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TideSun, emp.Weather Forecast
Partly cloudy to
High ide-mostly cloudy Low ide-7:05m with showers.
W I inds SE 12-14
m et knots. Bay condo.
High----- go 1m1-3 feet.
Lowe ------766 on~ shm'e-ba ed daity
Vol. 31 No. 177 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Tuesday, September 14, 1976
Aw...arer says Ford has done nothing to show ability
NEW YORK (AP)--While Pres. Ford requiring about 50 federal boards to presided over two White House bill conduct most business in the public. signing ceremonies yesterday, "I strongly endorse the concept Democrat Jimmy Carter told a campaign which underlies this legislation," W orld New s Digest audience that Ford has done nothing Ford said, "that most of the decision in the White House to show he has the making business of regulatory agenZ CHSwitzerland (UPIV--Secy. of ability to lead the nation. cies can and should be open to the
Stat enry A. Kissinger flies to Sticking to his style of showcasing public."
Tanzania today, the first stop on a himself as a chief executive rather "The public has a right to know iplomatic shuttle effort t.o ease than hitting the.campaign trail, Ford about the decision-making business racial strife in Southern Africa. 'signed bills requiring government of the agencies," Ford said. "I am On teway to Zurich for an over- agencies to conduct their business in delighted to sign this legislation
night stay, a senior official aboard public and to protect livestock pro- and let the sun shine in."
the plane told reporters Kissinger ducers against bankrupt packers. A' :poll published Sunday by the The President generated other imdefinitely will no6t go to Salisbury, Carter, meanwhile, campaigned in Darden Research Corp. in Atlanta portant news yesterday by instructing
Rhodesia, to meet with Prime Alabama with Go . George Wallace at said while the Georgian leads Ford U.S. Ambassador William Scranton to Minister Ian Smith. The official his side, trying toqpersuade Soufthern by' a wide margin in the Deep South, veto Vietnam's application for memsays Kissinger will meet Smith voters that he shares many of their there are signs his support is er- bership in the United Nations.
eee ,onlyif he agrees to 99 conservative views. oding in that area of strong and Tht Vietnam application for U.N.
cent of the U.S.-British plan "Democrats have always believed in traditional conservative attitudes, membership comes up for a vote in
ity rule in Rhodesia. what we in'the South believe..." The Democratic presidential nomi- the Security Council today. As in Carter told a group of small busi- nee told listeners at a Birmingham last year's vote, the U.S. decision RIGHTON, Fla. (AP)--An Air Force nessmen in'Birmingham. "We believe shopping center that the Republicarn to veto is based on the fact that
phntom jet collided in the air in work and' not welfare... I believe are the party of special interests, there had been little cooperation
yesterdaywith a small civilian the Southern people and the American the Democrats the party of the from Vietnam ï¿½n accounting for
plane. Authorities say five per- people believe in balanced budgets... people. Americans missing in action in the
sons 'wer killed in the crash, near a strong, able, 'tough, muscular ; "I can't recall a single thing Vietnam War.
Lake Okeechobee in Florida. The well-organized, fighting force." that our incumbent President has ' Like Carter, Ford's vice presiden-.
Air Fo'ce pilot paachuted to' safety Carter is placing increased em- done in a two-year period to indi- 'tial running mate, Sen. Robert Dole,
but officials say 'the other crew "phasis on conservative themes out of' cate'a'capacity for leadership," ' also was talking to 'businessmen,
member was found dead about a quar- acknowledged concern that voters Carter said. ' 'but with a different approach.
the aircraft. The other four vic- Republican ssertions to that effect.when he signed a'sunshine" bill Commerce in Lexington, Ky., Dole said
tms ere civilians in the small ' ' ' businessmen could take lessons from
plane. Hia k r h l on $ milio' o labor on how-to. get candidates electHijaker hel $1millon onded to public office.
DETROIT' (UPI).--The president of NEW YORK (AP)--The leader of a "One man has died as a direct 'By remaiing non-partisan, he told
the Unit~ed Auito Workers says the small band of Croatian-born nation- consequence of' these acts,"' Asst. 'the group, "You are letting George
chances 'of avoiding a strike against alists and his American wife were U.S. Atty. Thomas Pattison declar- Meany take over the' country."
F')rd Motor Company at midnight to- h~el~d on bond of $1 million each ed in Brooklyn Federal Court, in lMeany is the' powerful AFL-C2IO pres-'
nght are "one in '100."' The state- yesterday in. the transatlantic defending the size of his 'bail re- ident who hjas endorsed' the Carterment cam yesterday af ter 'Ford made skijacking of aTrans World Ai'r- quest. 'Mondale ticket.
th UAW ' third contract offer. ' lines jet with 9>2 personal aboard. He ref e.rred to the dea'th-on one In response'to a question, Dole
Unin Pes.2 Leonar Woodcock says TheiLr three comrades' also were held police officer and th einjuiry of sai.d the difference between the
'two negotiatin teams are "a on'bail of $1 million each. three others while trying to de- Republican ticket and the Democratic
long way apart." Part of the pro-' 'Capt. Rich~ard Carey, pilot of
blm is a union stand on giving ' flight 355,. told reporters the 30 found it in a locker' 'in-Grand leadership"with a conservative phiemlyes mnore time off to increase hour weekend hijacking ordeal was Central Station after its location ~losophy" and the Democrats have "un~th ork force. '"3d hours of hell.". '' " ' was messaged back by the airborne tested promises with four to five ~'skyjackers. 'positions on each issue with noex
The defendants apparently bore perience, and a very liberal philosAMCX to hold 79th Anniversary Sale no arms during a tension-fraught ophy."
/ 6,000-mile aerial odyssey that span- Sen. Walter Mondale, Dole's ned fou~r nations, beginning F'riday~ Democra'tic counterpart, campaigned 'in I T "iod oas the letters to break that record.~ Featured will night in New York and ending with' Virginia suburbs' of Washington, D~.C.., "1MC used to mean the number 1110, be merchandise in almost every de-~ the' surrender' of the hijackers in and said the Democrats can win 'easily ut present day' patrons of the partent, ad it is all top quality Paris on Sunday. in November if'party regulars work
Mrine Corps Exchange (MCX) they mrhnie'' State prosecutors from Manhattan hard to get out the vote.
mean svings. Savings, yes! Espe- 10-20'ndpe that will be sold at a and the Bronx were to sit down with He said polls show half the eligi:. aial during the upcoming 79th 1 p cent savings. All sale Brooklyn's U.S. Atty. David Trager ble voters are going to stay'home on Anniversary Sale taking place from merchandise can be identified> by a to decide jurisdiction in the death election day, 'but predicted "there Spt. 16-18. red sales ticket. of Bomb Squad Officer Brian Murray is going to be a great deal of interst year was the greatest On opeing day, a commemoration of 27, father of two small children. est" generated by the campaign before
Annivesary Sale 'in the history of the event wil 'be presented by Col Murray and three other.officers the election.
te"MC*" in Gitmo,' and they are out Mark Fenn ssy, commanding officers of were trying to deactivate the bomb
the Marine Barracks, t 8:45 a.m. found at Grand Central aStation when with a ribbon cutting ceremony at 9. it exploded' at a police firingH SThe excange will beopen until 7 range in the Bronx. is p.m. the\ first day. The murder of a'police officer in Each day, the 79th patron will re- line of' duty carries a possible rcgie hsw e pecial prize, and also deathpenalty in 'New York. Murra
featured 'wi'll be two' prizes for some was only the third member of the lucky patrons who deposit his or her squad to lose his life on duty. Two Pres. Ford has proclaimed' ticket /stub in' the recepfJic1e pro- 'others were killed in 'an unsolved jept. 13 through 17x as National vided by the exchange. Th drawing explosion of a bomb plalted in the ' Hispanic Week. All Americans are will take place, Saturday 'at 1 p.m. British pavillion of 'the 1939 ' norgd oreonz h ay for an Amar radar range and at 3 pa.m. World's Fair. Hispanic contributions to the Ameri for a Mgnavox color television. You Appearing at a bail hearing be- can heritage. must be present to win and tickets fore U.S. Magistrate A. Simon 'd' aFrom the time Christopher Columbus will be drawn until someone wins. Chrein on air piracy charges were set sail from Spain in search of the There will be prizes given at the Croatian-born ZvonkoBnsic, 30. ' nt world until today the Hispanic door, free make-ups and~ fragrance an unemployed waiter identified 'influence has helped create the samples,a ballons for the'kids, free 'byFBI as leader of the hijack American heritage. popcornfor everyone on Saturday, .gang, and his wife, Julienne, 27, Evidence of this influence still discount days in three of the major a native of Eugene, Ore., and an abounds. Today, people of Hispanic departments (10' per. cent off on 'unemployed school teacher, both heritage '-- Spanish Americans, Mexiselected items) and the arine of New York.,' cap Americans, Latin Americans, Officer \s Wives Club wil' conduc''a AsoaprigwePtr Puerto Ricans, Cubans and others are the irstday f th salanthe As apootarain er; Fretesu, Aercn
SNCOwive wil hae a akesal on 2,' CleveandOhio macinst Man hav serve wih ien Saudy. 'adMakVasc tafr, om, hoon h redfreso h Tohl h xhne elba lcrca.Alar aieo ntdSaesadhv aesgii
Page 2 Guantanamo Gazette Tuesday, September 14, 1976
CUANCOKN CLASSES THURSDAY NIGHT EARLY MIXED
L ï¿½;- . CUBAN ; ' oOKING........ COU ;l~n. .. PL 'ES SKEETER LEAGUE 9.. . ..
L. Are you interested in learning CULSSETRLAU r . . the art of, Cuban cookng? If so, The Thursday Night Early Mixed L here is the opportunity to do so. Couples Skeeter League needs bowlers. Communiy Classes are being taught by rs. 'If, interested call Mary at 99109 AT, Dolores Duffus. For more informa- or Carl at 90115 AWH. First game will tion, call 97120 between 4:30 and be Sept. 23. / 6:30 p.m. Next class convenes
Bulletin Sept 20. FTG BOOK FAIR TO BE HELD JUNIOR GIRL SCOUTS: The FTG Book Fair will e held on Sept. 18 from 10 a.m. -'3 p.m.
BoardGirl Scout Junior Troop 5 will in 'front of the library. This
Bo rdmeet today after school at the Girl book fair is for the benefit of the Scout Hut on Marina Point. Scholarship Fund.
AUTO PARTS MEN'S GOLF ASSOC. TO MEET
The Navy Exchange will have Chief There will be a meeting of the Today's meeting IES Kearney on the Jacksonville flight Men's Golf Association at .m.
LDE S BLon Sept. 16. Anyone in need of car today at the Golf Course Lounge.
parts'should fill out a special All members are urged to attend, GUANTANAMO BAY SELF DEFENSE CLUB Help Wanted: Report for duty at order request at the Navy Exchange and any males 18 and over that would
lpractice fom 6 to p.m. at Cooper Field Softball Diamond #1 at Parts Store and he will make every like to join are invited to attend. Morn Center. 6 p.m. on' Sept.15, 1976. This duty effort to bring the parts back with OKINAWA KARA(EAFFILIATION will consists of cheering for your favor- him. practice from 6 to 8 p'. at Mar- i ladies'softball team. Games are MACRAME POT HANGER CLASS bhea~d'Hall. For more information played every Sunday and Wednesday SEATRA IN' SCHEDULEThCaibnArsndrftsoc all 98258 AW". night at 6 and.8 p.m. Come down The Caribbean Arts and Craft Assoc. THE SURE..LOSERS WIGHT REDiUCING and enjoy the fun. ' Due to a requirement by SeaTrain is sponsoring a macrame pot hanger CLUB'wil~l meetat 7 p.m. For more oto place TRANSINDIANA indrydock for class- Morning and evening classes information call Joanne Frandsen SOCIALIZERS MEETING repair, the next provisions will . ll be held starting today. For at 951:97. arrive in GTMO by barge late Thurs- more information call June Rittscher
0Y SCOUTS will meet in the Boy The Socializers Club will hold its day or early Friday of this week. at 99191 AT..' Souts Hut, 6th, St., Vil'lanar at monthly meeting Monday, Sept. 20 at Notification .of availability of 7:0 p.m. For more information 8p.m. Allmembers are advised to. .' fresh provisions in the Commissary . CUB SCOUT COMMITTEE NEEDS HELP call "haron Fox at 64462. attend. The club is also opening Store will be announced over AFRTS
0BAY BRIDGE CLUB meets at 'their doors for anyone who would radio and television. ' The Cub Scout Committee is in
7 p.'. the COMO Club. Call Jim like to join. g. eurgnt need of help for the scout'..'.5'JUNIOR. CHOIR PRACTICE CANCEL ing program this year, Due to the C o s e a tA A !i ~ 8 5 4 UW H T h eR ï¿½ C c l u b i s' I h e v R C 'r t a t i o n o f p e r s o n n e l o n " open to all base residents. CAPTAI N S CALL 'hayrtto fpronlo BNOwill be played at' the CPO ~.There will be no junior choir . .base this summer, .volunteers are Club beginning at 8ipm. Captain's Call will be held Wed- practice this week because of the needed for den mothers, assistant nesday, Sept. 15 at 3:30 p.m. in the denmothers and committee members. Windjammer will be held as usual on. Wednesday, No experience is necessary, just ow's eetng Sept. 22. "" interested people willing to
GOLF TOURNAMENT. '' devote some tine to Scouting. For' OPENINGS IN SHELLCRAFT CLASSES more information call. Lynda OKINAW ATE AFFILIATION will There will b a Jak and Jill Golf' I Hollingsworth at 951027 or Ed.
ractie frm 6to8p.m.at Mar- Tournament Sunday, Sept. 9,beginnin The Caribbean Arts and Crafts Walters at 96265 AWH.
be Hal o'r more information 'at 1 p.m. A catered'.chicken dinner .Association still has openings in Also, boys who missed'Cub Scout
cal928 *' .. will follow. the tournament. 'Regis- both the morning and evening Shell'-" Round-up in August may still reBINO il payed at the Staff' tration fe for the tournament'is craft classes. The classes are to Igis ter for Cub Scouts. The boys
NOCubei nn a,. p' m. $~5. Trophies. will be awarded to begin Sept. 20. The cost is $15. mu.st be 8 years of age or older
ALCOOLIS AONqYMOU will met. the owners. The cost for the dinner' To register call 96290 AT. and registration fee is $2 per boy.
Fo oeiformati~on call 55 is $3 for adults~ and $2 for 'Adult volunteers in Scouting are
'H cidren. Thr will be free beer 'BAND A T THE WINDJAMMER bree If outwsh plese nontate andsodas. Sig up and p"y for 'he 'about: CubSotpescnat toraet ad dne prior to 7pm The WidamrEnlisted Cuwil Dave' Delong, cubmaster, at onWednesday, Sept 15 eature a stateside banid called . 96232 AWH. POOR ICHADS NGHTAT CO, The '!T Boys" on.Wednesday, Friday
1TeCOcu ilhvIePo BAKESALE AND CRAT SALE SET and Saturday of this~ week. 'The band GITMO BRIDGE CLUB TO HOLD on ig ''will play Wednesday night from 7 to. CHAR ITY GAME AT COMO CLUB On Saturday thr wl be a. con- 11,~ and on Friday and Saturday' spagettwih-m an coue, tore 'iedbakesale and craft sale in nig~hts- from 8 to midnight. 'h im a rig lbwl
saagri tatadcfeeo'rn fthe Navyr Exchange. A few "' be holding a charity; game for the
-ta.Th pic i 2.0.ofth, tms available swill be' SWfINGER~S TO SWING ON FERRY~ benefit of the ArthritisFoundation ~~A Lntteda ad crocheted items, ivy ~ im wesDne today at 7:30 in the PlanDINE DNEA PI-MCLB patswt angers dip'n drape th.e GtoSigrSqare Dne tation Room of the COMO Club. The dolshell jewelry and'Apictur~es, clu~b 'will'be doing~ something differ- game will .be preceded by a dinner An anivrsay dnne dace ill T-sirt, dcortiv e pillows, cer- 'ent this Friday night. Friday
maktecelbatin oftheif'ounda- 'a'ics andn mchuch more. The sale .is s'et aside to earn badges, which .For more information call Jim
tindyo h Phil-Am club, in '' for t'he beneft of the nursery may be earned by dancing on the ' Cosseyrat 85149 AT.
Gim4a Th lb os comenin schoo. So tome on out from 'ferry at Leeward Point, then at the
to bh afai ar vial 9% '3p~m an pick upa few tasty' DslP ' eoe~tn'gt h ADULT SW'IMN.ING LESSONS SLATED
thrug teoffieso anymbe mosels a'd tat unique item you've 'clubhouse~. Al~l Swingers planing Ayn neetdi dl
en loo g for. on makng the trip... whether they n . t ,,ftecu.Nmbr _ocl o want toearn badges or not ... are beginners' swimming lessons should
.ticets re 9.241AT r 9069 A. CCO GVES RAINNG CASSasked to meet 'at the clubhou se at contact Special 'Services at9516 C'C G ES ~A'N IG t.S~ " 8 p~m.' A workshop will be 'held as DWE. 916 OON AT Tere 1 be a projectionist usual at 7':30. pm. / tri ~n class e~i2Shn'd~9hLODGE MEETING RE-CEU D
Thr wlvb seil com0i th COtaining room, Bldg. # 300. BASI C cERAMIC PAINTING CLA'SSES -Tepeapplication committee owne se content includes preparing' dill hediIh aoi ps lg im and equipment for showing, Special Services is offering fthea aribbean. rathLer il 000at7:30 tom wsinleprojection, preventive classes in Basic"Ceramc Pai ng. t y t. 7 as re fo hproeofcnucigmineaceadslicin n im There will be morning and, afternoon than on Sp.7 speiul
wrinhefrs deg1 e Al A certificate~ trainingg is classes beginningOct 4. The fechdued
Masos-ar codialy an frternl- ssued upon successful completion will be $9. For more information nRYSRENS AO CDM
,pinied f th'e course. For more information' call Marion McGui're at 85640 D3WH or AtYSRENS'AO C M
contact training branch, CCPO', 951211 AWE. . The chief of Naval Personne has ,CHAMERSTO EET t 8522.accepted the U.S. Army's invitation to send 16 SCPOs to the Army's
Charmrs wll met Fiday theSergeants Major Acadeny.. It i
tpicLUANTANAMO BAY, ' The Chapel Nursery is in ne 22-week course at Fort Bliss, El diBworkers. This includes super- Paso, Texas. Completion of th 3:00and las 2 a 4:0 to6 pm corsegives 18 sem ester. hourso
visikg the children in 'the Nuirsery cus ie 8smse oro
du i25 Radio the ct credittowards an Associate D gree inMngement. Quaifications invarious times during the week: For i aaeet ulfcto n
k more information call the N~ursery' cludy being an E-8 with less than ROSTER erALIN atD9U20 23 years active service and aving
24mnh bliae erieuo
uesday, September 14, 1976 Guantanamo Gazette. Page 3 Seven guerri las killed
in past three days
-~ SALISBURY, Rhodesia (AP)--Seven
black nationalist guerrillas have
een killed in the- past three days,
the R'1hodesian government announced
FT. weeky .ship schedule ....... ....
; ' :' ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ h " " :; ' ;'; J; ';' : gvermnt /announcement ï¿½alsoï¿½
ad thao a ecriore base
an-w ht fsemnwr attacked
W by guerrillas near the Zambian border.
' 'DATE OF TRAINING DATJE OF The latest deaths raise to 1,567 SHIP >HULL NO. COMMANDING OFFICER ARRIVAL LIAISON OFFICER DEPARTURE the number of insurgents killed in nearly four years of guerrilla war-.
USC Sherman WHEC 720 Capt. H.M. Veillette Aug. 15 Lt. Hicks Sept. 17, 1976 fare in Rhodesia.. Almost 1,000 of
USNautilus SSN 571 :Cdr. A. Anckonie III Sept. 6 LCdr. Gottlieb Sept. 24, 1976 them have been killed this year.
US rpe FF 1075 'Cdr.'L.E. Hioffer Sept. 1' LCdr. Kreassig Oct. 1, 1976 'The Rhodesian armed forces have re" Ro e . Owens DD 827 Cdr. J.R. Seeley , Sept. 9 LCdr. Snead .ct. 1, 1976 ported 153 serviceman killed, 78
USN Aa1apa T-ATF 149 Sept. 13 Lt0j.g.) Mergen Sept. 30, 1976 "f them since January.
The communique said there were
no casualties and little damage
echnical arm jams on Viking-2 robot bee nflted, asd ades, ult of
| ] . . :][If. iI :. : i ;.ï¿½ :.!;;.;;;'% "' : ,ï¿½was inflicted, and added, "It has .':ï¿½ ;.: , ?.' .ï¿½ ï¿½ , ;'; ,,,ï¿½ been, determined, as a result ofï¿½ ,
PASADENA, Calif. (A1)--Scientists Similar difficulties developed Scientists said that; without the follow-up operations, that the
tried desperately yesterday to unjam with Viking-l's sampler arm when ' essential organic "building flocks, n terrorists have since crossed back a mechanical armn on the V'iking-2 it first scratched the surface oft the biology results more likely were robo
;Z~ii? " !:. ï¿½". ' fisherZmein er erd ons frome Zambi Sost liely to show hether pulling back to deliver its second by life. i here is Iife on Mars. soil sample, it jammed. Scientists Scientists acknowledged that last Friday morning while they were Thebiology experiments aboard' ordered the arm to extend itself 'Viking-l 'could have missed in its in a boat on the Zambezi River near ack properly. reach for organic, but they said r e a as aw'ay meren 'rpr cakn ginadi awhile, apparently having A group of troubleshooters crowd- that was unlikely. Victoria Falls.
.... their reie of Martian ed around a -working model of the They were about 20 yards from 1sceteirt saeid.n ofde Martia 'tJtPoulinLbMeanwhile, a Martian weather sta-' Rhodesian bank' and were able to get ition was lost when the meteorology back to the bank without mishap, 0 t te search for organic m~ater- ratory, trying to recreate the system aboard Viking-l fell victim 'b~t were then subjected to rocket
ial, caron-based molecules found situation' of Viking-2, and figure to the stresses of the tough fire from Zambian bank, the communiin ery living thing on Earth,, out how to get the arm working again. Martian enviroent. que said. Neither of the fishermen stope dea in its tracks.' ' Vikiiig-2's arm was to take its ''s inurd
lo ed ' s telescoping arm deve- second reach yesterday, and pick up Workers' boycott their The communique also announced that op problems after scratching the a second sample, this one designed a Mozambican soldier was killed when rocky Utopia surface and delivering for the organic chemistry experiment,' jobs inJohannesburg Rhodesian security forces returned a clump ofsoil tothe tiny biology "sing an instrument called the gas. fire after Mozambique forces "again laboratories' o Sunday. 'chromatograph-mass spectrometer. JOHANNESBURG, South Africa (AlP)-- 'fired on security forces operating
Th arm was to have- delivered the It was' that probe, not Viking'-2"s Tens of thousands of black workers inside Rhodesia." Mozambique serves, ireminder of the sol to an X-ray biology~ experiments that seemed '~ yesterday boycotted their jobs in as a base for' black nationalists prob, b t te delievery was never most' likely to 'answer the question Johannesburg at~ the start of a three- fighting in neighboring Rhodesia.
o'f life on the red plane. day strike called to protest police Listing other guerrilla activity havee what's called a, 'no-go,"' " '''action in South Africa's racial uip- in Rhodesiaduigtepsth e
said Ji artin, manager of the heavalthat"'has left more than d n the ai s td treie
billion-dollr V g "e The chromatograph was to search. 330 persons dead in thrree months. md te' a nficu a id e don't kno exactly wat the problem frogncmaterials, tiychains Inamass~ive shwof solidarity l ight'aircraft en route from Messina
is 1of carbon atoms that must be found workers remained home in the giant to Salisbury, severely damaged a bus~
A "no go i's a built-in command' before 'scientists would acknowledge African township of Soweto, a se- and a bridge with explosive devices, that ha'lts the arm 'when something the possibility'that life~ as we gregated city for more than one 'and robbed several stores and people out of the ordinaryoccurs. know it exists o Mars. million blacks, and in Alexandra, on two buses.
which borders northern white suburbs.
ra ~ n r a eJohannesburg Chamber of Commerce_ ed r nD m su try S e i lS r ie ra e in r a e slightly spokesman said first reports indic- ed7 s n a a cu ervces ' ated the strike was 70 to 80pe cent successful, which would mean to halt 17-month-old war
Edto' 'ote e following is that'if you hae avorit e activities at least 175,000 workers took part
,tefis n eie ffor , hc yuwntt ee remain 'open in the work stoppage. BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP)--Top
arice byhe Special Services. at a reasonable priceyou'll have Ther~e were fears that the strike Lebanese leaders 'of both Christian
oficr.to activelypromote t e use of that. was part of a nationwide effort to and Moslem factions were in DAmascus activity. Across the board, the persuade urban blacks to take simi- and Cairo yesterday, trying to halt yGto residents read a stor "more people that use our activities lar action aimed at crippling the 'the 17-month-old Lebanese war with
imes concerning self-suf - the more likely they are to achieve white-ruled nation's economy. Blacks just '10 days left before a Syrian
cic of Navy recreation programs 'self-sufficiency at a cheaper pe acout o 71'per cent of the, deadline.
'and ssciated iieuse I person cost. I total 'workforce. Beirut newspapers reported that
komayof yura itbcseSecond, Gitmo' is different thani In Cape Town, police an~dbuisiness secret weekend talks between rep9549 hs rng ncesanly ith mos plcesin he avy threfre, leaders met to plan a joint campaign resentatives of Syrian Pres. Hafez
of actio aied at' averting a threat- Assad and Palestinian leaders failed' people~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ asigi hirfvrt e'egigt try and obtain waivers c n a
patm sgigto go up in pro c fro W u~r in.1 some arasuha ened strike by coloureds (persons to' produce an agreement.~
io go in 'pulished in he ' frowimng Buer oe' areasuch we' of mixed race)' and blacks later ' The Syrians 'have 'warned that a
i .going to try and achieve the re-. in the week. military showdown is inevitable unIwold tae volumes to explain quired ,level of self-sufficiencv in However, in Pretoria,~ the ad~minis- "less the Pales'tinians agree' to
ad eefores of the con- ways other than rsin prices trative capital, blacks went to Syrian terms for a settlement before n ae eg: more effic t- m gemen, re- work as normal despite pamphlets Sept. 23, when Syrian-backed NvRereaton Prgr~a bu in ducing hours during 1ow utiization issued over the weekend urging them Lebanese Pres.-elect Elias Sarkis
11"sell recreation progams are periods; ec. Finally, 'is going to stie takes office.
costng more acss t board whie to mean some increased prices. Some '300 to 500 police swept Assad sent 13,000 troops'and 500 1taito a' sucs of revenue such through -Alexandra moving from house 'tanks into Lebanon to 'help the as th avy 'xchange are, for many Over. the next tew days and weks to house arresting hundreds of "agi- Christians earlier' this eri
resn. aigto cut support. we' will' benpublicizing the individual tators" 'believed instigating racial their battle with th~e Moslemc ecy ans. ~ j~at, facilities a'nd what plans we haye' violence and intimidating ,blacks Palestinian alliance.
tO~~work:,:Palestiian' guerrillas said Syri aï¿½. :.'
Self-sfficie cmens es that for those facilitiese. If yufeel from going to work.PaetnngurilsadSya
- that you hava an ideaon hw sme- MajGen. D.J. Kriel, deputy police launched a display of force early ing~ itef'biosy o allr- thing can ae improved in Special commissioner in charge' 'of' riot ' yesterday, sending its Soviet-made Services either submit it'to your control, said he 'believed the sweep qUKHOI-7 'bombers sand MIG-21 fighters cr atoa activites cani fac Commnud Recreation C'ommittee member wol pu'nedt itracs o eetd"eoasac n n
e ~ a'~in l e tid~uta ~u~ asuranes o w0Jded~i 2: h~r an :: :',- , do tat, o yth re quari ed. els- or to Special Services. in the township. . timidation missions" over guerrilla
of elfsuficinc reuird. heIn Soweto,. police opened fire on positions in the mountains behind gof cr stone-throwing mobs of demonstrators Beirut.
the bowien aley 10e, thea amrinart o hp rice f rom hos. . sh and gear locker) 70%,' swim- Now t'hat I've presented the whys and also used teargas to restoreI
in"0, t.and wherefores; Il'llp tel you what order. Two~ persons were wounded, ta.ls said'90 persons were killed and
Inadtint eves ofself- you really wan~tto'know, where it ,police said. 130 wounded in 24 hours.
suf ciny BUE ? as etbihd hits you~r pocketbook. Te following
minmumchages for 'certain activi- >are the price increases whch will NE o n*P i e Br a e s r g a , a,:iesm of hich were inNavy go into' effect on Oct . NE1:n . Prc i~ iKes r g a :It has been the policy ofthe co- price breaker will be the price. 5g Simn is $4 par * Old Newt BuPers mfin.mercial stores to price certain'pop- World wide those items ending in 4(,
Bola 0 ~ 4~ 5 k ulrmechnis t elwth ora or 9 in:< th N . wl b; epci B i 4~ l 'Bot li ~l &$3 $5 1 er maku o s heitm t os't "rieda partm of the pc breaker " and t~ lin for Xentyer foot nduce busness Thes items hae program
Page 4 Guantanamo Gazette Tuesday, September 14, 1976
Sports in briefB R .BATON ROUGE, La. (AP)--LSU coach
Charlie McClendon has suspended
linebacker Rusty Domingue until
the disposition~ of charges againat
him in Baton Rouge, La. iDomingue
was booked on attempted second
degree murder after another LSU B s b l
student was knifed over the week -ae a l scores end. NATIONAL LEAGUE
~ Ko nerDETROIT CAP)--The Detroit Red Los Anigeles 4, Atlanta 3 (2nd game) By D. Drewry Wings star ,right winger Mickey Philadelphia 7, Montreal 2
League secretaries have submitted Some of 'the bowlers may have Redmond has retired because of back New York MLets 5, Pittsburgh 0 the following bowling results cover- noticed Gitmo's Bowling Ladder problems. The National Hockey St. Louis 4, Chicago Cubs 3 ing the past two weeks. posted behind alleys 28-1. The League team says it will explore San Diego 2 San Francisco 3 Wednesday Mix'ed-uip Leftovers: Dan names on the ladder represent an the possibility of putting Redmond Murray a 231 game and 576 series,' individual's relative: standing 'to work elsewhere in the organiza- AMERICAN LEAGUE Wes Reed 554, Titio Neyra 212/546' after head-to-head competition. tion. Chicago White Sox 4, Kansas City 3 and Mark Balke 212/541. Thursday< Specific rules are posted beneath ~ (1st~ game) Afternoon Freetimers: Carrie Synder the ladder. Due to' the loss of SEATTLE (Al')-- ,he NBA's Seattle- Chicago 5, Kansas 4 (2nd game) 208/524, Kay Kaufman 596 series bowlers over the summer, positions Supersonics have 'signed forward Cleveland 8, Boston 3 hdcp, Judy Grudzinski 252 game hdcp, ~8-19 are at present unfilled. Jim Mike Green. He was their first- Detroit 3, New York Yankees 1 'Viyvan Cates 517 series, Cheryl In- Kayser, the alley manager, will round draft choice in 1973, but Baltimore 5, Milwaukee 3 ma~n 187 game. ,accept the first three names sub- played for three years in the California 6, Texas 2
Thursday night Ladies Scratch: emitted, in person, to fill these, American Basketball Association. Oakland at Minnesota, postponed Anna~ Baton 203/ 19 positions.
and 188/513, JoAnn Boyko 190/515, As the winter season gets into COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)--Ohio State CANADA CUP FINAL Glenda Wilson 197/513, Barb Walter full swing, earning a position on footballs coach Woody~ Hayes hints Team Canada 6, Czechoslovakia b >200 and Glenda Wilson another fine the ladder will not come easily he may pass up all post-game game o~f 184. Thursday 7-point as this offer. 'Both men and women interviews, as he did after the NFL FOOTBALL SCORES Iguanza: Jim Wiinelm 601 series, are eligible, and from time, to time Buckeyes won Saturday. Hayes says K'iami 30, Buffalo 21 Doug Drewry 215/596, Ken~ Seeley 248 the standings will appear 'in this there are some' sports writers who and Dale Goodwin, 222. Friday Comm: article. bait him all the time. And, ex- Fo t a lo Doug Drewry220/605, Larry Oates At present the most active posi- plains Woody, "I'm afraid I might Fo t a lstanduings ws 540, Jim Waterman~ 202, Jack 'Snyder tions are for first and second grab somebody by the throat." '200, Perry Owens 240/634 hdcp, place. Chuck Oeinck and myself have AMERICAN CONFERENCE Janet~ Drewry 175/460, Colleen Best yet to beat each other two weeks in M'.~w i ae vrAFC EAST W L T 167/453,' Brenda Oates "181/441, ,a row to maintain a firm grip on icigan ta eve
Lyd olnsot 1/0 dp first place,~ each losing to the ~ iBaltimore 1 0 0 any n da 'Il nSawth 621860 hdcp other with" 600 series. 'top' spot in AP poll Miami ' '1 0 0 ~< Thanks'to the secretaries for Others on the ladder are, '3-Jerry Buffalo, 0 1 0 submitting the above information ,McCombs, 4-John Renner, 5-in NEW YORK (AP)--Michigan has ,taken "New'England 0 1 0 'and I ,hope others get on the band Kayser, 6-Eddie Abdon and 7-Bill over the top spot in the weekly New York Jets 0 '1 0 ~wagon soon. 'Frede. Until next week, good bowling Associated Press Co'llege Football Gito.poll. Its Big Ten rival Ohio State AFC CENTRAL moves up to second place. Just'one Cleveland 1 0 0 0jpoi.nt in the voting separates the Houston '1 0' 0 two. Cincinnati 1 0 0 This is the first poll. of the Pittsburgh 0 1 0
~ if'regular season. Nebraska, number
,~.one in the pre-season rankings, , AFC WEST
fall to eighth after being held to San Diego1 0 0
All lads will be run 'one time only, Girl's l6-inch bicycle in very good a 6-6 tie'by LSU Saturday night. Oakland, 1 0 0 Yu mus submit your, ad each time condition, $15. Call 952289 AT.' The biggest gain from the pre- Denver0 1 0 .ou want it printed. 'Ads may b'e~ ~ season poll to~ this is made by Kansas City 0 1 0' submitted by calling before 4 p.m. '~' ~'Missouri. ,Unranked before, the , Tampa Bay 0 .1 0
orb rpigiti n fteservices ''Tigers wallo~ped Southern California
dopbdoeppngd whicho o dsrmte'' 46-25 and zoom up to sixth. NATIONAL CONFERENCE"
ontebasitc of rce, sex, creed, T'Groy-bs ower biles etr hire. Michigan received 28 first-place NFC EAST
colo o'rnaional origin' will not Gardens A lowe bes ecCl votes and 1l,077 points from 61 Dallas 1 0 '0
baceted. The staff reserves the 959 "H sports broadcasters and writers on St. Louis 1 0 0
rih to'-rt n di em os n tv laigo ek the Al'yanel. Ohio State received 'Washington' ' 03,
nec oswr ite aneantdose. ad Btoe ca8573 orwak 18 first-place-b'allots and 1,076 New York Giants 0 1 0
ends Call 85231e at 873 points. Philadelphia 0 1 0 85'231DWH. 'Pitt is th5ird,'Oklahoma fourth,
4 elsItespeakers, very good R esponsible 'married couple with and 'UCLA fifth. ____CENTRA
codto,$300' or best offer; 'no ch'ildr'n wil1 housesit uni Following sixth place Missouri Minniesota 1 0' 0
cal956 DHor844 W itid October Call 85559 DHadare Penn State, Nebraska, GeorRia Chicago1 0 0
ask~o 8544,32 B~c r unageo D614 'Ad. anMrynd Detroit '0 '1 0 1 edrs2,00BUA/.11200Heading the second ten is Texas Green Bay 0 1 0 BUA/C, call 90233 AWHE. Sewing and alterations done anytime. NFC. WESTme ranaKass 'Call 92262 AT. Alabama; and Boston College. NCWS Potbeseep'ncpoorp Louisiana State is 16th. Rounding~ Los Angeles 1 0 0
ely l sies ani sped nofroh lost out the top 20 'are North Carolina, San Francisco 1 0 0 pteeoh ice and speral ecforbot Arizona State,' Texas and Mississippi. Seattle 0 1 0
a r dit ~ dmoorul ~cod itttle girls white 4" buckle Buster '~Atlanta 0 1 0
autmaically or 11ualy '$30; Brown sandals at"COM0 dlub po~ol Greea~ e~ei 'ed New Orleans 0 1 0
cal 545 riday afternoon. Call 851176 AT. Gres and~ Yere a Bas bal
17Honda CB100 with luggage , r942DB' Dolp hins over Bills 30-21 st nd n
rack $30; cll 5176 DWH, 96130 'A Head Master tennis racquet withAMRCNLGU
AHco ern' t he racqe asls ORCHARD, PARK, N.Y. (UPI)--Bob EAST W L GB
197 Hnd C-30, er rlibl, omewheeo hra Avenu~e Thlmrsday7 Griese' threw a 30-yard scoring New York 87 55 -$55. Call 96264 AT. evnn around 10:15. Reward offer- pass to'Nat Moore in the third Baltimore 78 65 9 1/2 .dfojr re~turning. Call LCdr~ Cherry quarter, and Garo Yepreint kicked ,Cleveland 73 70 14 1/2 193HnaCB-l 0. Price 'negotiable.' at 951247 "DWH. or 99190 AWH. 'three field goals to give Miami ' Boston ' 68 75 19 1/2 Cl.915AT. f ound ,iDolphins a 30-21 win over the Detroit 67 76 20 1/2 A Ouffalo Bills. MiYklwaukee 62' 80 25 197FrengLi recently over- 'A. key was found on top 'of a drive-in 'The Bills, buoyed byr the return
hald ew~ paint, good'tires, mail box located at the Fleet Branch of premier running back 0'.'J. ,' WEST"
axelet condition, $500 o'r best' Post Office recently. The key Simpson, tied the powerful Dolphins K~ansas City ' 82 62 offer' Cal 8578'5 or 85521 AT. ,appears to be same as a house key. 'twice at 7-7 and 14 *-14 in the first Oakland ,77 65 4 KThe owner~ may claim the key by no- half. But a field goal by' Yapremian Minnesota 73 72 9 1/2 192HnaC-5,HiRs ade iy'in~g the postal officer located and Gr'iese's TD pass to Moore gave 'California 66 79 16 1/2 bars, sis ba', wndshield, new at the far end of the Post Office. Dolphins an unbeatable, K24-14 lead. 'Texas 6 91 / calsadmna, xeln o-A 30-yard field goal by Yepremian Chicago 63 82 19 1/2 dto,$00. Cal 952289 AT,. ' A ca was found in the Villamar wit~h 5:42 left in the game clinched
'housing area. Please call 99142 it for Miami after~ the Bills had NATIONAL LEAGUE 196 Hoda90b, $280; 1971 Honda 100, aKnd giye the description of the cat closed the 'margin to 27-21. "AS'
$20, both in excellent conditon; to claim it. Simpson saw ,more action in the Philadelp'hia 87 55 -1x12 gol rug, $50. Can be seen game than expected, largely'be- Pittsb~urgh 82 60 5
~~69 Hp ~~r c~ 1 -.1o __- A- 'o' glse L-.r~ rae cueo ake ijr to, -fullback New- Vo__1 75 67 12
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Tide, Sun, Temp. Weather Forecast Partly cloudy to mostly cloudy K7gh td-Awith showers. Lowhi -705pm ErTr Winds SE 12-14 Sun6et -t 7:5pm 1-3 feet. High ----6--am hgo am 2:not. By cnd Low ----76 1 0 T 'e onZY oL-baed doaity2 Vol. 31 No. 177 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Tuesday, September 14, 1976 Carter says Ford has done nothing to show ability World News Digest ZURICH, Switzerland (UPI)--Secy. of State Henry A. Kissinger flies to Tanzania today, the first stop on a diplomatic shuttle effort to ease racial strife in Southern Africa. On theway to Zurich for an overnight stay, a senior official aboard the plane told reporters Kissinger definitely will not go to Salisbury, Rhodesia, to meet with Prime Minister Ian Smith. The official says Kissinger will meet Smith elsewhere, only if he agrees to 99 .percent of the U.S.-British plan for majority rule in Rhodesia. BRIGHTON, Fla. (AP)--An Air Force phantom jet collided in the air yesterday with a small civilian plane. Authorities say five persons were killed in the crash, near Lake Okeechobee in Florida. The Air Force pilot parachuted to safety but officials say the other crew member was found dead about a quarter of a mile from the wreckage after unsuccessfully ejecting from the aircraft. The other four victims were civilians in the small plane. DETROIT (UPI)--The president of the United Auto Workers says the chances of avoiding a strike against Ford Motor Company at midnight tonight are "one in 100." The statement came yesterday after Ford made the UAW a third contract offer. Union Pres. Leonard Woodcock says the two negotiating teams are "a long way apart." Part of the problem is a union stand on giving employes more time off to increase the work force. To the old Romans, the letters "MCX' used to mean the number 1110, but to present day patrons of the Marine Corps Exchange (MCX) they mean savings. Savings, yes! Especially during the upcoming 79th Anniversary Sale taking place from Sept. 16-18. Last year was the greatest Anniversary Sale in the history of the "MCX" in Gitmo, and they are out CAPT. DECOOK'S FIRST CAPTAIN'S CALL: Capt. David W. DeCook will hold his fi; st Captain's Call at the Windjammer Glub tomorrow at 3:30 p.m. All interest ed personnel are invited and encourag ed to take this opportunity to speak directly to the commanding offier. NEW YORK (AP)--While Pres. Ford presided over two White House bill signing ceremonies yesterday, Democrat Jimmy Carter told a campaign audience that Ford has done nothing in the White House to show he has the ability to lead the nation. Sticking to his style of showcasing himself as a chief executive rather than hitting the campaign trail, Ford signed bills requiring government agencies to conduct their business in public and to protect livestock producers against bankrupt packers. Carter, meanwhile, campaigned in Alabama with Gov. George Wallace at his side, trying to persuade Southern voters that he shares many of their conservative views. "Democrats have always believed in what we in the South believe." Carter told a group of small businessmen in Birmingham. "We believe in work and not welfare. I believe the Southern people and the American people believe in balanced budgets. a strong, able, tough, muscular, well-organized, fighting force." Carter is placing increased emphasis on conservative themes out of acknowledged concern that voters might see him as more liberal than he says he really is, and to rebut Republican assertions to that effect. Hijackers held on $ NEW YORK (AP)--The leader of a small band of Croatian-born nationalists and his American wife were held on bond of $1 million each yesterday in the transatlantic skijacking of a Trans World Airlines jet with 92 persons aboard. Their three comrades also were held on bail of $1 million each. Capt. Richard Carey, pilot of TWA flight 355, told reporters the 30hour weekend hijacking ordeal was "30 hours of hell." to break that record. Featured will be merchandise in almost every department, and it is all top quality merchandise that will be sold at a 10-20 per cent savings. All sale merchandise can be identified by a red sales ticket. On opening day, a commemoration of the event will be presented by Col. Mark Fennessy, commanding officer of the Marine Barracks, at 8:45 a.m. with a ribbon cutting ceremony at 9. The exchange will be open until 7 p.m. the first day. Each day, the 79th patron will receive a special prize, and also featured will be two prizes for some lucky patrons who deposit his or her ticket stub in the recepticle provided by the exchange. The drawing will take place Saturday at 1 p.m. for an Amana radar range and at 3 p.m. for a Magnavox color television. You must be present to win and tickets will be drawn until someone wins. There will be prizes given at the door, free make-ups and fragrance samples, balloons for the kids, free popcorn for everyone on Saturday, discount. days in three of the major departments (10 per cent off on selected items) and the Marine Officer's Wives Club will conduct a bake sale from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. the first day of the sale, and the SNCO wives will have a bake sale on Saturday. To help the exchange celebrate their Anniversary Sale, the Nautical Lantern will offer an Anniversary Special of steak and lobster on Friday evening for $8.50 per person. Make a date.don't be late! Attend the 79th Anniversary Sale at theMCX (Marine Corps Exchange) from Sept. 16-18, 1976. A poll published Sunday by the Darden Research Corp. in Atlanta said while the Georgian leads Ford by a wide margin in the Deep South, there are signs his support is eroding in that area of strong and traditional conservative attitudes. The Democratic presidential nominee told listeners at a Birmingham shopping center that the Republicans are the party of special interests, the Democrats the party of the people. "I can't recall a single thing that our incumbent President has done in a two-year period to indicate a capacity for leadership," Carter said. But Ford was capitalizing on one of Carter's pet campaign planks when he signed a "sunshine" bill 1 million bond "One man has died as a direct consequence of these acts," Asst. U.S. Atty. Thomas Pattison declared in Brooklyn Federal Court, in defending the size of his bail request. He referred to the death *on one police officer and the injury of three others while trying to deactivate an explosive device. Police found it in a locker in Grand Central Station after its location was messaged back by the airborne skyjackers. The defendants apparently bore no arms during a tension-fraught 6,000-mile aerial odyssey that spanned four nations, beginning Friday night in New York and ending with the surrender of the hijackers in Paris on Sunday. State prosecutors from Manhattan and the Bronx were to sit down with Brooklyn's U.S. Atty. David Trager to decide jurisdiction in the death of Bomb Squad Officer Brian Murray, 27, father of two small children. Murray and three other. officers were trying to deactivate the bomb found at Grand Central Station when it exploded at a police firing range in the Bronx. The murder of a police officer in line of duty carries a possible death penalty in New York. Murray was only the third member of the squad to lose his life on duty. Two others were killed in an unsolved explosion of a bomb planted in the British pavillion of the 1939 World's Fair. Appearing at a bail hearing before U.S. Magistrate A. Simon Chrein on air piracy charges were Croatian-born Zvonko Busic, 30, an unemployed waiter identified by FBI as leader of the hijack gang, and his wife, Julienne, 27, a native of Eugene, Ore., and an unemployed school teacher, both of New York. Also appearing were Peter Matovic, 31, of New York, described as a football trainer; Frane Pesut, 25, a Cleveland, Ohio, machinist; and Mark Vlasic, a Stamford, Conn., electrician. All are natives of Croatia, a crescent-shaped Balkan Territory in Yugoslavia, with a long history of separatist sentiment and violence. Air piracy carries a maximum sentence of 20 years in federal prison, and the death penalty when there is loss of life. requiring about 50 federal boards to conduct most business in the public. "I strongly endorse the concept which underlies this legislation," Ford said, "that most of the decision making business of regulatory agencies can and should be open to the public." "The public has a right to know about the decision-making business of the agencies," Ford said. "I am delighted to sign this legislation and let the sun shine in." The President generated other important news yesterday by instructing U.S. Ambassador William Scranton to veto Vietnam's application for membership in the United Nations. The Vietnam application for U.N. membership comes up for a vote in the Security Council today. As in last year's vote, the U.S. decision to veto is based on the fact that there had been little cooperation from Vietnam in accounting for Americans missing in action in the Vietnam War. Like Carter, Ford's vice presidential running mate, Sen. Robert Dole, also was talking to businessmen, but with a different approach. Addressing a non-partisan legislative issues forum of the Chamber of Commerce in Lexington, Ky., Dole said businessmen could take lessons from labor on how to get candidates elected to public office. By remaining non-partisan, he told the group, "You are letting George Meany take over the country." Meany is the powerful AFL-CIO president who has endorsed the CarterMondale ticket. In response to a question, Dole said the difference between the Republican ticket and the Democratic was that the first offers "tested leadership with a conservative philosophy" and the Democrats have "untested promises with four to five positions on each issue with no experience, and a very liberal philosophy." Sen. Walter Mondale, Dole's Democratic counterpart, campaigned in Virginia suburbs of Washington, D.C., and said the Democrats can win easily in November if party regulars work hard to get out the vote. He said polls show half the eligible voters are going to stay home on election day, but predicted "there is going to be a great deal of interest" generated by the campaign before the election. Hispanic contributions recognized this week Pres. Ford has proclaimed ept. 13 through 17 as National Hispanic Week. All Americans are encouraged to recognize the many Hispanic contributions to the American heritage. From the time Christopher Columbus set sail from Spain in search of the new world until today the Hispanic influence has helped create the American heritage. Evidence of this influence still abounds. Today, people of Hispanic heritage -Spanish Americans, Mexicar Americans, Latin Americans, Puerto Ricans, Cubans and others are an integral part of what is called American. Many have served with pride and honor in the armed forces of the United States and have made significant contributions to the cultural and economic progress of our country. Let us honor them this week and call out fellow Americans to be aware of the Hispanic culture as a source of inspiration for an even greater America. RADM FLANAGAN *OMCX to hold 79th Anniversary Sale
Guantanamo Gazette J!) / 'V Community Bulletin Board Today's meeting GUANTANAMO BAY SELF DEFENSE CLUB will practice from 6 to 8 p.m. at Morin Center. OKINAWA KARATE AFFILIATION will practice from 6 to 8 p.m. at Marblehead Hall. For more information call 98258 AWH. THE SURE LOSERS WEIGHT REDUCING CLUB will meet at 7 p.m. For more information call Joanne Frandsen at 951197. BOY SCOUTS will meet in the Boy Scouts 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 81 p.m. Tomorrow's meeting OKINAWA KARATE AFFILIATION will practice from 6 to 8 p.m. at Marblehead Hall. For more information call 98258 AWH. BINGO will played at the Staff NCO Club beginning at 8 p.m. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS will meet. For more information call 95454 DWH. POOR RICHARDS NIGHT AT CPO The CPO club will have Poor Richards night tonight, featuring spaghetti with meat sauce, tossed salad, garlic toast and coffee or tea. The price is $2.50. DINNER DANCE AT PHIL-AM CLUB An anniversary dinner dance will mark the celebration of the foundation day of the Phil-Am club in Gitmo at the club house commencing at 7:30 p.m. Saturday. Tickets to the affair are available through the officers or any member of the club. Numbers to call for tickets are 95241 AT or 90169 AT. SPECIAL COMMUNICATION AT CARIBBEAN NAVAL LODGE There will be a special communication at Caribbean Naval Lodge held in the Masonic Apts. bldg. #800 at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow for the purpose of conducting work in the first degree. All Masons are cordially and fraternally invited. CHARMERS TO MEET .Charmers will meet Friday; the topic for the meeting .is "proper diction." Class 1 will start at 3:00 and class 2 at 4:30 to 6 p.m at 125 Radio Pt. ROSTER DEADLINE DUE The roster deadline for the Intercommand Tennis Tournament slated for Sept. 18 and 19 is tomorrow. All rosters must be in the Special Services office at that time. BASIC STRETCH & SEW LESSONS Basic Stretch & Sew lessons to start Sept. 29 from 9-11 a.m. Call Nancy Newkirk at 98297 to register or for more information. LADIES' SOFTBALL Help Wanted: Report for duty at Cooper Field Softball Diamond #1 at 6 p.m. on Sept. 15, 1976. This duty consists of cheering for your favorite ladies' softball team. Games are played every Sunday and Wednesday night at 6 and 8 p.m. Come down and enjoy the fun. SOCIALIZERS MEETING The Socializers Club will hold its monthly meeting Monday, Sept. 20 at 8 p.m. All members are advised to attend. The club is also opening their doors for anyone who would like to join. CAPTAIN'S CALL Captain's Call will be held Wednesday, Sept. 15 at 3:30 p.m. in the Windj ammer. GOLF TOURNAMENT There will be a Jack and Jill Golf Tournament Sunday, Sept. 19,beginning at 1 p.m. A catered chicken dinner will follow the tournament. Registration fee for the tournament is $5. Trophies will be awarded to the winners. The cost for the dinner is $3 for adults and $2 for children. There will be free beer and sodas. Sign up and pay for the tournament and dinner prior to 7 p.m. on Wednesday, Sept. 15. BAKESALE AND CRAFT SALE SET On Saturday, there will be a combined bakesale and craft sale in front of the Navy Exchange. A few of the items available will be knitted and crocheted items, live plants with hangers, dip'n drape dolls, shell jewelry and pictures, T-shirts, decorative pillows, ceramics and much much more. The sale is for the benefit of the nursery school. So come on out from 9 -3 p.m. and pick up a few tasty morsels and that unique item you've been looking for. CCPO GIVES TRAINING CLASS There will be a projectionist training class the 28th and 29th of Sept. from 8 to 4 p.m. in the CCPO training room, Bldg. # 300. Course content includes preparing film and equipment for showing, single projection, preventive maintenance and splicing film. A certificate of training is issued upon successful completion of the course. For more information contact training branch, CCPO, at 85822. U S. NAVAL GUANTANAMO BAY, BASE CUBA Capt. John H. McConnell Capt. David W. DeCook Cmader Cmanding Officer LCdr. MichaB Cherry.Public Affairs Officer JO2 J. Arthur Riccio.Reporter J03 Benny Smith.Reporter SN Clayton Scott.Reporter The asBBBBBBBBCBBBBBB BBUis uIbihdaccording toBBthe rules ad regulations for shadsto n ea pears a the Nava Base publicBaffairs Bfficer. Printed five times weekly at government expense on government equipment, the opinionsorsae nt in ew iem that appear herein are not to be construed as official1 or as reflecting teveso o~vaeo the Department of the Navy* T-F Page 2 JUNIOR CHOIR PRACTICE CANCELLED ing program this year. Due to the There will be no junior choir practice this week because of the workers' banquet. Choir practice will be held as usual on Wednesday, Sept. 22. OPENINGS IN SHELLCRAFT CLASSES The Caribbean Arts and Crafts Association still has openings in both the morning and evening Shellcraft classes. The classes are to begin Sept. 20. The cost is $15. To register call 96290 AT. BAND AT THE WINDJAMMER The Windjammer Enlisted Club will feature a stateside band called "The 'T' Boys" on Wednesday, Friday and Saturday of this week. The band will play Wednesday night from 7 to 11, and on Friday and Saturday nights from 8 to midnight. SWINGERS TO SWING ON FERRY The Gitmo Swingers Square Dance club will be doing something different this Friday night. Friday night is set aside to earn badges, which may be earned by dancing on the ferry at Leeward Point, then at the Desal Plant before returning to the clubhouse. All Swingers planning on making the trip. .whether they want to earn badges or not.are asked to meet at the clubhouse at 8 p.m. A workshop will be held as usual at 7:30 p.m. BASIC CERAMIC PAINTING CLASSES Special Services is offering classes in Basic, Ceramic Painting. There will be morning and afternoon classes beginning Oct. 4. The fee will be $9. For more information call Marion McGuire at 85640 DWH or 951211 AWH. WORKERS NEEDED AT CHAPEL The Chapel Nursery is in need of,workers. This includes supervising the children in the Nursery during the Sunday services and at various times during the week. For more information call the Nursery manager at 90207 AT. MACRAME CLASS BEGINS The Caribbean Arts and Crafts Association announces a class in basic macrame to be given by Jennifer Fenerty. The class will run for four weeks commencing tomorrowy and will cost $10. All materials will be supplied. For more information call 96248 AT. heavy rotation of personnel on base this summer, volunteers are needed for den mothers, assistant den mothers and committee members. No experience is necessary, just interested people willing to devote some time to Scouting. For more information call Lynda Hollingsworth at 951027 or Ed. Walters at 96265 AWH. Also, boys who missed Cub Scout Round-up in August may still register for Cub Scouts. The boys must be 8 years of age or older and registration fee is $2 per boy. Adult volunteers in Scouting are free. If you wish to know more about Cub Scouts, please contact Dave Delong, cubmaster, at 96232 AWH. GITMO BRIDGE CLUB TO HOLD CHARITY GAME AT COMO CLUB The Gitmo Bay Bridge Club will be holding a charity game for the benefit of the Arthritis Foundation today at 7:30 in the Plantation Room of the COMO Club. The game will be preceded by a dinner at the Nautical Lantern at 6 p.m. For more information call Jim Cossey at 85149 AT. ADULT SWIMIlING LESSONS SLATED Anyone interested in adult beginners swimming lessons should contact Special Services at 951160 DWH. LODGE MEETING RE-SCHEDULED The pre-application committee of'the Caribbean Naval Lodge will today at 5 p.m., rather than on Sept. 7 as previously scheduled. ARMY SERGEANTS MAJOR ACADEMY The chief of Naval Personnel has accepted the U.S. Army's invitation to send 16 SCPOs to the Army's Sergeants Major Acadeny. It is a 22-week course at Fort Bliss, El Paso, Texas. Completion of the course gives 18 semester hours of credit towards an Associate Degree in Management. Qualifications includy being an E-8 with less than 23 years active service and having 24 months obligated service upon completion of the course. For more information contact EQCM Blickenstaff at 85769 or Career Counselor's Office at 85575. WATER STATUS YESTERDAY'S FIGURES; AVERAGE CONSUMPTION: 1,500,000 ACTUAL CONSUMPTION: 1,488,000 OTAL tIN STORAGE: 15,896,000 CUBAN COOKING CLASSES Are you interested in learning the art of Cuban cooking? If so, here is the opportunity to do so. Classes are being taught by Mrs. Dolores Duffus. For more information, call 97120 between 4:30 and 6:30 p.m. Next class convenes Sept 20. JUNIOR GIRL SCOUTS Girl Scout Junior Troop 5 will meet today after school at the Girl Scout Hut on Marina Point. AUTO PARTS The Navy Exchange will have Chief Kearney on the Jacksonville flight on Sept. 16. Anyone in need of car parts should fill out a special order request at the Navy Exchange Parts Store and he will make every effort to bring the parts back with him. SEATRAIN SCHEDULE Due to a requirement by SeaTrain to place TRANSINDIANA in drydock for repair, the next provisions will arrive in GTMO by barge late Thursday or early Friday of this week. Notification of availability of fresh provisions in the Commissary Store will be announced over AFRTS radio and television. Tuesday, September 14, 1976 THURSDAY NIGHT EARLY MIXED COUPLES SKEETER LEAGUE The Thursday Night Early Mixed Couples Skeeter League needs bowlers. If interested call Mary at 99109 AT, or Carl at 90115 AWH. First game will be Sept. 23. FTG BOOK FAIR TO BE HELD The FTG Book Fair will be held on Sept. 18 from 10 a.m. -3 p.m. in front of the library. This book fair is for the benefit of the Scholarship Fund. MEN'S GOLF ASSOC, TO MEET There will be a meeting of the Men's Golf Association at 8 p.m. today at the Golf Course Lounge. All members are urged to attend, and any males 18 and over that would like to join are invited to attend. MACRAME POT HANGER CLASS The Caribbean Arts and Craft Assoc. is sponsoring a macrame pot hanger class. Morning and evening classes will be held starting today. For more information call June Rittscher at 99191 AT. CUB SCOUT COMMITTEE NEEDS HELP The Cub Scout Committee is in urgent need of help for the scout-
Guantanamo Gazette FTG weekly ship schedule DATE OF SHIP HULL NO. COMMANDING OFFICER ARRIVAL USCG Sherman USS Nautilus USS Trippe USS Robert A. Owens USNS Atakapa WHEC 720 SSN 571 FF 1075 DD 827 T-ATF 149 Capt. H.M. Veillette Cdr. A. Anckonie III Cdr. L.E. Hoffer Cdr. J.R. Seeley Aug. 15 Sept. 6 Sept. 1 Sept. 9 Sept. 13 TRAINING DATE OF LIAISON OFFICER DEPARTURE Lt. Hicks LCdr. Gottlieb LCdr. Kreassig LCdr. Snead Lt(j.g.) Mergen Sept. 17, 1976 Sept. 24, 1976 Oct. 1, 1976 Oct. 1, 1976 Sept. 30, 1976 Mechanical arm jams on Viking-2 robot PASADENA, Calif. (AP)--Scientists tried desperately yesterday to unjam a mechanical arm on the Viking-2 robot that was delaying the experiment most likely to show whether there is life on Mars. Three biology experiments aboard the lander were properly cranking away, meanwhile, apparently having ,eived their regimen of Martian 1, scientists said. ut the search for organic materials, carbon-based molecules found in every living thing on Earth, stopped dead in its tracks. Viking-2's telescoping arm developed problems after scratching the rocky Utopia surface and delivering a clump of soil to the tiny biology laboratories on Sunday. The arm was to have delivered the remainder of the soil to an X-ray probe, but the delievery was never made. "We have what's called a 'no-go,' said Jim Martin, manager of the billion-dollar Viking project. "We don't know exactly what the problem is." A "no go" is a built-in command that halts the arm when something out of the ordinary occurs. Similar difficulties developed with Viking-l's sampler arm when it first scratched the surface of Chryse, 4,600 miles away. As it was pulling back to deliver its second soil sample, it jammed. Scientists ordered the arm to extend itself again and it came back properly. A group of troubleshooters crowded around a working model of the lander here at Jet Propulsion Laboratory, trying to recreate the situation of Viking-2, and figure out how to get the arm working again. Viking-2's arm was to take its second reach yesterday. and pick up a second sample, this one designed for the organic chemistry experiment, using an instrument called the gas chromatograph-mass spectrometer. It was that probe, not .Viking-2's biology experiments that seemed most likely to answer the question of life on the red planet. The chromatograph was to search for organic materials, tiny chains of carbon atoms that must be found before scientists would acknowledge the possibility that life as we know it exists on Mars. Special Services rates increase slightly Editor's note: the following is the first in a series of four articles by the Special Services officer. y Gitmo residents read a story i avy Times concerning self-sufficiency of Navy recreation programs and associated increased prices. I know many of you read it because 95449 has rung incessantly with people asking if their favorite pastime is going to go up in price to the price published in the Navy Times. It would take volumes to explain the whys and wherefores of the concept of self-sufficiency of the Navy Recreation Program but in a nutshell, recreation programs are costing more across the board while traditional sources of revenue such as the Navy Exchange are, for many reasons, having to cut support. Self-sufficiency means just that, eg: 100% self-sufficiency means that a recreational activity is supporting itself. Obviously, not all recreational activities can in fact do that, so there are varying levels of self-sufficiency required. The golf course, for instance, is 100%, the bowling alley 100%, the marina (fish and gear locker) 70%, swimming 20%, etc. In addition to levels of selfsufficiency: BUPERS has established minimum charges for certain activities, some of which were in Navy Times: eg: Swimming is $4 per month or 25, per day, Bowling is 454 a line and 65C a line for guests. Boat slip rental is $1 per foot and indoor movies are 754 per person. What does all of this mean to you and your family stationed in Gitmo, with no other options for recreational activities? First, it means that if you have favorite activities which you want to see remain open at a reasonable price you'll have to actively promote the use of that activity. Across the board, the more people that use our activities the more likely they are to achieve self-sufficiency at a cheaper per person cost. Second, Gitmo is different than most places in the Navy; therefore, we're going to try and obtain waivers from BuPers in some area such as swimming. In other areas, we're going to try and achieve the required level of self-sufficiencv in ways other than raising prices, eg: more efficient management, reducing hours during low utilization periods, etc. Finally, it is going to mean some increased prices. Over the next few days and weeks we will be publicizing the individual facilities and what plans we have for those facilities. If you feel that you have an idea on how something can be improved in Special Services either submit it to your Command Recreation Committee member or to Special Services. Now that I've presented the whys and wherefores; I'll tell you what you really want to know, where it hits your pocketbook. The following are the price increases which will go into effect on Oct. 1: Bowling Boat Slip Rental Boarding of Horses Leasing of horses Old 404. $10 & $12 $60 $65 Again additional in be coming on individual in the near future; h fiave questions, pleas Services at 95448 or Scientists said that without the essential organic "building flocks," the biology results more likely were caused by "bizarre chemistry" than by life. Scientists acknowledged that Viking-l could have missed in its reach for organics, but they said that was unlikely. Meanwhile, a Martian weather station was lost when the meteorology system aboard Viking-l fell victim to the stresses of the tough Martian enviroment. Workers boycott their jobs in Johannesburg JOHANNESBURG, South Africa (AP)-Tens of thousands of black workers yesterday boycotted their jobs in Johannesburg at the start of a threeday strike called to protest police action in South Africa's racial upheaval that has left more than 330 persons dead in three months. In a massive show of solidarity workers remained home in the giant African township of Soweto, a segregated city for more than one million blacks, and in Alexandra, which borders northern white suburbs. Johannesburg Chamber of Commerce spokesman said first reports indicated the strike was 70 to 80 per cent successful, which would mean at least 175,000 workers took part in the work stoppage. There were fears that the strike was part of a nationwide effort to persuade urban blacks to take similar action aimed at crippling the white-ruled nation's economy. Blacks account for 71 per cent of the total workforce. In Cape Town, police and business leaders met to plan a joint campaign of action aimed at averting a threatened strike by coloureds (persons of mixed race) and blacks later in the week. However, in Pretoria, the administrative capital, blacks went to work as normal despite pamphlets issued over the weekend urging them to strike. Some 300 to 500 police swept through Alexandra moving from house to house arresting hundreds of "agitators" believed instigating racial violence and intimidating blacks from going to work. MajGen. D.J. Kriel, deputy police commissioner in charge of riot control, said he believed the sweep would put an end to disturbances in the township. In Soweto, police opened fire on stone-throwing mobs of demonstrators and also used teargas to restore order. Two persons were wounded, police said. Tuesday, September 14, 1976 NEX joins 'Price Breakers' program It has been the policy of the comprice breaker will be the price. New BuPers min. mercal tore toprice certain pop454 4 ular merchandise at below the normal $15 $1 per markup or sell the item at cost to foot induce business. These items have $65 100% of been called loss leaders in the cost trade. $70 not specThe Navy Exchanges have joined the ified program and this system with a program called "Price Breakers." The formation will HEX in Gitmo will put these specials al facilities into effect this week and will have owever, if you special signs and posters highlight:e call Special ing the items effected. A second 951160. method of telling if an item is a World wide those items ending in 4c or 9c in the NEXs will be especially priced as part of the price breaker program. Some examples of price breakers are: Polaroid SX-70 deluxe camera $144.99. Type 108 Polacolor -2 film pack $4.69. Anacin 100s -$1.34. Bayer 100s -.99. Look around the exchange and you will find other specials. Page 3 Seven guerrillas killed in past three days SALISBURY, Rhodesia (AP)--Seven black nationalist guerrillas have been killed in the past three days, the Rhodesian government announced yesterday. The government announcement also said that a security force base and two white fisherman were attacked by guerrillas near the Zambian border. The latest deaths raise to 1,567 the number of insurgents killed in nearly four years of guerrilla warfare in Rhodesia. Almost 1,000 of them have been killed this year. The Rhodesian armed forces have reported 153 serviceman killed, 78 of them since January. The communique said there were no casualties and little damage was inflicted, and added, "It has been determined, as a result of follow-up operations, that the terrorists have since crossed back into Zembia." The communique said the two white fishermen were fired on from Zambia last Friday morning while they were in a boat on the Zambezi River near Deka, about 55 miles west of the Victoria Falls. They were about 20 yards from Rhodesian bank and were able to get back to the bank without mishap, byt were then subjected to rocket fire from Zambian bank, the communique said. Neither of the fishermen was injured. The communique also announced that a Mozambican soldier was killed when Rhodesian security forces returned fire after Mozambique forces "again fired on security forces operating inside Rhodesia." Mozambique serves as a base for black nationalists fighting in neighboring Rhodesia. Listing other guerrilla activity in Rhodesia during the past three days, the communique said terrorists murdered an African man, fired on a light aircraft en route from Messina to Salisbury, severely damaged a bus and a bridge with explosive devices, and robbed several stores and people on two buses. Leaders in Damascus try to halt 17-month-old war BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP)--Top Lebanese leaders of both Christian and Moslem factions were in Damascus and Cairo yesterday, trying to halt the 17-month-old Lebanese war with just 10 days left before a Syrian deadline. Beirut newspapers reported that secret weekend talks between representatives of Syrian Pres. Hafez Assad and Palestinian leaders failed to produce an agreement. The Syrians have warned that a military showdown is inevitable unless the Palestinians agree to Syrian terms for a settlement before Sept. 23, when Syrian-backed Lebanese Pres.-elect Elias Sarkis takes office. Assad sent 13,000 troops and 500 tanks into Lebanon to help the Christians earlier this year in their battle with the MoslemPalestinian alliance. Palestinian guerrillas said Syria launched a display of force early yesterday, sending its Soviet-made UKHOI-7 bombers and MIG-21 fighters on repeated "reconaissance and intimidation missions" over guerrilla positions in the mountains behind Beirut. Information compilihd from hospitals said 90 persons were killed and 130 wounded in 24 hours.
League secretaries have submitted the following bowling results covering the past two weeks. Wednesday Mixed-up Leftovers: Dan Murray a 231 game and 576 series, Wes Reed 554, Titio Neyra 212/546 and Mark Balke 212/541. Thursday Afternoon Freetimers: Carrie Synder 208/524, Kay Kaufman 596 series hdcp, Judy Grudzinski 252 game hdcp, Vivan Cates 517 series, Cheryl Inman 187 game. Thursday night Ladies Scratch: Anna Baton 203/19 and 188/513, JoAnn Boyko 190/515, Glenda Wilson 197/513, Barb Walter 200 and Glenda Wilson another fine game of 184. Thursday 7-point Iguana: Jim Wilhelm 601 series, Doug Drewry 215/596, Ken Seeley 248 and Dale Goodwin 222. Friday Comm: Doug Drewry 220/605, Larry Oates 540, Jim Waterman 202, Jack Snyder 200, Perry Owens 240/634 hdcp, Janet Drewry 175/460, Colleen Best 167/453, Brenda Oates 181/441, Lynda Hollingsworth 218/608 hdcp and Brenda Sawtelle 624 hdcp. Thanks to the secretaries for submitting the above information and I hope others get on the band wagon soon. 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 basic of race, sex, creed, color or national origin will not be accepted. The staff reserves the right to re-write any ad it deems necessary. for sale 4 Realistic speakers, very good condition, $300 or best offer; call 95569 DWH or 85443 AWH. 1 Fedders 23,500 BTU A/C. 1 12,000 BTU A/C, call 90233 AWH. Portable stereophonic phonograph plays all sizes and speeds of both stereophonic and monoraul records automatically or manually, $30; call 95445. 1972 Honda CB100 with luggage rack, $350; call 85176 DWH, 96130 AWH. 1972 Honda CB-350, very reliable, $550. Call 96264 AT. 1973 Honda CB-100. Price negotiable. Call 96195 AT. 1957 Ford, engine recently overhauled, new paint, good tires, excellent condition, $500 or best offer. Call 85785 or 85521 AT. 1972 Honda CB-350, Hi-Rise Handlebars, sissy bar, windshield, new cables and manual, excellent condition, $600. Call 952289 AT. 1969 Honda 90, $280; 1971 Honda 100, $280, both in excellent condition; 12 x 12 gold rug, $50. Can be seen at room 109 BOQ or call 951001 AWH. Lambretta and parts, including storage lockers, manuals and supply addresses, $200. Call 97152 AT. VW parts for sale including electrical and fuel system items. Call 85785 DWN or 951134 AWN. MGB engine parts for sale. Call 97173 AT. Page 4 Guantanamo Gazette Some of the bowlers may have noticed Gitmo's Bowling Ladder posted behind alleys 28-1. The names on the ladder represent an individual's relative standing sfter head-to-head competition. Specific rules are posted beneath the ladder. Due to the loss of bowlers over the summer, positions 8-19 are at present unfilled. Jim Kayser, the alley manager, will accept the first three names submitted, in person, to fill these positions. As the winter season gets into full swing, earning a position on the ladder will not come easily as this offer. Both men and women are eligible, and from time to time the standings will appear in this article. At present the most active positions are for first and second place. Chuck Oeinck and myself have yet to beat each other two weeks in a row to maintain a firm grip on first place, each losing to the other with 600 series. Others on the ladder are, 3-Jerry McCombs, 4-John Renner, 5-Jim Kayser, 6-Eddie Abdon and 7-Bill Frede. Until next week, good bowling Gitmo. Girl's 16-inch bicycle in very good condition, $15. Call 952289 AT. services Troy-bilt roto tiller for hire. Gardens, flower beds, etc. Call 95498 AWH. House and stove cleaning on weekends. Call Burke at 85734 or 85231 DWH. Responsible married couple with no children will housesit until mid October. Call 85559 DWH and ask for MS2 Brundage or 96140 AWH. Sewing and alterations done anytime. Call 952262 AT. lost Little girls white 4 buckle Buster Brown sandals at COMO Club pool Friday afternoon. Call 851176 AT. or 95432 DWN, A Head Master tennis racquet with cover on it. The racquet was lost somewhere on Sherman Avenue Thursday evening around 10:15. Reward offered for returning. Call LCdr Cherry at 951247 DWHor 99190 AWH. found A key was found on top of a drive-in mail box located at the Fleet Branch Post Office recently. The key appears to be same as a house key. The owner may claim the key by notifying the postal officer located at the far end of the Post Office. A cat was found in the Villamar housing area. Please call 99142 and give the description of the cat to claim it. A pair of glasses with metal frame was found at Servmart. Call 85665 DWH. wanted Gitmo boas, $5 per boa; call 85367 AWH. A Jr. Girl Scout uniform, size 12. Also a Girl Scout blouse size 14; call 98282 AT. Kegler's Korner By D. Drewry ORCHARD, PARK, N.Y. (UPI)--Bob Griese threw a 30-yard scoring pass to Nat Moore in the third quarter, and Garo Yepremian kicked three field goals to give Miami Dolphins a 30-21 win over the ABuffalo Bills. The Bills, buoyed by the return of premier running back 0. J. Simpson, tied the powerful Dolphins twice at 7-7 and 14-14 in the first half. But a field goal by Yepremian and Griese's TD pass to Moore gave Dolphins an unbeatable, 24-14 lead. A 30-yard field goal by Yepremian with 5:42 left in the game clinched it for Miami after the Bills had closed the margin to 27-21. Simpson saw more action in the game than expected, largely because of a knee injury to fullback Jim Braxton that took him out of the game. Simpson gained 28 yards in five rushing attempts, and electrified the crowd with a 43yard pass play late in the game. The Dolphins took their 17-14 halftime lead on a five-yard touchdown run by Benny Malone, a oneyard scoring plunge by Don Nottingham and a 25-yard field goal by Yepremian. Tuesday, September 14, 1976 B AjD 9 Sports in brief BATON ROUGE, La. (AP)--LSU coach Charlie McClendon has suspended linebacker Rusty Domingue until the disposition of charges against him in Baton Rouge, La. Domingue was booked on attempted second degree murder after another LSU student was knifed over the weekend. DETROIT (AP)--The Detroit Red Wings star right winger Mickey Redmond has retired because of back problems. The National Hockey League team says it will explore the possibility of putting Redmond to work elsewhere in the organization. SEATTLE (AP)--The NBA's Seattle Supersonics have signed forward Mike Green. He was their firstround draft choice in 1973, but played for three years in the American Basketball Association. COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)--Ohio State football coach Woody Hayes hints he may pass up all post-game interviews, as he did after the Buckeyes won Saturday. Hayes says there are some sports writers who bait him all the time. And, explains Woody, "I'm afraid I might grab somebody by the throat." Michigan takes over top spot in AP poll NEW YORK (AP)--Michigan has taken over the top spot in the weekly Associated Press College Football poll. Its Big Ten rival Ohio State moves up to second place. Just one point in the voting separates the two. This is the first poll of the regular season. Nebraska, number one in the pre-season rankings, fall to eighth after being held to a 6-6 tie by LSU Saturday night. The biggest gain from the preseason poll to this is made by Missouri. Unranked before, the Tigers walloped Southern California 46-25 and zoom up to sixth. Michigan received 28 first-place votes and 1,077 points from 61 sports broadcasters and writers on the APpanel. Ohio State received 18 first-place-ballots and 1,076 points. Pitt is third, Oklahoma fourth, and UCLA fifth. Following sixth place Missouri are Penn State, Nebraska, Georgia and Maryland. Heading the second ten is Texas A&M. Then comes Arkansas, Kansas, Alabama, and Boston College. Louisiana State is 16th. Rounding out the top 20 are North Carolina, Arizona State, Texas and Mississippi. W L T 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 NFC WEST Los Angeles 1 0 0 San Francisco 1 0 0 Seattle 0 1 0 AMERICAN LEAGUE EAST New York Baltimore Cleveland Boston Detroit Milwaukee WEST Kansas City Oakland Minnesota California Texas Chicago NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST Philadelphia Pittsburgh New York Chicago St. Louis Montreal WEST Cincinnati Los Angeles Houston San Diego San Francisco Atlanta W 87 78 73 68 67 62 82 77 73 66 64 63 87 82 75 65 63 48 93 81 71 67 66 62 L 55 65 70 75 76 80 62 65 72 79 79 82 55 60 67 79 77 92 52 62 74 79 81 82 GB 9 1/2 14 1/2 19 1/2 20 1/2 25 4 9 1/2 16 1/2 17 1/2 19 1/2 5 12 23 23 38 11 22 26 1/2 28 30 1/2 Baseball scores NATIONAL LEAGUE Atlanta 5, Los Angeles 1 (lst game) Los Angeles 4, Atlanta 3 (2nd game) Philadelphia 7, Montreal 2 New York Mets 5, Pittsburgh 0 St. Louis 4, Chicago Cubs 3 San Diego 2 San Francisco 3 AMERICAN LEAGUE Chicago White Sox 4, Kansas City 3 (lst game) Chicago 5, Kansas 4 (2nd game) Cleveland 8, Boston 3 Detroit 3, New York Yankees 1 Baltimore 5, Milwaukee 3 California 6, Texas 2 Oakland at Minnesota, postponed CANADA CUP FINAL Team Canada 6, Czechoslovakia 0 NFL FOOTBALL SCORES Miami 30, Buffalo 21 Football standings* Atlanta 0 1 0 Griese and Yepremian lead New Orleans 0 1 0 Dolphins over Bills 30-21 Baseball standings AMERICAN CONFERENCE AFC EAST Baltimore Miami Buffalo New England New York Jets AFC CENTRAL Cleveland Houston Cincinnati Pittsburgh AFC WEST San Diego Oakland Denver Kansas City Tampa Bay NATIONAL CONFERENCE NFC EAST Dallas St. Louis Washington New York Giants Philadelphia NPC CENTRAL Minnesota Chicago Detroit Green Bay 2 Ar i n h