose State. With independent strumental in publishing a meaningSouthern Cal had an off year with 31 seniors from his team. But full- Sa~n Diego State out of the PCAA, ful women's yearbook. The yearbook an 8-4 record and missed going back Robin Earl leads a tough Sar Jose State should roll to did fail to mention one important to the Rose Bowl by an eyelash. , ground game. The passing and de- ,the title. Long Beach State was accomplishment, the first woman's" Robinson. has~ the horses> to> take the> fense should leave much to be de- 9-2 and should have a powerhouse 600 series ever was bowled last Trojans back to Pasadena. sired. ', offense. year. The bowler, Yvonne Pate.
p Brenda Taylor- Brenda was the
first Gitmo woman bowler to partiKigwants hormone count of transsexual BO Rcipate in off-Jisland 'Navy competiKing tion. In 1976, she easily qualified for a position. on the all
- ~ ComNavForCarib team. All Gitmo
NEW YORK (AP)--Billie Jean King "Also, there are going to be bowlers should be proud of her
wants to count the male hormones more and more such operations. So performance ir the All Navy Regibeor dciin yhehe te ras- firm policy has to be made some onal competition.
sexual, Dr. Renee&Richards, time. As I said, I am not really Throughout the 24-game qualifying should -be a~l lwed~ to play in women's sure at the moment." Wrounds she withstood tremendous tennis eents. Billie Jean, 32, winner of six pressure and met the challenges "I haven't~ made up mymind," the Wimbledon and four U.S. Women's~'> head-on. Her final average was well outspokesmian champion# of women's titles, has established herself AMERICAN LEAGUE over 180, earning for herself a lib said yesterday. "She may have as one of the free thinkers on > Baltimore 3, Kansas City 2 final seventh place position, just' undegoae an operation to become social issues and a stern critic -,Boston 11, Texas 3 one position removed from proceeda fee u you must remember of sexual bias in tennis. Minnesota 10, Milwaukee 3 ing on to final All Navy competition. that sh still has male hormones. > ~Detroit 2, California 1 On the lighter side, she is also>
"Mre thantihat, she has played She has been credited with help- the only woman to take my money in~ mhen's teni fo3 years. >That ing build the women's tour from a NTOALEGEpot games. an. aredo a dvanage. It is >hamb~urger, onie-niight stand operation NATIOaALeLEAGUEAlong with lau
aadatgthtshould be to a $1 million yearly enterprise. St. Louis 7, Cincinnati 1 trophies and fond memories, she weighe before she is permitted She was the first woman to reach takes back to the land of the big to compete with women." $1 million in tennis prize money ,exchange the knowledge that her Without coming out flatly and she was the first president "of SPorts in brief 637 is the highest 3-game series> and saying so, Billie Jean left Women's Tennis Association. 1"ever recorded in Gitmo. the impression that >she probably. The WTA threatened a boycott if BALTIMORE (AP)--Veteran quarter- Gitmo still has many good women would line up with her fellow Dr. Richards, a 42-year-Qld eye back Marty Domres was traded >by bowlers,> but Yvonne, Brenda and women ros, in opposing Dr.> surgeon iwho as Richard Raskind the Baltimore Colts to the San > Rita have set new standards of R~ichards inthe women singles was a ranking 35-and-over player Francisco 49ers yesterday in ex- bowling excellence. division fo te U.S. Open. before undergoing a change of sex change for the 49ers' fifth-round I might mention again this week,
"If I ha>d played in men's a year ago,~ were allowed in the draft choice and an undisclosed the white box behind alleys 28 and tournamete since I> took up the U.S. Open. The issue was ducked amount of cash. The deal >had been 1 is the place for secretaries to game, I 1oudbe a better tennis- when the U.~S. Tennis Association expected since last week. Domres >place their league's weekly noteplayer," Billie Jean i sisted. ordered a chromosome test for all did not accompany the team to worthy items for inclusion in this "This is something you have to >women players, a formality which> Atlanta flor Saturday night's ex- article. >Last week the box was
cnie.Dr. Richard refused. hibition game with the Falcons. empty. League secretaries are re> The trade leaves the Colts with minded they have been elected to _7-inexperienced Bill Troup as the their high office by Gitmo bowlers, backup for starter Bert Jones. > these bowlers deserve recognition >
- I> for their hard earned accomplishm bi








































V FCHICAGO (AP)--The negotiating ments. League officials as well as O T$ IPcommittee of> the NFL Players> > association officials have two main Assocation met at. Chicago lasst objectives: to promote the game of ..~ rw-~'night, and the expected fight>> ten pins, and provide 'recognition over the owner's new contract > for deserving performances.
,Al ads will Ie run one time only One Ehmel lamp< w/shade. Cell 85736AT. prpoya eecutov surface.> ofed Youimust submit your ad each time Pl ar Asexectie , die torioste yo at i ed Ad may be 1959 Ford, good tires, runs good,> PaesAoctin>isaint' Borg m k s rc v r ~u te b~ at ~b fo~e 4 m $50 Cll 621>7 r 6468 DH acceptance of the offer, whicha e rc v r su pite iny alin oem f the . 645350 . Muasll 6421 or658>o report edlyj allows for imposition
or y ropig t n neofthe 6435AW. us sllbySept.7th. of a modified Rozeille Rule. Dick i
,rp boxes. Ads which< discriminate > Anderson, player-president of the to w n tournament n the basis of race, sex, creed, Airline dog cage, -very, sturdy, 24x association, favors the proposed color o>r national origin will not 24x31", $15. Call 951036 AWH. contract. BROOKLINE, Mass. (UPI)--Wimbledon
-bb accepted. The staff reserves the>
right~ to re-write any ad it deems 1973 Plymouth Baracuda. Red w/black NEW YPORK (AP)" --Oakland A's pitch- champ Bjor~n Borg recovered after a necessary. >stripes, >340 cu. in. , 4> bbl, 3 speed er Vida Blue is the Amrican League s stuttering start to capture the

in the floc~r, chrome reversed Gragers, Player of the W"eek. Last week, Blue U.S., Pro Tennis 'Championship with frsae -8-track tape player, new clutch just shut out the Orioles" 3-to-nothing a three sets to one victory over > installed, like new G--60's on the on six hits 'and beat the Tigers Harold Solomon outside Boston. >12,000 BTU A/C, $100, 9x12' 5-to-2 on ,one hit. The victories Solomon shocked Borg in the shag >rug $50. Call 85493 DWH or etc. $2400 firm.- Call, 99>178 AT. are Blue's fifth and sixth complete 61-minute first set, winning the 98235> > > games in a row and boost his season tie->breaker 7-3. There were four services >record to 13 wins against 11 service breaks by each player in Avocdo washing machine, $35. Getzin >losses, marathon set which featured long student trombone w/case, $50. Call > >Babysit in my home DWH >at Corinaso rallies from the baseline. 85804 DWW or 951259 AWE. Point >and area around. Call 85649ATI. SAN DIEGO (AP) --Veteran Willie < > >McCovey of the San Diego Padres has> The second set also was marked 196>7 Pontia~c GTO, >400 CID, 4 speed, Will housesit anytime from"'September been sold to the Oakland A's. The ->Seidensticker at BOQ, 951001 AT. among all-time home run hitters >with four breaks in a row- before Borg
-465, will be used as a designated held at deuce in the sixth game. Kenor electric dryer w/ wrinkle > Troy>-Bilt- roto tiller for hire, hitter for the A's. Oakland is try- The Swede quickly broke Solomon in
aud $100. Call >952215 AT. Gardens, flower beds, etc. Call ing to catch the front-running the seventh game and held on to
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Tide, Sun, Temp. Weather Forecast Hghflde1: 38pmo A Partly cloudy ow t&de-8:11pm to mostly etS e--S645cloudy. Bay Swtset ---7:17 4, od -3Ft. 88 ---4The Wcvy'6 onty shoke-bo ed daity Vol. 31 No. 168 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Tuesday, August 31, 1976 Tentative agreement reached for debates World News Digest PASADENA, Calif. (UPI)--Scientists at the Jet Propulsion Lab in Pasadena have decided where Viking-2 will land Friday. They held a site certification meeting late yesterday, and selected an egg-shaped target on a field of Martian sand dunes. The target area, called an "ellipse," is 162 miles long by 62 miles wide. It is on the other-side of the planet from the Viking-l landing area. LOS ANGELES (UPI)--Judge Mark Brandler is expected to hand down sentences today for William and .ly Harris, the Symbionese ration Army revolutionaries convicted of kidnaping and robbery. The Los Angeles judge postponed sentencing yesterday after the defense motioned for a mistrial over a dispute involving a probationary report, which sparked an angry outburst by William Harris. (AP)--The United States has informed Taiwan of its strong opposition to the spread of nuclear weapons and reprocessing plants. The move follows intelligence reports that show Taiwan has been secretly re-processing spent uranium fuel in an operation that could produce material for atomic weapons. (AP)--Portugal said yesterday it will review the use of the American Air Force Base in the Azores on a case-by-case basis. Lisbon said it has no present plans to ban the refueling of U.S. military supply flights to Israel in the event of another Mideast War. But the Portuguese added they do not rule out the possibility. HONOLULU (UPI)--The retired chief the U.S. military's Pacific mand, Adm. Noel Gayler, says the Soviet Union is maintaining impressive land, sea and air forces in the Asian and Pacific regions. For instance, Gayler, who was formally relieved of command yesterday, says the Russians are maintaining 40 army divisions along the Chinese border. WASHINGTON (AP)--The chairman of the House Ethics Committee says Wayne Hays will not be subpoened to testify in the comriittee's probe of the payroll-sex scandal. But Chairman John Flynt says the congressman will have the right to testify'if he so chooses. The hearings will begin in midSeptember. (AP)-New Mexico's secretary of state has declined to accept the names of Ronald Reagan and Californian Gov. Edmund Brown Jr. as the state American Independent Party's nominees for President and vice-president. The secretary said the state AIP's nomination of Reagan and Brown does not conform to the requirements of the AIP on file. The New Mexico AIP refused the national party's candidate, Lester. Maddox. BOSTON (UPI)--Interior Secy. Thomas Kleppe says he doesn't consider Pres. Ford's proposed $1.5 billion national parks program a grand stand play, a description lodged against it by a spokesman for Jimmy Carter. Kleppe talked to reporters in Boston yesterday and asked whether Carter was for or against the plan. PLAINS, Ga. (AP)--U.S. presidential candidate Jimmy Carter said yesterday a tentative agreement has been reached between his and Pres. Gerald Ford's representatives on a format of three debates between the candidates, each lasting 75 minutes. The Democratic presidential nominee said the subjects of the debates, if they are defined, "would be worked out in proper sequence." Carter made the comments in an interview from Plains in a nationally televised interview. Representatives of the two candidates met in Washington last Thursday to discuss the debates' format. Another meeting is planned for this week. After the interview yesterday, Carter told reporters that according to the tentative agreement, the first debate would be held the third week in September and would be patterned primarily after a proposal put forth by the League of Women Voters, a non-partisan political action group. According to that plan, the debates would be of a general nature, as Carter advocates, and not on specific topics, as Ford has said he would like. "If Pres. Ford can go in, briefed on just one narrow subject with a whole sheaf of documents and memorized statements, I think that would remove a great deal of the debate aspect," Carter told reporters. He said in the interview that he wanted the debates in "neutral territory." In an Francisco, Democratic vicepresidential nominee Walter Mondale said the "Nixon-Ford" administration's record of pushing arms sales is scandalous. Said Mondale, "America was once proud to call itself the arsenal of democracy. But the Nixon and Ford administrations have tried to turn us into just an arsenal." Pres. Ford hosted a cabinet meeting yesterday to hear the latest on the U.S. economic recovery, which administration Economist Alan Greenspac described as now in a "pause period." Greenspan said no policy changes are needed. Pres. Ford is expected to decide shortly on the time and place to kick off his fall campaign against Jimmy Carter. There are reports he would like to return to his native Michigan for a speaking event on Labor Day. Republican vice-presidential candidate Robert Dole says the proposed debates between Pres. Ford and Jimmy Carter will give Ford a chance to show his ability to lead the nation. Dole predicts Ford will be, as he put it, "cool, calm, collected and responsive during the debates." Dole spoke while touring the Maryland State Fairgrounds yesterday. Reaction mild to boat seizure SEOUL, South Korea (AP)--North Korea seized a South Korean fishing boat that entered its waters yesterday, but both sides reacted mildly amid an apparent easing of tension in the divided country. Meanwhile, allied sources said both sides arranged another meeting on security in the truce village of Panmunjom, where North Korean guards killed two U.S. Army officers Aug. 18 in a dispute over trimming a tree. That incident led both sides to declare a troop alert along the Small explosion rocks La Soufriere SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico (AP)--A small explosion was reported yesterday on the volcano La Soufriere on the French island of Guadeloupe and two scientists were believed injured, a French government official said. The spokesman, in a telephone interview from Pointe-Pitre, Guadeloupe, identified one of the scientists as Dr. John Tomblin, in charge of the seismic center in Port-of-Spain, Trinidad. The other scientist was not identified. The explosion occurred about 11 a.m. yesterday, but the spokesman was unable to give more details immediately. Tomblin had returned to Guadeloupe on Thursday from Trinidad. He had traveled to the French island to assist French scientists in monitoring La Soufriere shortly after steamvapor containing volcanic ashe and sulphur dioxide gas began belching out of a new opening on the cone on Aug. 12. A 1,500-foot crack opened up across the cone of the 4,870-foot volcano on July 8. Earlier, island Administrator Jean-Claude Aurousseau said one of France's top volcanologists, Haroun Tazieff, had arrived to help gauge the action of the volcano. French authorities had asked Tazieff to come to Guadeloupe on Aug. 15, three days after the volcano began to give strong signs of a possible eruption. Tazieff was in a mountain area in Ecuador in an area so isolated that police in the South American country were unable to contact him. *Correction High school students from Leeward Point will be picked up at their homes by an NAS transportation bus beginning at 6:30 a.m. vice 6:45 as stated in the Gazette yesterday. They will be transported to the Windward side via the 7 a.m. ferry. Authorities at the time said an eruption was imminent and more than 72,000 persons living near the volcano were evacuated from the danger zone. Before the report of the explosion, Aurousseau said 294 earthquakes were recorded between 10 p.m. Saturday and 6:45 p.m. Sunday. The earthquakes are caused by active magma inside the volcano. Soviet submarine collides with U.S. Navy frigate WASHINGTON (AP)--A Soviet nuclearpowered missile submarine collided with the U.S. Navy frigate Voge in the Ionian Sea last Saturday, the Navy said yesterday. Both vessels were damaged. One American sailor suffered a possible broken arm while injuries, if any, to the crew of the Russian Echo II class submarine are unknown, the Navy said. The Voge, her propeller damaged, is being towed to Suda Bay, Crete. The Navy said the Soviet submarine, which normally carries 250mile cruise missiles, "was observed on the surface following the collision," its sail damaged. The sail is the part of the submarine that used to be called a conning tower. The Navy avoided placing the blame for the collision, saying it is conducting an investigation. However, Pentagon sources said they understood the 5,600-ton Echo submarine ran into the stern of the 3,400-ton frigate. Collisions and near misses between U.S. and Soviet warships in the Mediterranean and in the Pacific used to come from time to time, but have become rare in the four years since the two countries signed a formal agreement designed to eliminate such episodes. 151-mile Demilitarized Zone dividing North from South Korea. When the South Korean boat was seized yesterday, however, observers described the statements of both sides as "unusually well-mannered." The South said the 17-ton Shinjin-Ho had crossed the boundary extension of the Demilitarized Zone, apparently because of a navigational error in poor visibility. It said it was working for an early release of the boat and her 23 crewmen. The North said an unidentified ship intruded into North Korean coastal waters, failed to obey orders to leave and ignored requests to stop and identify itself. It said the ship was 10 miles north of the boundary extension and one mile off North Korea's east coast. A broadcast by Pyongyang's official Korean Central News Agency said the North Korean Navy was detaining and investigating the ship. It did not raise the customary charges of provocation and spying. Since the Aug. 18 slaying of U.S. Army Maj. Arthur Bonifas and Lt. Mark T. Barrett, the Joint Military Armistice Commission has met three times in Panmunjom. Th'e Americanled U.N. Command demanded punishment for the North Korean guards and assurances of the safety of command personnel in the joint security area. North Korea has not responded directly, but has called the clash regretful and proposed separation of allied and North Korean guards by keeping them on their own sides of the Military Demarcation Line that runs through the middle of the joint security area, even through the middle of the commission' s negotiating table. Allied sources said the demand for punishment and assurances brought a North Korean proposal yesterday to hold a meeting of the commission's secretaries to discuss security arrangements. They said the secretaries were to meet at 5 p.m. today, a command spokesman neither confirmed nor denied the report. U.S. Army Col. Terrence W. McClain serves as the command's secretary on the Armistice Commission. His Communist counterpart is Col. Choi Won-Chul. The meeting would be the 446th secretaries' meeting since the Armistice ended the 1950-53 Korean War. Immediately after slaying of the officers, the United States augmented its 42,000 troops in South Korea by sending in two squadrons of fighter-bombers and a naval task force led by the carrier Midway.

PAGE 2

Page 2 Community Bulletin Board Guantanamo Gazette INFORMATION ON LEAVE FLIGHTS The following C-118 flights 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 be effective, usually on Wednesdays. Changes will be announced as they become availabie DEPARTS DEPARTS NORFOLK GITMO Sept. 76 2 3 8 9 22 23 Oct. 76 6 7 Tuesday, August 31, 1976 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. LADIES' SOFTBALL LEAGUE MEETING The organizational meeting for the Ladies' Softball League will be held Sept. 2,at 3:30 p.m. in the Special Services conference room. COMMISSARY TO CLOSE LABOR DAY Today's Meeting GUANTANAMO BAY SELF DEFENSE CLUB will practice from 6 to 8 p.m. at Morin Center. OKINAWA KARATE AFFILIATION will practice from 6 to 8 p.m. at Marblehead Hall. Pur more information call 98258 AWH. THE SURE LOSERS WEIGHT REDUCING CLUB will meet at 7 p.m. For more information call Joanne Frandsen at 951197. BOY SCOUTS will meet in the Boy Scout Hut, 6th St., Villamar at 7:30 p.m. For more information call Sharon Fox at 64462. GITMO BAY BRIDGE CLUB meets at 7 p.m. at the COMO Club. Call Jim Cossey at 85149 AWH. The club is open to all base residents. BINGO will be played at the CPO Club beginning at 8 p.m. Tomorrow OKINAWA KARATE AFFILIATION wilL practice from 6 t% 8 p.m. at Marblehead Hall. For more information call 98258 AWH. .BINGO will be played at the Stafi .NCO Club beginning at 8 p.m. ACOHOLICS ANONYMOUS will meet. For more information call 95454 DWH. LABOR DAY GOLF TOURNAMENT The Mens Golf Association will sponsor an open full handicap "Partners Best Ball" Tournament Labor Day, Sept. 6. Entry is open to all male and female golfers that have a handicap. Trophies will be awarded for 1st, 2nd, and 3rd place finishers. Entry fee is $4.00, sign up at the Pro Shop now. Entries close at 8:00 Labor Day at which time teams will be chosen. You need not play with your partner, make your own group and match cards at the end of play. Tee off time will commence at 9 a.m. There will also be free beer and soda. REEF RAIDERS HOLDS PARTY The Reef Raiders will hold a party at 4 p.m., Saturday at the big cabana at Windmill Beach. A covered dish dinner will be served. All Reef Raiders are invited. All members who have not been contacted, should call 951112 or 951163 for reservations. BURLINGTON REPRESENTATIVE DEPARTED EARLY FROM GITMO Due to a last minute change in the Burlington representative plans, he departed the base on Thursday's flight instead of Friday's. The Exchange is sorry for any inconvience this caused. The catalogs are presently at the furniture store and the personnel there will be glad to assist any customer who desires to have their orders included in the Burlington order that is about to go out. The last day for Burlington special orders will be Saturday. BOOKS FOR FALL ODU COURSES ON SALE AT LIBRARY Books for all fall courses except Children's Literature, Social Problems, and Business Management may be purchased at the Windward Library from 11_to 1 Monday Wesnesday, and Friday CPO MOVIE POSTPONED Friday night's movie at the CPO Club has been postponed until Saturday night. Instead of the movie, there will be live music with the "Orbiting Elements" from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. GITMO SWINGERS SQUARE DANCE The Gitmo Swingers Square Dance Club will dance Friday at 8 p.m. in the club hall. A workshop will be held from 7:30 to 8. For more information call Jan Lingnau at 95543. A new Square Dance class will begin Sept. 8th. To register call Phil Newkirk at 98297 AWH. All Swingers are encouraged to take part in a Square Dancing exhibition Thursday night at 6:30 in front of the Navy Exchange. Visitors are welcome to come to Friday's dance. AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK-RECEIVES US. SAVINGS BONDS The American National Bank has received a shipment of U.S. Savings Bonds and the Bonds will be on sale during normal working hours. Those hours are from 9:30 -1 Monday thru Friday except on civilian or military paydays. Onpaydays the bank opens at 8:30 and closes at 1, then reopens from 4:30 to 5. NURSERY SCHOOL TUITION ACCEPTED Nursery School tuition for the month of September will be accepted at the Nursery School office, building N329, today until 2 p.m., and tomorrow from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. The tuition will be $36.00. CARIBBEAN NAVAL LODGE MEET There will be a stated Communication of Caribbean Naval Lodge held in Masonic Apts. Bldg. 800 at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow .All Master Masons are cordially and fraternally invited to attend. COMMISSARY HAS WHOLE PIGS The Commissary Store Meat Department is now featuring whole pigs. The average weight of the pigs is a little over 100 pounds. For those patrons who desire smaller portions, the pigs are also available in quarters, with an average weight of 25 pounds.Additionally, the heads of the quartered pigs may be purchased, with an average weight of 14 pounds. So go in and get your pig while quantities last. U.S. NAVAL GUANTANAMO BAY, BASE CUBA Capt. John H. McConnell Capt. David W. Decook Cmander Comnding mficer LCdr. Michel Cherry.PlicAffairsOffice JO2 J. Ar thur Riecio .Reporter JO3 Beny Sith. .Reporter SN Clayton Scott.Reporter ThGantanamoGazetteispublished according to the rules and regulations for ship and station newspapers aS5.5sS sls orlndi AE OS P35andunert direct P ion ot the Naval Base public afisofcr rne five ties weekly at government expense o gement equipment, tho opinions or s s i s ite, s that appear herein are not to be constred as official or as reflecting 20 21 The Commissary Store is scheduled to be closed on Sept. 4, in obserNov. 76 34 vance of Labor Day If the Seatrain 17 18 shipment of produce arrives on Friday, as scheduled, the CommisDec. 76 1 2 scary Store will be open for the sale of produce only from 10 a.m. (Dates unknown at present to 1 p.m. Saturday. Upon confirmsfor special holiday leave tion of the Seatrain arrival date flights) wide dissemination of the Commissary Store opening and closure Jan 77 26 27 will be made through the POD, AFRS, tand the Gitmo Gazette. Feb. 77 9 23 10 24 M 77 9 10 LITTLE THEATRE AI-SC mar. .1L 1r HLItA111N 23 24The Little Theatre announces Apr. 77 6 7 auditions for variety show 3. Need20 21 ed are singers, muscians, and other talented persons. Auditions will be may. 77 4 5 Sept. 3 at Morin Center at 7:30 p.m. 18 19 For more information call Mike Muziko at 85717. CPO WIVES CLUB MEETING The CPO Wives Club will hold their monthly meeting at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Topside lounge. Please use the side entrance. All CPO Wives are welcome to attend. OPEN WATER CLASS BEGINNING There will be an Advanced Open Waper class beginning Sept. 13. Anyone interested should be at the Enlisted pool at 6:30 Sept. 7, with writing material and swingear. For more information contact Tim Pierce at 98198. NEX TOYLAND REARRANGED The Navy Exc,. nge is starting to rearrange the back of the store to accomodate this year's Toyland. The Exchange has ordered approximately $120,000 in toys and a majority of these have arrived. It is tentatively scheduled to open Toyland on Sept. 11. Those desiring to utilize the lay-a-way plan are reminded that it is expanded for the Christmas period. "MESSIAH" TO BE PERFORMED All who enjoy singing are invited to participate in a performance of selections from Handel's choral masterpiece, Messiah, which will be performed Dec. 5 in the base : chapel, in celebration of the Christmas season. Steve Brown will direct. Although the chorus will be built around the foundation of the Protestant Chapel Choir, the performance will be of an ecumenical nature, and singers of all faiths are invited to join. Rehearsals will be on Thursday at 8. in the evening, and will b begin on Sept. 2 in the base chapel. WEBELOS DEN 1 MEET Webelos Den i will meet tonight at the Cub Scout Hut, starting at 7 .For more' information call Lynda Hollingsworth at 951027 AT. NAVY EXCHANGE JOB OPENINGS The Navy Exchange currently has the following job openings. A fulltime warehouseman/receiver/checker. Hours are from 7:30 to 4:30, Monday thru Friday. Also a full-time personnel clerk typist at the McCalla office building. Hours are from 7:30 to 4:30 Monday thru Friday. Six months office experience and good typing desired. Call 85348 for further information. 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. 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. CHARMERS CLASS MEETING 4 Charmers will meet at the COMO Club Pooltomorrow 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. NAVSTA RECREATION MEMBERS COMMITTEE MEETING There will be a meeting of NavSta recreation committee members tomorrow at 1:30 p.m. in the Special Services conference room. Toastmasters conducting membership drive The.Gitmo Toastmasters are conducting there annual membership drive. If you are interested, now is the time to find out what toastmastering is all about. The next meeting will be at the Nautical Lantern, formerly the Marine Family Restaurant, omorrow at 11:30 a.m. It will be a visitors meeting and everybody is invited to attend. You don't have to join and you don't need a sponsor. For further information contact Pat Brookshaik at 85335. U I WAlTRSIAIUS YESTERDAY'S FIGURES; AVERAGE CONSUMPTION; 1,500,000 ACTUAL CONSUMPTION! 1,586,000 TOTAL INSTORAGE: 17,454,000 I I

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Gitmo Dialogue To Marine families and friends, We would like to take this opportunity to thank you for your prayers, your gifts and the assistance we received during the past few weeks. It makes our family proud to live among Marine families that care enough about others to help during times of need. We are happy to report that our son is recuperating very well from his surgery. With sincere appreciation, SSgt. & Mrs. J.W. Rodgers and boys Dutch bill will cover royal household THE HAGUE (AP)--Premier Joop Den Uyl promised Parliament last night the government will submit a bill covering its future relationship with members of the royal household. .Den Uyl said the bill will dene to what extent the government 11 undertake ministerial responsibility for royal actions implies supervision, since the responsibility cannot otherwise be exercised. Leading politicians .demanded closer supervision of the Dutch royal household's public role as Parliament opened debate yesterday on Prince Bernhard's alleged involvement in the Lockheed payoff scandal. Bernhard, husband of Queen Juliana, resigned from all defense Awards presented at Pack 401 monthly meeting Pack 401 held their monthly meeting Sunday with a family picnic and pack meeting. Cubmaster Dave Delong presented awards around a council fire. The following awards were presented: Den 2 -Frank Burchett, Bobcat ge, assistant denner. en 3 -Andy Smith, 2 silver arrow points on Wolf. Den 4 -Scott Ross, Wolf badge, one gold and one silver arrow points on Wolf. Michael McCord, assistant denner, one year service star, one year perfect attendance. Danny Nowalk, denner, one year service star, one year perfect attendance. Den 7 -Wayne Parish, one gold arrow point on Bear, three silver on Bear, two silver arrow points on Wolf. Richard Crowell, one silver arrow point on Wolf. Danny Gillispie, one silver arrow point on Wolf, one year service star, one year perfect attendance. Den 8 -Keith Rogers, Bobcat badge. Mike Borland, one Silver. arrow point on Wolf Jack Leake, two silver arrow points on Bear. Matt Walters, one year service star. Lance Brady, Wolf badge, one gold arrow point on Wolf. Webelos 1 -Ricky Friedrichsen, one year service star, one year perfect attendance, two years service star, two years perfect attendence. Lee Hollingsworth, Scientist. Adult awards: Mrs. Lou Sheppard, one year service star as den mother, Den 3. Mrs. Donns Doyle, Den Mothers Appreciation Plaque, as den mother of Den 2. Mrs. Pat McKinney, letter of appreciation as den mother of Den 7. Mr. Mark Minto, letter of appreciation for leader of Webelos Den and business posts last week following-publication of a report by a three-man commision which for six months looked into allegations he received $1.1 million in handouts from the Lockheed Aircraft Co. While the commission found no evidence Bernhard received the money. it said he had been "extremely imprudent and unwise" in his dealing with the American company which acknowledged spending millions around the world to promote aircraft sales. Leaders of both the government coalition and opposition conservative parties called for a review of ministerial responsibility for public functions of the royal household. The Dutch constitution already makes the government responsible for actions of the Queen, but makes no mention of other members of the family, and there is no formal supervision of their activities. The floor leader of the Labor Party, the largest in Parliament, said the review should pay particular attention to problems that could emerge when royalty carries out public functions. Conservative leader Hans Wiegel supported the proposal but said there should be a future role for Prince Bernhard in Dutch affairs. WASHINGTON (AP)--The U.S. drive for a negotiated settlement in Rhodesia moves into high gear this weekend with a meeting in Switzerland between Secy. of State Henry A. Kissinger and South African Prime Minister John Vorster. Depending on the outcome, Kissinger, may then fly to Africa for talks with black leaders of the so-called Confrontation States and a session in Pretoria with Vorster, the primary link to Rhodesian Prime Minister Ian Smith. "We want rapid progress toward majority rule," Robert Funseth, the State Department spokesman, said in announcing Kissinger would confer with Vorster in Zurich Sept. 4-6. "We want a peaceful process. That's the goal." Beginning last spring with a major policy declaration in the Zambian capital of Lusaka on behalf of the Ford administration, Kissinger has Lebanese emigrants volunteer as warriors BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP)--The leader of drawal from a mountain front east the Christian militia threatened of Beirut where Christians have yesterday to enroll "our sons overthreatened to attack unless seas" in the Civil War to counter Palestinians leave. a general Palestinian mobilization. At his headquarters in Cairo, Pierre Gemayel, head of the Riad said an Arab Ioreign ministers' Phalange Party and its private meeting called for tomorrow has been Army, said thousands of young postponed until Saturday. He gave emigrant Lebanese have been writing no reason but other sources said to volunteer as warriors against it was because of differences over Palestinian and Lebanese Moslem whether an Arab summit should be forces. convened to discuss Lebanon. The "They are the elite of young men ministers' session is supposed to in the world," he added in a stateprepare for a summit. ment broadcast by his party radio. An editorial in the semi-official "They are the best officers in parts Syrian newspaper Al Thawra suggestof the world that have experienced ed that postwar Lebanon could be fighting with the most sophisticated incorporated into a confederation weapons and means." with Syria and Jordan. This aroused Gemayel's remark came in response considerable interest in Beirut. to recent orders from Palestinian Leftist sources-proclaimed it unleader Yasir Arafat to draft all masked Syrian intentions to take able-bodied Palestinians for the Lebanon under the wing of a "greater war. Similar orders for universal Syria." military service have come from Kamal Jumblatt, political leader of the allied leftist Lebanese Howe doubts he could Moslem forces. "It is not difficult for us to face the Palestinian mobilization ae a a Athshedurtera in Utaho by a similar measure," Gemayel said. a a f "Instead of recruiting mercenaries, it would be more than enough to MEW YORK (AP)--rep. Allan T. Howe, open the door for young emigrants." fp-Utah, said yesterday he doubts Millions of Lebanese families overhe could have received a fair trial seas retain Lebanese nationality and anywhere in Utah. close ties to their homeland. It is not certain, however, how many of Howe, convicted last week of the young men would return to fight soliciting sex from two police deshould the call go out, coy prostitutes, was interviewed Gemayel's comments sEemed to rewith his wife on the MBC "Today" flect a growing conviction on the show. Christian side that the 17-monthold Civil War has not reached its Howe said a "tremendous" number end, despite intense negotiations of people have encouraged him to for a cease-fire sponsored by the stay in his race for re-election, Arab League. but he said he is still reassessCamille Chamoun, one of Gemayel's ing the political situation. Me top allies, said Sunday that "the has said he will announce his battle is still long." Me was addresdecision by Sept. 3 in the face sing a class of 2,500 Phalange of growing party pressure for him Party recruits graduated from trainto step aside. ing courses. Chamoun and Gemayel met yesterday Howe said his lawyer did not ask to discuss the Arab League peace for a change of venue because all plan being pushed by Hassan Sabri the counties of Utah are subject fholi, the representative in Lebanon to "the same news media coverage." of Arab League Secy. Gen. Mamoud Riad. They scheduled another session Mrs. Mows was asked if she had for today along with Pres. Suleiman doubts about her husband's innoFranjeib, also a Christian militia ence. She said she did not think leader. so, adding "if he did, the most The Christians have promised holi he was charged with wastalking an answer by tomorrow on his proposto two women. It's been blown al, chich begin with mual withsky high." pledged "the unrelenting opposition" of the United States to Smith's white minority regime. At the same time, he has called for majority rule within two years and urged Vorster, with whom he met in June in West Germany, to steer Smith to the negotiating table with black liberationists. While the Zurich meeting with Vorster is officially set, the earmarks of a patented Kissinger operation are in evidence. The State Department, it is known, has made contingency plans for stops in Zambia, Zaire, Tanzania, Kenya and possibly Mozambique and Botswana, as well as in South Africa. And while a settlement in Rhodesia is the immediate goal, Kissinger has the larger objective of promoting black majority rule in Namibia, and an end to racial segregation in South Africa itself. Two senior State Department officials, Undersecy. William D. Rogers and Asst. Secy. William Schaufele, were sent ahead to confer with leaders of Tanzania, Zaire and Zambia and Schaufele continued on to Mozambique, the staging ground for raids on Rhodesia and a beneficiary of Soviet arms shipments. Their reports back to Kissinger indicated he should commit his personal prestige again to trying to arrange negotiations on Rhodesia's future. As in the Middle East, where Kissinger tried to outmaneuver the Russians by taking the initiative for settlements between Israel and its Arab neighbors, he is trying in Southern Africa to neutralize Soviet influence, which already has helped a pro-Russian faction to gain control of Angola over two proWestern groups. Police kill two blacks in segregated Soweto JOHANNESBURG, South Africa (AP)-Police killed two blacks in the segregated township of Soweto yesterday, and reported finding the bodies of four others apparently killed during disturbances over the weekend. A police spokesman said officers opened fire on "common criminal elements" who were throwing stones at Sowetp residents and police early yesterday. "The police fired in self-defense and two blacks were killed," he said. Police also fired tear gas to disperse a large crowd of blacks stoning passing cars in dhe area during the day. But the huge ghetto was later reported generally quiet. The deaths brought to at least 41 the number killed in clashes with police and in fighting between Zulu contract laborers and permanent black Soweto residents that began last Monday. At least 293 persons, all but three black, have died in racial violence in South Africa since June. South African commentators have begun questioning U.S. Secy. of State Henry A. Kissinger's plan to promote majority rule in Rhodesia and South-West Africa while providing financial guarantees for whites who remain there after the blacks take over. Kissinger to meet Vorster in Switzerland Tuesday, August 31, 1976 Guantanamo Gazette Page3

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Guantanamo Gazette Tuesday, August 31, 1976 Four new coaches make debuts in Pacific Eight Editor'snote: The following is thW fourth in a series, sizing up "l0lge football. (UPI)--The Pacific Eight finds four new coaches making their debuts this season. John Robinson is the new mentor at USC, replacing legendary John McKay, while young Terry Donahue moved in at UCLA after Dick Vermeil went to the Philadelphia Eagles. Other new coaches include Craig Furtig at Oregon State and Jackie Sherrill at Washington State. But despite the turnover at the top, the Pacific-Eight should produce the same old story, with the four California teams battling for the Rose Bowl and the four Northwest Clubs gambling for victories. Southern Cal had an off year with an 8-4 record and missed going to the Rose Bowl by an eyelash. Robinson has the horses to take the Trojans back to Pasadena. At Stanford, it will be slick Joe Roth, a cocky performer who also has the drums beating. He will have a pair of hotshot receivers to throw to in speedster Wesley Walker and big George Freitas, but the Bears can' t match the Trojans or Cards on defense. UCLA stunned the nation with a 23-10 Rose Bowl win over Ohio State. The key Bruins from that team are gone, however, and Donahue's chances of repeating last year's cinderella performance are slim. Halfback Wendell Tyler and flanker Wally Henry are gamebreaking runners and the Bruins are capable of upsetting anybody. Washington coach Don James lost 31 seniors from his team. But fullback Robin Earl leads a tough ground game. The passing and defense should leave much to be desired. Oregon was only 3-8 last season, but Coach Don Read has eight starters returning on offense, led by quarterback Jack Henderson. Top rusher George Bennett also returns so the Ducks should move the ball. Washington Stare has 35 lettermen back from a 3-8 team. Tailback Dan Doornink, quarterback John Hopkins, lineman Tim Ochs and defensive backs Ken Greene and Mark Patterson give the Cougars a little bit of everything. Fertig has mammoth problems at Oregon State, where the Beavers were 1-10. Quarterback Kyle Grossett guarantees the Beavers a good air game, but there are pro-blems elsewhere. The coast has two other excellent teams in San Diego State and San Jose State. With independent San Diego State out of the PCAA, Sar Jose State should roll to the title. Long Beach State was 9-2 and should have a powerhouse offense. King wants hormone count of transsexual NEW YORK (AP)--Billie Jean King wants to count the male hormones before deciding whether the transsexual, Dr. Renee Richards, should be allowed to play in women's tennis events. "I haven't made up my mind," the outspokesman champion of women's lib said yesterday. "She may have undergone an operation to become a female but you must remember that she still has male hormones. "More than that, she has played men' s tennis for 30 years. That is tremendous advantage. It is an advantage that should be weighed before she is permitted to compete with women." Without coming out flatly. and saying so, Billie Jean left the impression that she probably would line up with her fellow women pros in opposing Dr. Richards in the women singles division for the U.S. Open. "If I had played in men's tournament since I took up the game, I would be a better tennis player," Billie Jean insisted. "This is something you have to consider. 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 12,000 BTU A/C, $100, 9x12' green shag rug $50. Call 85493 DWH or 98235 AWH. Avocado washing machine, $35. Getzin student trombone w/case, $50. Call 85804 DWH or 951259 AWH. "Also, there are going to be more and more such operations. So a firm policy has to be made sometime. As I said, I am not really sure at the moment." Billie Jean, 32, winner of six Wimbledon and four U.S. Women's titles, has established herself as one of the free thinkers on social issues and a stern critic of sexual bias in tennis. She has been credited with helping build the women's tour from a hamburger, one-night stand operation to a $1 million yearly enterprise. She was the first woman to reach $1 million in tennis prize money and she was the first president of Women's Tennis Association. The WTA threatened a boycott if Dr. Richards, a 42-year-old eye surgeon who as Richard Raskind was a ranking 35-and-over player before undergoing a change of sex a year ago, were allowed in the U.S. Open. The issue was ducked when the U.S. Tennis Association ordered a chromosome test for all women players, a formality which Dr. Richard refused. One Hmmel lamp w/shade. Call 85736AT. 1959 Ford, good tires, runs good, $250. Call 64217 or 64568 DWH or 64535 AWH. Must sell by Sept.7th. Airline dog cage, very sturdy, 24x 24x31", $15. Call 951036 AWH. 1973 Plymouth Baracuda. Red w/black stripes, 340 cu. in., 4 bbl, 3 speed in the floor, chrome reversed Cragers, 8-track tape player, new clutch just installed, like new G-60's on the rear. Everything works, heater, radio etc. $2400 firm. Call 99178 AT. services Babysit in my home DWH at Corinaso Point and area around. Call 85649AT. 1967 Pontiac GTO, 400 CID, 4 speed, Will housesit anytime from September good condition, needs paint job. Call through mid October. Call Dr. 85481 DWH. Seidensticker at BOQ, 951001 AT. Kenmore electric dryer w/ wrinkle guard, $100. Call 952215 AT. 1973 Honda SL-125, w/extra rear tire, $350. Call 97124 AT. CB 250 Honda, price negotiable. Call YN2 Roberts at 85360 DWH or 85559 AWN GHB room B-205. Scuba gear, 72.2 tank, regulator w/ sea gauge, weight belt (71ts), $120. See Rick GHB room D-311 AT. Troy-Bilt roto tiller for hire. Gardens, flower beds, etc. Call 95498 AWH. lost Car keys in NEX area on Saturday. Call 98270 AWH or 85761 DWH. found Pair of binoculars at Ki ttery Beach last Friday efterricto. Call & ID at 951180 AT. AMERICAN LEAGUE Baltimore 3, Kansas City 2 Boston 11, Texas 3 Minnesota 10, Milwaukee 3 Detroit 2, California 1 NATIONAL LEAGUE Houston 3, Philadelphia 1 St. Louis 7, Cincinnati 1 Sports in brief BALTIMORE (AP)--Veteran quarterback Marty Domres was traded by the Baltimore Colts to the San Francisco 49ers yesterday in exchange for the 49ers' fifth-round draft choice and an undisclosed amount of cash. The deal had been expected since last week. Domres did not accompany the team to Atlanta for Saturday night's exhibition game with the Falcons. The trade leaves the Colts with inexperienced Bill Troup as the backup for starter Bert Jones. CHICAGO (AP)--The negotiating committee of the NFL Players Association met at. Chicago last night, and the expected fight over the owner's new contract proposal began to surface. Ed Garvey, executive director of the Players Association, is against acceptance of the offer, which reportedly allows for imposition of a modified Rozelle Rule. Dick Anderson, player-president of the association, favors the proposed contract. NEW YORK (AP) --Oakland A's pitcher Vida Blue is the American League' Player of the Week. Last week, Blue shut out the Orioles 3-to-nothing on six hits and beat the Tigers 5-to-2 on one hit. The victories are Blue's fifth and sixth complete games in a row and boost his season record to 13 wins against 11 losses. SAN DIEGO (AP) --Veteran Willie McCovey of the San Diego Padres has been sold to the Oakland A's. The 38-year-old McCovey who ranks 14th among all-time home run hitters with 465, will be used as a designated hitter for the A's. Oakland is trying to catch the front-running Kansas City Royals in the American League West. LOS ANGELES (AP)--Four former champions, including defending titlist Fred Ridley, are entered in today's U.S. Amateur Golf Tournament at the Bel-Air Country Club at Los Angeles. The other former winners are Vinny Giles, Gary Cowan and Bill Campbell. Kegler's Korner By D. Drewry As promised, this week the column centers around the recently departed women bowlers of Gitmo. The women have lost some of their great talent over the summer months. Yvonne Pate -Last year's WIBC Gitmo secretary, Yvonne was instrumental in publishing a meaningful women's yearbook. The yearbook did fail to mention one important accomplishment, the first woman's 600 series ever was bowled last year. The bowler, Yvonne Pate. Brenda TaylorBrenda was the first Gitmo woman bowler to participate in off-island Navy competition. In 1976, she easily qualified for a position on the all ComNavForCarib team. All Gitmo bowlers should be proud of her performance it the All Navy Regional competition. Throughout the 24-game qualifying rounds she withstood tremendous pressure and met the challenges head-on. Her final average was well over 180, earning for herself a final seventh place position, just one position removed from proceeding on to final All Navy competition. On the lighter side, she is also the only woman to take my money in pot games. Rita FenderAlong with league trophies and fond memories, she takes back to the land of the big exchange the knowledge that her 637 is the highest 3-game series ever recorded in Gitmo. Gitmo still has many good women bowlers, but Yvonne, Brenda and Rita have set new standards of bowling excellence. I might mention again this week, the white box behind alleys 28 and 1 is the place for secretaries to place their league's weekly noteworthy items for inclusion in this article. Last week the box was empty. League secretaries are reminded they have been elected to their high office by Gitmo bowlers,' these bowlers deserve recognition for their hard earned accomplishments. League officials as well as association officials have two main objectives: to promote the game of ten pins, and provide recognition for deserving performances. Borg makes recovery to win tournament BROOKLINE, Mass. (UPI)--Wimbledon champ Bjorn Borg recovered after a s stuttering start to capture the U.S. Pro Tennis Championship with a three sets to one victory over Harold Solomon outside Boston. Solomon shocked Borg in the 61-minute first set, winning the tie-breaker 7-3. There were four service breaks by each player in marathon set which featured long rallies from the baseline. The second set also was marked by the inability to hold service with Solomon starting a string of four breaks in a row before Borg held at deuce in the sixth game. The Swede quickly broke Solomon in the seventh game and held on to run out the hour-long set. Then Borg continued his onslaught to win his 18th straight match victory on Longwood's clay courts at Brookline, Mass. Solomon, a Silver Springs, Md., clay court specialist, has never beaten Borg in seven career outings. The $25,000 top prize gave Borg $182,000 in 1976 earnings.


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