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Guantanamo Gazette

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Guantanamo Gazette
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newspaper ( sobekcm )

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Tide, Sun, Temp. Weaiher Forecast


High tide- 7:3Opm A&Cloudy with
Low .tide--12:55pm scattered rain Sunize- 6:53am. showers. Winds SUM et---- 6:46pm NE 8-14 knots.
Hi~gh ---87 Bay conditions Lo --- 4The Nevy'.6 on.~ ~h'-ba.6ed daity 1-3 feet. Vol. 31, No. 192 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Tuesday, October 5, 1976



Butz resigns after disclosure of racial slur

WASHINGTON (AP) -Calling it one Washington he thought resignation
of the saddest decisions of his was the right course. He also said
presidency, Pres. Gerald Ford yes- . he ... doubted the Republican ticket
terday accepted the resignation of " would be damaged in farming areasW rl Ne s D g t
Agriculture Secy. Earl Butz. where Butz is popular.W o l Ne sD g t
The resignation followed disclosure ...........................The only black member of the
of a racial slur against blacks that Senate, Republican Edward Brooke of LA PAZ, Mexico CUPI)--Red Cross
Butz uttered in August after the ..Massachusetts, said the resignation officials are passing out food and Republican National Convention. In. is good for the country, the medicine to survivors of Hurricane announcing his resignation, Butz President and the Republican Party. Liza in La Paz, Mexico. The officsaid, "This is the price I pay for The Rev. Martin Luther King Sr. ials warn an epidemic could break
a gross indiscretion in a private says Butz was "just saying what out unless residents boil their
conversation.'" everybody else in Washington is drinking water. Six-hundred-fifty
Undersecretary John Knebel takes thinking." And the father of the bodies have been recovered from the
over as. acting head of the USDA. slain civil rights leader said he's rubble left by the storm last week,
Butz said his racial commentary in tiredrd of "all these resignations" but hundreds more are thought to be
no way reflects his real attitude . '~and worried about unemployment and dead.
But he said he wanted to try to re- hunger.
move even the appearance of racism King made the comments campaigning BOSTON (UPI)--The Supreme Court as an iseithFodcmag.for Democratic Sen. Vance Hartke in has rejected an appeal of Boston's
. Both Pres. Ford and Butz said Indianapolis yesterday. bitterly controversial school busing
he secretary's departure from the. Senate Democratic Whip Robert: Byrd Most American news outlets chose program. The court refused to recabinet is solely a result of the said the action was dictated by not to carry the complete comments view a June decision which allowed
comment and does not signal a change "political expediency." He says he that led to Butz' resignation. The a lower court ruling ordering school
in administration farm policy. Ford doesn't think Butz resigned because secretary's words were published, busing of about one third of the said Butz will continue to be a of the offensiveness of the remarks without source, by the magazine city's public school children to close personal friend. Butz promised themselves.. "Rolling Stone" and a second maga- stand. Boston Mayor Kevin White
he will campaign "tirelessly" for Republican vice-presidential can- zine later attributed the quote said he was "not surprised" by the
Ford's re-'slection.. didate Robert Dole said in t~o Butz. decision, nor were leaders of the In reporting. the ensuing politi- city's anti-busing movement.
cal storm, the Erie, Pa., "Morning
Adviser to king killed in ambush News" carried a front-page editor's NEW YORK (AP)--Sen. Hubert Humphrey note saying the comment would not is due to undergo surgery at a New
SAN SEBASTIAN, Spain (AP)--Assas- killing the three bodyguards, be printed because it was in poor York Hospital Thursday for the resins waiting in ambush along a r Araluce's chauffeur was seriously taste. moval of a cancerous bladder.
downtown street opened fire on ap- wounded.
proaching traffic with machine guns Witnesses reported seeing three Delille remains in serious condition
yesterday, killing one. of King Juan other armed men in, a white getaway
Carlos' advisers and, three bodyguards car used by the assassin to escape A 20-year-old local sailor re- down the hill several times in the
and wounding 10 persons. and later abandoned nearby. mains in serious condition at last few weeks.
It was the bloodiest attack against An anonymous telephone caller told Bethesda Naval Hospital after re- The serious accident has brought
the Spanish regime in the 10 months a San Sebastian newspaper the Basque ceiving massive head injuries to light the dangers of 'skateboardsince the death of'-longtime dictator separatist organization ETA claimed Saturday morning in a skateboard ing in Gitmo. Base police officials
Gen. Francisco Franco. Authorities responsibility for the' assasinations accident. Reports early yesterday say there are no designated areas
said Basque separatists apparently .of Araluce "and his guardian dogs." that FTG Robert Delille had died for skateboards.
were responsible. .Araluce, president of the council were false. He is being kept alive Police officials say anyone riding
The official, Juan Maria de of the Basque province of Guipuzcoa, with life support systems. a skateboard should wear a helmet
Araluce, 59, a member of the ultra- whose capital. is San Sebastian, was Witnesses to the accident say . and protective clothing, and should
conservative Council of the Realm, reported to have received death Delille was attempting to ride a always use the buddy system, so
was cut down virtually on his door- threats from the ETA! skateboard down John Paul Jones Hill there is someone available to go for
step as he was being driven home to ..when he lost control and fell off, help if an accident. occurs.
lunch in the downtown section of The killings sent shock waves He was traveling at approximately . All residents are reminded that it

*. s Basque city. through the government, in Madrid, 35. miles per hour. Friends say he is illegal to ride skateboards on
W he gunfire brought his children where the king was reported safe but had attempted to ride all the way .any street.
rushing from his apartment, where under tight security. Premier Adolf o
they found his body riddled with Suarez called his cabinet into emer- Rate of economic expansion discussed
more than a dozen bullets. gency session.
Police said a lone gunman stepped Police launched a massive hunt for MANILA, The Philippines (AP)--The A
suddenly from a doorway on one of the assassination squad in the San rate of U.S. economic expansion will '
San ebasian' man steetsand Sebastian area. Patrols virtually slow down next year, with inflatin,
swept Araluce's automobile with sealed off the nearby border with at a 5 to 6 per cent level-and both
machine gun fire. Gunfire also France, a traditional haven for ETA employment growth and unemployment
struck 14 other cars, including a members. Coastal guards also were. declining,' U.S. Treasury Secy.
police escort trailing Araluce, alerted. William E. Simon told the international financial community yesterday.
The slower pace will be .a "proper
Ford sign tax revi ion illpattern," Simon said, because a continued 6 to 7 per cent growth
WASHINGTON (AP)--Pres. Ford signed ductions for work done at home, in- in economic output over an extended
a wide;ranging tax revision bill yes- vestment and foreign tax credits and period of time "would invariably
terday that eases the tax burden for .estate taxes, among other items. overheat the U.S. economy,.followed and the competition fierce," he said.
individuals and business across The Ford administration has ex- soon afterward by recession and un- "Countries which raise impediments to America. pressed fears that Middle East peace employment," he said. capital ,:lows will simply not be able
Fqrd signed the measure at a White efforts could be harmed by a section He called the expected inflation to meet the competition."
House ceremony, commenting that the denying certain tax breaks to U.S. rate of 5 to 6 per cent "most un- Simon told developing nations that
legislation is "sound, positive and companies .that participate in inter- satisfactory, our nation must not and they were nearing the limits of their
long overdue." national boycotts such as the Arab will not accept it." . borrowing power as balance-of-payTax cuts included in the law total action against Israel. Simon's remarks came in a speech nents deficits mounted. He said
about $18 billion, but workers should Without this extension of tax cuts prepared for delivery to the joint their problems would be further agnot look for any more money in their first introduced last year, taxes meeting of the Internation Monetary gravated by what he called "the
paychecks since these cuts are al- for a family of four earning $15,000 Fund .(IMF) and World Bank, attended dangerous step of again raising the
ready in effect and are simply being would rise $180 a year. A single by 3,000 finance ministers, bamk ex- price of oil."
extended. person earning $8,000 would pay $182 ecutives and other participants. The Organization of Petroleum ExFord said the measure will "ensure more and a couple earning $10,000 Simon said the Ford administration porting Countries (OPEC) is expectthat each taxpayer bears his or her would face a $204 tax increase. ' does not follow a policy of choosing ed to boost the worldwide price of
fair share of the over-all tax bur- Taxes of wealthy individuals will unemployment over inflation as Dem- oil later this year.
den." rise under the law, primarily because ocratic critics have charged. Simon rejected the policies of
But he added the law is "far from of an ' increase in the minimum income "That concept is a fallacy," he debt moratorium, rescheduling of
perfect," particularly because he tax and new restrictions on the use said. "The real choice is between debt or creating what he called
said it failed to include his request of "tax shelters." making steady progress on both in- .'new. official liquidity, a kind of























ay 1976 is tentativ or Dec. 6.


NOTES


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Page 4 Guantanamo Gazette Tuesday, October 5, 1976


NFL football stnig


AMERICAN CONFERENCE NATIONAL CONFERENCE
Eastern W L T Eastern W L T Baltimore 3 1 0 Dallas 40 0 New England 3 1 0 St. Louis 3 1 0 Buffalo 2 2 0 Washington 3 1 0 Miami 2 2 0 Philadelphia 2 2 0 N.Y. Jets 0 4 0 N.Y. Giants 0 4 0 Central Central
Cincinnati 3 1 0 Minnesota 3 0 1
cinc tl l o3 oKegler's Korner
Houston 3 1 0 Chicago 3 1 0 Pittsburgh 1 3 0 Detroit 1 3 0 By Doug r Cleveland 1 3 0 Green Bay 1 3 0 B Drewry Western Western Last week's bowling results: Friday Night Classics- Chuck Denver 3 1 0 Los Angeles 3 0 1 Wednesday Mixed-up Leftovers - Oeinck 202-193-205/600, Dan Murray San Diego 3 1 0 San Francisco 3 1 0 Ann Kelly had a 523 series and 221/573, Art Moran 531, Tikio Neyra Oakland 3 1 0 Atlanta 1 3 '0 Vivian Cates shot a 498. Jim 523 and Tim Kendrick 513. Tim Kansas City 0 4 0 New Orleans 1 3 0 Kayser was tops for the men with a Maguire shot a 199, sixty pins over Tampa Bay 0 4 0 Seattle 0 4 0 209 game. Wednesday 3-Man Scratch - average and Jenny Brehm a 181 game,
....... N tGlenn Crawford had an excellent 59 pins over average. Friday Comm night. His first three games of Doug Drewry 561 and Brenda Oates 199-202-238 netted him a 639 " 446.
series., A fourth game of 190 gave In the hdcp race: Roger Riggs f/If,) him an' 829 4-game set. 240/654, Reggie Tullis 209/609, Hospital Mix-ups - Ray DuFresne Larry Hollingsworth 608, Mark 191-200-193/584, Dave Cozart 534, Duggan 213/589, Jack Snyder 591, John Oswald 203/512 and Jerry Kelly Dale Renninger 226, John Garcia 507. Marie Anderson was tops for 223, Judy Goodbar 591, and Alba the wome' with a 503 series. Linda Renninger 201/557.
Al. a.ds will e run one time only. 1971 Ford Galaxie 500, one owner, Randal shot a 490 and Judy Hamilton You must submit your ad each time recently tuned, $1,000. Gall 97130. shot 238/606 hdcp. 7-Point Iguana you want it printed. Ads may be Bob 'West 210/586," Eddie Abdon' 572, Saturday Juniors - Scott King submitted by aling.before 4 p.m. 'Doug Drewry 202/541, Dale Goodwin' 189/507, Todd Christensen 504, 'David or by droppigt in one of the "6,000 BTUFedders A/C, 12,000 BTU '211/539, John Renner 203/533, Jo'hn Bolduc 202, Carla Bascara 413-, dropboxes. Ads which discriminate Whirlpool A/C, 12 x 15 green~ carpet' Garcia536 and B. Schuhl 534. Vickie Allard 161/398 and Teresa on the basis of race, sex, creed, with pad, 7 x 9 light green carpet,' Gitmo Ladies Scratch - Pat " Martin 168. Saturday Bantamscolor or national origin will not 2 pairs beige and white curtains Williams is carrying high average Judy Drake 102-93/195, and Bob Good be accepted. The staff reserves with rods, Mediterranean L style with a 161 and took weekly honors 173-119/292. the right to re-write any ad it bedroom set. Call 95562 AT. with a 189/519.. Mary Drake will ' Official "score buster! patches dees necessary. receive a patch from WIBC headquar- ' will be presented to bowlers who
Fedders.5,000 BTU A/C, 4 months old; ters for her all-spare game, a 174. have bowled at least 50 pins over for sale umbrella' lawn table. Call 96189 AT. Thursday Freetimers - Vivian Cates their average.
has'high average with a 155. Her Saturday, patches will be awarded : "' '1959 Ford, $200 as'is. Call 64217 488 was high for the week and Judy to Matt Walter 61 pins, Pam Efferson SihCorona Coronamatic 2200 elec- DWH. Hodge came through with a nice' 180. '59 pins and Bob Good 54 pins overtric typewriter, almost new, $200; 'game. 'their averages. Good bowling Gitmo. enith'19" portable B&W TV, $75; Lad'ies 10-speed bike, new '0, $ General Electric 23" console B&W. Call 951091 AWE. The...
TV, $50. Call 90168 AWH The leaders Fandsen wins Pick

GE refrigerator-freezer, 14 cu. ft Two bowling balls, 12 and 15 , NATIONAL LEAGUE the Pros Contest self-defrosting, $150; electric baby $5 each; barrel boat, 33X12, "fully Batting AB H - CT le sterizer, $5.' Call 85152 equiped, 18 HP Evinrude,$995 or Madlock, Chi. 514 174 .338 This week's winner of the Pick bT. best offer, call 98256 AT.'; Griffey, Cin. 562 189 .336 the Pros Football Contest is Maddox, Phi. 531 175 .330 Curtis W. Frandsen. He missed only Minolta camera,'SLR with case, less 1963 Mercury Comet, good running~' Rose, Cin' 665 '215 .323' two games of the 14 played Sunday than one year old, $150. Call condition, call Harrison at Bay Hill, Morgan, Cmn. 473 151 .319 and last night. He will receive 9721' AWE or 85575 DWH. number 742 AWH. ' ' his choice of five different AMERICAN LEAGUE prizes donated by Special Services
Singer Fashion-Mate zig zag sewing Gitmobile, 1963 Falcon 2-door., runs 'Batting AB H PT and qualifies for the Pro-Play-Offs
maie, $50. Call 85886. well but could use minor work, best Brett, KC. 645 215 .333 Grand Prize.
mcoffer. CGall 85554 DWH or see Lobo McRae, KC '~527 175 .332
24,000 BTU Fedders A/C, $250; 12,000 at room C-212 GHB. Carew, Minn, 605 200 .331 Final baseball standings
BTU Fedde A/C, $ 80.Both in .e,- .Bostock, Minn.474 153 .323
Teders c ,niin . B oth in e 1975 Honda CBl2hS, two helmets and Leflore, Det. 544 172 .316 AMERICAN LEAGUE
ce le t on i ion Buy oth f'or ..... .." - ,. . .. .. .... . ..<. ... ..
$300. Call 96260 AWE or 64350/64272 vinyl cover, like new condition, :East - W L GB DW ' 11 months old. Call Capt. Wood at HOME RUNS New York 97 62 -D 85600 DWH or 95562 AWE. "National League: Schmidt, Philadel- Baltimore 88 74 10 1/2

1973 Honda'CLlOO, good condition, ~'''phia, 38; Kingman, New York, 37; Boston 83 79 15 1/2
$ C Po 1973 Honda CL-100, $280. Call ' Monday, Chicago, 32. C]leand 81 78 11" 63a at 94 85559 AWH, room M-205 GHB. Detroit 74 87 24 649'DLAmerican League: Nettles, New York, Milwaukee 66 95 32 Ladies , 26", bike. Cal32; Jackson, Baltimore, and Bando, West Lades10sped 2" ik. al srvce ' Oakland, 27. Kansas City 90 72 -952259 AT.. - Oakl~and: 8 i7 74 ]2 1/2
952259 AT. ~~Babysitting in my home for childrenOaln87 4 21/
Ready' made fencing material. Call ages 2 and up. Call 90209 AT. RUNS BATTED IN Minnesota 85 77 5 85316. ' National League: Foster, Cincinnati, California 76 86 14 Decorated cakes for all occasions. 121; Morgan, Cincinnati, 111; Texas 76~ 86 14 Lncolns, Mcrc-unys, Ford pickups. Call 85649 AT. Schmidt, Philadelphia, 107. ' Chicago 64 97 25 1/2 Contact Ronald Collins at 951277 or American League: L. May, Baltimore, NATIONAL LEAGUE 95337 AT. Orders must be in 60 days Babysitting in my home for working 109; Munson, NewYork, 105; East W L GB before transfer. ' mothers, ages 3 and up. Call 97174 10;MnoNwYr,15 atW L G AT. Yastrzemski, Boston, 102. Philadelphia 101 Four Bose 501 speakers, excellent Pittsburgh 92 70 9 ,.e::�.. . /' " ; Nek York� 86" 7 15
condition, 8 months old, $250 per Sewing and alterations done anytime, Chicago 75 87 26 pair; Teac cassette player/recorder, call 952262. St. Louis 72 90 29 model A-450, in good condition, $300. EARNED RUN AVEAGE (Based on 162 ' Montreal 55' 107 46 Contact Steve at 90113 DWH or 85701 Honda repair, tune up or overhaul. innings pitched) West AWE. No parts to sell. Call Paul 99246 National League: Denny, St. Louis, Cincinnati 102 60 AWE or" 64391 DWH " 2.52; Rau, Los Angeles, 2.57; Seaver, Los Angeles 92 70 10 1973 Kawasaki 90cc, good condition, New York,'2.59. ' Houston 80 '82 22 $275. Gall Joe Harrison 85559 AT, House and stove cleaning on weekends. ' San Francisco 74' 88 28 GHB M-104, A complex. Call Burke at 85734 or 85231 DWH. American League: Fidrych, Detroit, San Diego 73 89 29 ntnboa...9 Re nbe 17-year-ol girl . 2.34; Blue, Oakland, 2.39; Tanana, Atlanta 70 92 32
Ponton oat 8X8, 975Johson espnsile 7-yar-ld irlwilling 'California, 2.44. 25 HP' engine, $1450. Call 951180 AT. to babysit anytime. Call 951287 AT.

Lloyd's stereo set, AM/FM receiver, ' STOLEN BASES Sports director wins BSR turntable, 8-track player/record- lost National League: Lopes, Los Angeles, er eadphones, two microphones, two ' ' 63; Morgan, Cincinnati, 60; Taveras, free throw contest peakers, stand, very good condition. One ladies watch, black face and Pittsburgh, 58. Call 85113 DW. 'band, with diamond chip., No numbers on face. Waltham brand. Lost Thurs-American League: North, Oakland, 75; Dennis Brushnahan, the new
9 Honda CL bac retandlug- daynght behind 'chs at Cooper Leflore, Detroit, - 58; Campaneris, Specl Services sports director,
gaerak must.see to' X2: appreilae Field If found p eas cal Oakland, 54. t ; ook first place in the basketball ... ! PITCHING (Moat "Victories) � irday. His total included 22 basJAvig oo,,ktchen, ba~th (curtains Bulova diver's watch in high school National LeagUe: Jones,' San Diego, kets in 30� attempts. '
f~ rndl Circle' type ousin. locke roo. Call To amundo at... 22-14; Sutton,, Los, Angeles, and Roger Riggs finished in second Inldsrd :dhook:s;:sini g ma- 97119 ,AT. ' j ; Koosnan, 'New York, 21-10. � palce with 20 hoops out of. 30 and.
chnewih abnt, do,!es'.evrthing; ' ' ' : Russel Wright, Robert Savins, Rayelcticprsureg coke;set of Camra, os "at Marblhead Hall last *' ,America League: Pal'ner, Baltimore,� Bernado:and' Bob McElhaney all� hit

9514 ate .7p:m 9110. Baltimore, 20-7 ' ' ' bucket.,




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Tide, Sun, Temp. High tide7:30pm Low tde--1255pm Sun4i6--6-53am Siset ---6:46pml High ---87 Low ----74 The Navy'6onig hotebaed daily Weather Forecast Cloudy with scattered rain showers. Winds NE 8-14 knots. Bay conditions 1-3 feet. Vol. 31, No. 192 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Tuesday, October 5, 1976 Butz resigns after disclosure of racial slur WASHINGTON (AP)-Calling it one of the saddest decisions of his presidency, Pres. Gerald Ford yesterday accepted the resignation of Agriculture Secy. Earl Butz. The resignation followed disclosure of a racial slur against blacks that Butz uttered in August after the Republican National Convention. In announcing his resignation, Butz said, "This is the price I pay for a gross indiscretion in a private conversation." Undersecretary John Knebel takes over as acting head of the USDA. Butz said his racial commentary in no way reflects his real attitude. But he said he wanted to try to remove even the appearance of racism as an issue in the Ford campaign. Both Pres. Ford and Butz said he secretary's departure from the cabinet is solely a result of the comment and does not signal a change in administration farm policy. Ford said Butz will continue to be a close personal friend. Butz promised he will campaign "tirelessly" for Ford's re-slection. Seate DemoraicWnip RobertoByrc said the action was dictated by "political expediency." He says he doesn't think Butz resigned because of the offensiveness of the remarks themselves. Republican vice-presidential candidate Robert Dole said in Adviser to king killed in ambush SAN SEBASTIAN, Spain (AP)--Assassins waiting in ambush along a downtown street opened fire on approaching traffic with machine guns yesterday, killing one of King Juan Carlos' advisers and three bodyguards and wounding 10 persons. It was the bloodiest attack against the Spanish regime in the 10 months since the death of longtime dictator Gen. Francisco Franco. Authorities said Basque separatists apparently were responsible. The official, Juan Maria de Araluce, 59, a member of the ultraconservative Council of the Realm, was cut down virtually on his doorstep as he was being driven home to lunch in the downtown section .of .i's Basque city. The gunfire brought his children rushing from his apartment, where they found his body riddled with more than a dozen bullets. Police said a lone gunman stepped suddenly from a doorway on one of San Sebastian's main streets and swept Araluce's automobile with machine gun fire. Gunfire also struck 14 other cars, including a police escort trailing Araluce, killing the three bodyguards. Araluce's chauffeur was seriously wounded. Witnesses reported seeing three other armed men in a white getaway car used by the assassin to escape and later abandoned nearby. An anonymous telephone caller told a San Sebastian newspaper the Basque separatist organization ETA claimed responsibility for the assasinations of Araluce "and his guardian dogs." Araluce, president of the council of the Basque province of Guipuzcoa, whose capital is San Sebastian, was reported to have received death threats from the ETA. The killings sent shock waves through the government in Madrid, where the king was reported safe but under tight security. Premier Adolfo Suarez called his cabinet into emergency session. Police launched a massive hunt for the assassination squad in the San Sebastian area. Patrols virtually sealed off the nearby border with France, a traditional haven for ETA members. Coastal guards also were alerted. Ford signs tax revision bill WASHINGTON (AP)--Pres. Ford signed a wide-ranging tax revision bill yesterday that eases the tax burden for individuals and business across America. Fqrd signed the measure at a White House ceremony, commenting that the legislation is "sound, positive and long overdue." Tax cuts included in the law total about $18 billion, but workers should not look for any more money in their paychecks since these cuts are already in effect and are simply being extended. Ford said the measure will "ensure that each taxpayer bears his or her fair share of the over-all tax burden." But he added the law is "far from perfect," particularly because he said it failed to include his request for deeper cuts in individual taxes. He said he will continue to work for a "better break for low and middleincome taxpayers." Ford said he will urge the next Congress to raise the personal exemption to $1,000 from the present $750. The bill is more than 1,000 pages long and was two years in the making. Provisions in the bill affect child care, pensions for housewives, deductions for work done at home, investment and foreign tax credits and estate taxes, among other items. The Ford administration has expressed fears that Middle East peace efforts could be harmed by a section denying certain tax breaks to U.S. companies that participate in international boycotts such as the Arab action against Israel. Without this extension of tax cuts first introduced last year, taxes for a family of four earning $15,000 would rise $180 a year. A single person earning $8,000 would pay $182 more and a couple earning $10,000 would face a $204 tax increase. Taxes of wealthy individuals will rise under the law, primarily because of an increase in the minimum income tax and new restrictions on the use of "tax shelters." But taxes of airlines, railroads, shipping, insurance and some other companies, including those with high pollution control costs, will be reduced by other provisions. Most of the tax changes will take effect this year or next, but some will not be phased in until later. Five years from now the bill will produce a net federal revenue increase of about $984 million over the present law. Washington he thought resignation was the right course. He also said he doubted the Republican ticket would be damaged in farming areas where Butz is popular. The only black member of the Senate, Republican Edward Brooke of Massachusetts, said the resignation is good for the country, the President and the Republican Party. The Rev. Martin Luther King Sr. says Butz was "just saying what everybody else in Washington is thinking." And the father of the slain civil rights leader said he's tired of "all these resignations" and worried about unemployment and hunger. King made the comments campaigning for Democratic Sen. Vance Hartke in Indianapolis yesterday. Most American news outlets chose not to carry the complete comments that led to Butz' resignation. The secretary's words were published, without source, by the magazine "Rolling Stone" and a second magazine later attributed the quote to Butz. In reporting the ensuing political storm, the Erie, Pa., "Morning News" carried a front-page editor's note saying the comment would not be printed because it was in poor taste. World News Digest LA PAZ, Mexico (UPI)--Red Cross officials are passing out food and medicine to survivors of Hurricane Liza in La Paz, Mexico. The officials warn an epidemic could break out unless residents boil their drinking water. Six-hundred-fifty bodies have been recovered from the rubble left by the storm last week, but hundreds more are thought to be dead. BOSTON (UPI)--The Supreme Court has rejected an appeal of Boston's bitterly controversial school busing program. The court refused to review a June decision which allowed a lower court ruling ordering school busing of about one third of the city's public school children to stand. Boston Mayor Kevin White said he was "not surprised" by the decision, nor were leaders of the city's anti-busing movement. NEW YORK (AP)--Sen. Hubert Humphrey is due to undergo surgery at a New York Hospital Thursday for the removal of a cancerous bladder. Delille remains in serious condition A 20-year-old local sailor remains in serious condition at Bethesda Naval Hospital after receiving massive head injuries Saturday morning in a skateboard accident. Reports early yesterday that FTG3 Robert Delille had died were false. He is being kept alive with life support systems. Witnesses to the accident say Delille was attempting to ride a skateboard down John Paul Jones Hill when he lost control and fell off. He was traveling at approximately 35 miles per hour. Friends say he had attempted to ride all the way down the hill several times in the last few weeks. The serious accident has brought to light the dangers of skateboarding in Gitmo. Base police officials say there are no designated areas for skateboards. Police officials say anyone riding a skateboard should wear a helmet and protective clothing, and should always use the buddy system, so there is someone available to go for help if an accident occurs. All residents are reminded that it is illegal to ride skateboards on any street. Rate of economic expansion discussed MANILA, The Philippines (AP)--The rate of U.S. economic expansion will slow down next year, with inflation at a 5 to 6 per cent level and both employment growth and unemployment declining, U.S. Treasury Secy. William E. Simon told the international financial community yesterday. The slower pace will be a "proper pattern," Simon said, because a continued 6 to 7 per cent growth in economic output over an extended period of time "would invariably overheat the U.S. economy, followed soon afterward by recession and unemployment," he said. He called the expected inflation rate of 5 to 6 per cent "most unsatisfactory, our nation must not and will not accept it." Simon's remarks came in a speech prepared for delivery to the joint meeting of the Internation Monetary Fund (IMF) and World Bank, attended by 3,000 finance ministers, bank executives and other participants. Simon said the Ford administration does not follow a policy of choosing unemployment over inflation as Democratic critics have charged. "That concept is a fallacy," he said. "The real choice is between making steady progress on both inflation and unemployment or of returning to the stop-and-go economic policies that have failed to provide needed stability in the past." Turning to international finance, Simon advised developing nations to open their doors wider to foreign private investment. He cited South Korea and Brazil as models for such a policy. "The worldwide demands for capital in the period ahead will be massive and the competition fierce," he said. "Countries which raise impediments to capital flows will simply not be able to meet the competition." Simon told developing nations that they were nearing the limits of their borrowing power as balance-of-payments deficits mounted. He said their problems would be further aggravated by what he called "the dangerous step of again raising the price of oil." The Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC) is expected to boost the worldwide price of oil later this year. Simon rejected the policies of debt moratorium, rescheduling of debt or creating what he called "new official liquidity, a kind of international monetary printing press." He apparently was referring to demands repeated here Saturday by a group of 24 developing nations for more liquidity, including a fresh allocation of "special drawing rights" (SDRS) that the IMF made an international unit of account in 1969 and which are being established as a kind of international currency. I I JL

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Tuesday, October 5, 1976 OPENINGS FOR BOWLING LEAGUES FRIENDSHIP-DAY VOLUNTEERS I f 1 Today's meeting EXERCISE from 6 to 8 p.m. For more information call Leonard Gobert at 90126 AWH. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS meets tonight. For more information call 85697 AT. GITMO COIN CLUB meets in quonset hut 1817 behind the old elementary school at 7:30 p.m. For more information call Ed Kindley at 97283 AT. Tomorrow's meeting BINGO will be played at the Staff NCO Club beginning at 8 p.m. ACOHOLICS ANONYMOUS will meet. For more information call 95454 DWH. DEER PARK ZOO COMMITTEE TO MEET SATURDAY The Deer Park Zoo is in danger of closing. A reorganizational meeting will be held Saturday at 10 a.m. at the Zoo.' New members are urgently needed. MACRAME POT HANGER CLASS BEGINS OCTOBER i The Caribbean Arts and Crafts Association is sponsoring a macrame pot hanger class to begin on Oct. 11. There will be morning and evening classes. The total cost for the class is $10. To register and for more information call June Rittscher at 99191 AT. PWOC WILL MEET TOMORROW PWOC will hold its monthly meeting tomorrow. The afternoon meeting will be held at the residence of Barbara Oswald, 7B East Bargo at 1 p.m. Thelma HaleFy will serve as co-hostess. The evening meeting will be at 7:30 p.m. at Marian Wismer's residence, 1228A VL, 1st Street. Lynda Hollingsworth will serve as co-hostess. REEF RAIDERS TO MEET This month's general membership meeting will be held in the Elementary School conference room B-9 on Thursday at 7 p.m. An underwater slide show will be presented. Reduced dues for October will be $2 and can be paid starting at 6 p.m. NAVY SABBATH Sunday has been officially designated as "Navy Sabbath" and the Protestant and Catholic Chapels invite the Guantanamo Bay public to attend services in uniform. There will be a special mass at 9:30 Sunday morning followed at 11 by a special Protestant service. RAQUETBALL TOURNAMENT There will be a raquetball tournament at the Cooper Field courts on Oct. 16 and 17. Roster deadline is 4 p.m. on Oct. 14. COMMISSARY'S NAVY BIRTHDAY SALE BEGINS TODAY The Commissary's Navy Birthday Sale will begin today and end on Oct. 16. Included in the sale are more than 60 items with savings of up to 28 per cent. Look for voluntary price reductions markers on the shelves. Flyers listing the items on sale will be available at the entrance. HOSPITAL ANNOUNCES BIRTHS A daughter, Tamatha Sue, Sept. 1, to UT2 and Mrs. Michael D. Henry. A son, Michael Lee, Sept. 2, to-, ET1 and Mrs. Kenneth D. Goman. A son, Matthew Ryan, Sept. 6, to ET2 and Mrs. David L. Morrison. A son, Warren Nathanael, Sept. 9, to AD1 and Mrs. Ralph L. Tisdale. A daughter, Melissa Morrell, Sept. 11, to AB2 and Mrs. Dewey R. Pounds. A daughter, Belinda Dawn, Sept. 14, to AK3 and Mrs. Richard B. Baxter. A son, Gary Martin, Sept. 18, to ST1 and Mrs. Marinus Ligtermoet. A daughter, Katherine Michele, Sept. 18, to AC2 and Mrs. William R. Greenhoot. A son, Alfred Spencer, Sept. 19, to Sgt. and Mrs. Clyde A. Middleton. A son, Donnie Ernest, Sept. 19, to BT1 and Mrs. Ivan L. Roland. A son, Sean Michael, Sept. 19, to SSgt. and Mrs. Joseph M. Araya. A daughter, Mandy Michelle, Sept. 20, to AK2 and Mrs. Vincent Lee. A daughter, Amanda Lela Beth, Sept. 22, to EN1 and Mrs. John W. Hurd. A daughter, Laurel Suzette, Sept. 28, to LCdr. and Mrs. Donald I. Barton. A daughter, Frances Ann, Sept. 30, to MS3 and Mrs. Antonio M. Doctor. HOLIDAY CAKE DECORATING CLASS The Carribean Arts and Crafts Association is sponsoring a basic cake decorating course specializing in holiday decorating starting Nov. 2. The class will run eight weeks and will be held Tuesday mornings from 9 to 11. All class materials including a basic decorating kit, will be provided. The cost of these classes will be $40 and registration ends this Saturday. For more information call Mrs. Collier at 64460 AT or Karen Wardlaw at 85649 AT. LIVE BOMBING WEDNESDAY Practice bombing and strafing will be conducted on the Hicacal target Wednesday from 2 until 3 p.m. For your safety, the Conde and Hicacal beach areas between St. Nicolas and Caracoles Points, and all of the upper bay north of Caracoles and Granadillo Points will be off limits. For further information contact the Special Services Marina, ComNavBase duty officer or Base Police. C-118 WILL DEPART AT 9 A.M. This week's C-118 reserve flight to Norfolk will be departing at 9 a.m. Thursday. All manifested personnel are required to check in at BPTO between 5:30 and 7 and to take the 7:30 ferry to Leeward Point. For further information call 85850 DWH. CPO WIVES MEET WEDNESDAY The CPO Wives Club will hold its regularly scheduled meeting Wednesday at 7 p.m. The meeting will be held at KB 366D. This is an important meeting and all members are urged to attend. Please note the change in time and location. WATER STATUS YESTERDAY'S FIGURES TARGET CONSUMPTION: 1,500,000 ACTUAL CONSUMPTION: 1,400,000 TOTAL IN STORAGE: 18,960,000 Community Bulletin Board Hole in One Double Eagle Eagle Birdie Par Bogey 15 12 8 6 4 2 points points points points points points Trophies to be awarded to the three highest point totals. Playoff to be held in case of ties. The entry fee is $3. Make your own foursome. All foursomes must sign up and tee off before 10 a.m. There will be free soda and beer in the clubhouse for entrants. Sign up at the pro shop, MCB-i ISSUES SAFETY WARNING MCB-1 would like to advise all parents to keep their children off the boxes containing the storage shed material. These boxes are now in the housing areas and could presen't a safety hazard to small children. NON-U,S, WIVES TO HOLD MEETING The Non-U.S. Wives Club will hold a meeting at the new clubhouse at 7 p.m. Sunday. GITMO MOTORCYCLE CLUB SETS MEETING The Gitmo Motorcycle Club will meet tonight at 8 at 1257B Villamar. For more information call Dale at 96112 or John at 97115. Anyone, group or department, interested in starting a bowling league, now is the time. There are two openings for leagues. Times are 6 p.m. on Tuesdays and Wednesdays. Eight lanes are available for each league. If interested call MMC Kayser at 95306/95318 DWH or 95473 AWH. NOTICE TO ALL AMANA RADAR RANGE OWNERS If your range is in need of a light bulb or needs servicing, please contact the Navy Exchange retail store at 85461. NURSERY SCHOOL BOARD TO HOLD MEETING The Nursery School Board will have a meeting at 3 p.m. on Friday at the nursery school. All board members and alternates are to attend. FUMIGATION CHAMBER WILL BE OPEN The fumigation chamber will be open Friday from 7:30 a,m. to 3:30 p.m. to receive articles for fumigation. These articles may be picked up on the following Tuesday between the hours of 1 and 3 p.m. ENCYCLOPEDIA BRITANNICA SALESMAN NOW ON BASE There is an Encyclopedia Britannica representative now on base. Savings are offered of at least 20 per cent on the all new Britannica 3, For more information call 98234 AWH. NEW SCHEDULE FOR GITMO SELF DEFENSE CLUB The Gitmo Self Defense Club practice meetings at Marblehead Hall will be held as follows: Tue-Wed 6-8 p.m. Sunday 4-6 p.m. A new class will begin Tuesday. New members are welcome. For information call 85638, ask for Byron. GOLF ASSOCIATION TO SPONSOR POINT TOURNEY COLUMBUS DAY On Columbus Day, Oct. 11, the Men's Golf Association will sponsor a "Point Tourney" open to all golfers with an estimated handicap. Full handicap to be used and played as they appear on the card: U.S. NAVAL GUANTANAO BAY, BASE CUBA 0Itaztt Capt.John H. Mconnell Capt. Daid W. DeCook Commander Comnding Officer LCdr, Michael Cherry.Public Affairs Officer J01 illBroome. R. dito WN2 Mike Senft .Reporter J03 Benny Smith.Reporter J03 Roy Griggs.Reporter SN Clayton Scott. Reporter The Gualnanamo Gazette published according to the rules and regulations for ship ad station newspapers fthe Nvll Base public iofU icer. Pnted Eive times weekly at government expense on goverment equipment, the opinions orsatementinn esi tems that appear herein are not to be construed as official or as reflecting the views of CmNavBase or the apartment of the Navy. Guantanamo Gazette Page 2 The Cuban-American Friendship Day committee is looking for volunteers to help with entertainment and food.Wl Persons wishing to help with entertainment may call Lt Oakes at 85138 DWH or Mr. Lian at 85326 DWH. For those who want to assist with food for the event, please call SKC Walton at 85552 DWH or Lt Pope at 64220 DWH. Cuban-American Friendship Day 1976 is tentatively scheduled for Dec. 6. RED CROSS NOTES For the convenience of all concerned the Red Cross Office-Gitmo has two phone numbers, a primary and an alternate. The primary number is 95434 and the alternate is 85676. It is suggested that you place the alternate number in your telephone directory along with the primary number. All persons registered in the American Red Cross Adult Learn to Swim class are asked to report to the Enlisted pool rather than the Villamar pool. The first class will begin at approximately 6:15 p.m. today. We regret we are unable to take additicinai registrations for this class. DOGS BOTHER SHED BUILDERS MCB-1 is currently engaged in constructing storage sheds in the Villamar area. Recently they have been harrassed by a number of dogs. Dog owners are requested to keep their pets restrained while the sheds are under construction. EDUCATION SERVICES OFFICE IS CONDUCTING SURVEY Education Services is attempting to negotiate for seminar type college courses to be offered on base. The faculty would arrive on Gitmo every 4 or 6 weeks to give all-day weekend seminars. Assignments would be given until next visitation and final examinations. This would increase amount of courses available to personnel on base. Request anyone interested in participation fill out the below form and bring or send it to the Education Services Office within five days. No telephone calls, please. Level of classes desired: Associates Bachelor's Master's Doctorate Major field desired: Liberal Arts Education Human Behavior Social Work Natural Science/Pre-Medicine Engineering Electrical/Electronic Mechanical Civil Other Engineering Business Adm/Personnel Other Occupational Education Accounting/Finance Architecture Horticulture/Agriculture/Wild Life Mgt./Forestry Name_ Rate Work Phone _USE USMC CIV

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Tuesday, October 5, 1976 Pw2 is a column devoted to furnishing information about the status of Public Works-related projects or subjects with large population or base-wide interest. Although not intended to be a question and answer column, questions of interest to the community are invited and will be used as space/priority permit by the Public Works Department. All questions should be forwarded to PWD. There are numerous new arrivals in Guantanamo Bay who may not be aware of the water and power situation and who may not fully understand why utilities conservation is so important here. Accordingly, PW2 will run a series of articles to explain fully our utilities problems. This first article deals with background that led to the present situation. Prior to 1964 the base purchased 1 of its water from Cuba. Although the Castro regime later nationalized the company, water was supplied by the Henri Schueg Chassin Company of Santiago. The price averaged about 25 cents per 1000 gallons. Supply was no problem and daily consumptions of 2.5-3 million gallons were common. There were no restrictions on watering and Guantanamo Bay was green. The base produced about 80 per cent of its own power and purchased the remainder from the Cubana Electric Company. The cost of purchased water and electricity averaged about $15,000 per month. In mid-1963 the Cubana Electric lines failed; they were never repaired because of degeneration of the political situation. The Bay of Pigs Invasion in 1962 and the Cuban Missile Crisis in 1962 had earlier strained relations between the U.S. and Cuba. In early 1964 three Cuban fishermen were arrested for violating the three-mile limit around Florida, and when Castro's demands for their release were not met, he secured the water supply to the base on Feb. 6, 64. The base was supplied with water y ship (the Abatan was one of those used) until a desaliation plant was moved from Point Loma, Calif. to Guantanamo Bay. Construction was started on Desalination and Power Plant No. 4 in April 1964. The first water was produced in July 1964. The base was now self-sustaining in the utilities area but production capability was low. Future articles will explore the impact of being self-sufficient and restrictions that are mandatorily placed on the residents of Guantanamo Bay. Guantanamo Gazette CIA may have ordered Hoffa killed MIAMI (AP)--A self-described underworld killer says former Team-' ster boss Jimmy Hoffa was killed on orders by the CIA, then dumped into a junked car that was crushed and smelted, Knight News Service reports. Charles "Chuckie" Crimaldi, who calls himself a one-time killer for the Chicago syndicate, described his views on Hoffa's death in an as yet to be published book he wrote with a free-lance writer. Crimaldi said that Hoffa was murdered for his involvement in a CIA plot to assassinate Cuban Premier Fidel Castro, according to the news service account. It said Crimaldi offered no specific proof for his theory. A CIA spokesman in Washington yesterday refused to comment on the report. Vera Glaser, a Knight columnist based in Washington, D.C., said the book, "Crimaldi: Contract Killer," is scheduled to be released by Acropolis Books, Ltd. of Washington. Acropolis confirmed it is the publisher and said the book won't be off the presses until Oct. 8. Ms. Glaser said that Crimaldi is living under a new identity after cooperating with federal authorities. Crimaldi wrote that Hoffa was killed on CIA orders because he was the original liaison between the agency and the mob in a plot to kill the Cuban leader in the early 1960's, Ms. Glaser said in a Sunday column. She said Crimaldi's book also claims that the CIA was responsible Page 3 for the shooting of gangland figure Sam Giancana. GiancAna was killed at his home last year, shortly before he was to testify before a Senate committee investigating CIA assassination plots. "The same man that killed Novo (Giancana) took care of Hoffa for the same reason: he knew about the Castro plots," Ms. Glaser quoted Crimaldi as saying. Ms. Glaser also quoted co-author John Kidner as describing this conversation with Crimaldi, "He came straight to the point, 'Momo was hit by the CIA.' I told him that would take some proving. He replied, 'I don't need proof. The CIA. used one of our guys. An import. Nobody'll ever pin this on anybody.'" Ms. Glaser said Kidner is a retired Air Force colonel and freelance writer. She said he is not convinced of Crimaldi's claims but is sure Crimaldi's underworld sources are authentic. Carter accusses Ford of stealing his proposals SAN FRANCISCO (AP)--Jimmy Carter has accused his Republican rival for the presidency of lifting some Carter proposals on nuclear proliferation for use in a Republican plan .to stem the spread of atomic weapons. Speaking to newsmen in San Francisco, Carter said Pres. Ford has been putting together what the Democrat called "a last-minute patched-together attempt to cover up the failure of Republican leadership." Carter is in San Francisco to prepare for tomorrow's foreign policy debate with Pres. Ford. Earlier yesterday;,Carter accused Press. Ford of bowing to political pressures in accepting the resignation of Agriculture Secy. Earl Butz, instead of acting out of moral conviction. Carter said Ford's handling of the Butz affair demonstrated lack of leadership. Carter's comments came at an airport news conference in Denver. Carter says Ford carefully waited until he could determine public reaction to the secretary's derogatory comments about blacks. The Democratic presidential nominee says Ford should have asked for Butz's resignation immediately after the remarks were disclosed. U.S. has 'played its role' in Africa While in Denver, Carter addressed a conference of Catholic charities. He recalled that Pres. Kennedy had once predicted a Baptist might become President. Carter, a Baptist, told the conference, "The basic beliefs and concerns that unite us, are more important than the factors that divide us." Pres. Gerald Ford last week announced the 4.83 per cent pay raise, which was effective Friday. Under a provision of the FY-77 DOD Appropriations Act, the President is authorized to reallocate up to 25 per cent of military basic pay to the non-taxable Basic Allowance for Quarters (BAQ) and Subsistence (BAS). This year, the President elected to reallocate the full 25 per cent to BAQ. As a result, basic pay increased 3.62 per cent, BAQ increased from 9.64 to 16.33 per cent, depending on grade, and BAS increased 4.83 per cent. For the first time, a partial BAQ, equal to the amount reallocated to the quarters allowance from basic pay, will be paid to military personnel without dependents who are on sea or field duty, or who reside in military bachelor quarters. The partial BAQ may be computed by subtracting the amount of the 4.83 per cent BAQ increase from the total BAQ increase for a particular grade. The reallocation procedure is an attempt to correct BAQ and BAS levels to bring them closer to the housing and food costs they are intended to offset. In the future, pay raise reallocations will be based on assessment of the compensation structure, the value of government quarters and messes and the cost of housing and food in the private sector. two days of seclusion to study for his debate with Jimmy Carter. The Wednesday night debate is slated for San Francisco's Palace of Fine Arts. On the flight West, Ford aides said the President would have to be more restrained than Carter because of presidential access to secret matters which might affect foreign policy. Carter reportedly has had access to top-level security briefings since winning the Democratic presidential nomination. Strike negotiators still deadlocked DETROIT (AP)--Negotiators for the Ford Motor Co. and the United Auto Workers met for 15 hours yesterday, then recessed still deadlocked. Sources close to the talks say a non-economic issue snagged an apparent contract agreement to end the three-week-old strike against Ford. At one point yesterday, bargainers thought they had wrapped up the agreement, and began notifying local union leaders around the country that the strike was near an end. Even if an accord is reached soon, the contract ratification process would probably cause at least a week's delav before the workers reSALISBURY, Rhodesia (AP)--A black nationalist leader made clear yesterday that black Africans didn't like Secy. of State Henry Kissinger's plan for achieving majority rule in Rhodesia and are taking over the effort themselves. "The creation of a constitution now is ours, not the Americans," Joshua Nkomo, leader of one of the two main factions of the African National Council, told a news conference. He said the United States has "played its role." Nkomo, a moderate, mentioned as the possible black prime minister of Rhodesia, said black African heads of state and Rhodesian black leaders had bypassed Kissinger's plan and drafted a new set of proposals for moving this country toward black rule. He gave no details but indicated that Kissinger's timetable of black rule within two years may be part of the objection. He said the American role ended when the United States extracted from Prime Minister Ian Smith's white government a reluctant accepPres. Foroarrived ianL tance of black rule within two years. Francisco last night and went intoturn to their jobs. Rhodesia's 278,000 whites now rule the 6.4 million blacks. The government announced yesterday that black nationalist guerrillas *Base invited rename T fighting to topple white rule had B*r* killed 12 black civilians and wounded five in an attack in an unnamed The Guantanamo Bay Civic Council is sponsoring a contest to rename area sometime during the past three Turnkey and all base residents are eligible to participate. The winner days. The communique said four guer-*will receive a $25 gift certificate from the Navy Exchange. rillas and a black breaking curfew To enter, clip out the blank below and submit it to the Public Affairs had been killed by government forces.*Office through the guard mail or by utilizing Gazette drop boxes. nkomo told reporters a conference Participants may submit only one entry each. All entries may have no being called by the British govern*more than two words and a total of 20 letters, which would keep the name ment to deal with the Rhodesian tran-*in line with other housing areas. safer of power was not the result of Judging will be done by the Naval Base chief staff officer, the public the Kissinger plan but "because of affairs officer, the Civic Council mayor, a representative from the the heads of state document. It is tHousing Office plus any Turnkey resident who would like to participate. a completely new document." *Judging will take place in the ComNavBase conference ruom at 3 p.m. Oct. He apparently referred to the five 13. If you live in Turnkey and would like to be a member of the judging so-called "front-line" presidents, committee, call the Public Affairs Office prior to noon, Oct. 13 and a those of Botswana, Mozambique, Tan*place will be reserved for you. zania, Angola and Zambia. They met immediately after Smith agreed to the American-British plan and issued a (New name) statement strongly attacking some of its interim government provisions (Contestant's name) (Home phone) (Work phone) while apparently accepting its basics

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Guantanamo Gazette NFL football standings AMERICAN CONFERENCE Eastern W Baltimore 3 New England 3 Buffalo 2 Miami 2 N.Y. Jets 0 Central Cincinnati 3 Houston 3 Pittsburgh 1 Cleveland 1 Western Denver 3 San Diego 3 Oakland 3 Kansas City 0 Tampa Bay 0 L 1 1 2 2 4 1 1 3 3 1 1 1 4 4 T 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 NATIONAL CONFERENCE Eastern W Dallas 4 St. Louis 3 Washington 3 Philadelphia 2 N.Y. Giants 0 Central Minnesota 3 Chicago 3 Detroit 1 Green Bay 1 Western Los Angeles 3 San Francisco 3 Atlanta 1 New Orleans 1 Seattle 0 L T 0 0 1 1 2 4 0 1 3 3 0 1 3 3 4 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 Monday Night Football Minnesota 17, Pittsburgh 6 (/) 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 be accepted. The staff reserves the right to re-write any ad it deems necessary. or sale Smith Corona Coronamatic 2200 electric typewriter, almost new, $200; Zenith'19" portable B&W TV, $75; General Electric 23" console B&W TV, $50. Call 90168 AWH. GE refrigerator-freezer, 14 cu. ft., self-defrosting, $150; electric baby bottle sterilizer, $5. Call 85152 AT. Minolta camera, SLR with case, less than one year old, $150. Call 97211 AWH or 85575 DWH. Singer Fashion-Mate zig zag sewing machine, $50. Call 85886. 24,000 BTU Fedders A/C, $250; 12,000 BTU Fedders A/C, $80. Both in excellent condition. Buy both for $300. Call 96260 AWH or 64350/64272 DWH. 1973 Honda CL100, good condition, $300. Call Paul at 99246 AWH or 64391 DWH. Ladies 10-speed, 26" bike. Call 952259 AT. Ready made fencing material. Call 85316. Lincoins, Mcrcurys, Ford pickups. Contact Ronald Collins at 951277 or 95337 AT. Orders must be in 60 days before transfer. Four Bose 501 speakers, excellent condition, 8 months old, $250 per pair; Teac cassette player/recorder, model A-450, in good condition, $300. Contact Steve at 90113 DWH or 85701 AWH. 1973 Kawasaki 90cc, good condition, $275. Call Joe Harrison 85559 AT, GHB M-104, A complex. 1971 Ford Galaxie 500, one owner, recently tuned, $1,000. Gall 97130. 6,000 BTU Fedders A/C, 12,000 BTU Whirlpool A/C, 12 x 15 green carpet with pad, 7 x 9 light green carpet, 2 pairs beige and white curtains with rods, Mediterranean L style bedroom set. Call 95562 AT. Fedders 5,000 BTU A/C, 4 months old; umbrella lawn table. Call 96189 AT. 1959 Ford, $200 as is. Call 64217 DWH. Ladies 10-speed bike, new, $80. Call 951091 AWH. Two bowling balls, 12 and 15 lbs, $5 each; barrel boat, 33X12, fully equiped, 18 HP Evinrude, $995 or best offer, call 98256 AT. 1963 Mercury Comet, good running condition, call Harrison at Bay Hill, number 742 AWH. Gitmobile, 1963 Falcon 2-door, runs well but could use minor work, best offer. Call 85554 DWH or see Lobo at room C-212 GHB. 1975 Honda CB125S, two helmets and vinyl cover, like new condition, 11 months old. Call Capt. Wood at 85600 DWH or 95562 AWH. 1973 Honda CL-100, $280. Call 85559 AWH, room M-205 GHB. services Babysitting in my home for children ages 21 and up. Call 90209 AT. Decorated cakes for all occasions. Call 85649 AT. Babysitting in my home for working mothers, ages 3 and up. Call 97174 AT. Sewing and alterations done anytime, call 952262. Honda repair, tune up or overhaul. No parts to sell. Call Paul 99246 AWH or 64391 DWH. House and stove cleaning on weekends. Call Burke at 85734 or 85231 DWH. Pontoon boat, 8X18, 1975 Johnson Responsible 17-year-old girl willing 25 HP engine, $1450. Call 951180 AT. to babysit anytime. Call 951287 AT. Lloyd's stereo set, AM/FM receiver, BSR turntable, 8-track player/recorder, headphones, two microphones, two speakers, stand, very good condition. Call 85113 DWH. 1972 Honda CL350, back rest and luggage rack, must see to appreciate, call 99170 AT. Living room, kitchen, bath curtains for Granadillo Circle type housing. Includes rods and hooks; sewing machine with cabinet, does everything; electric pressure cooker; set of craft books, small pet carrier. Call 951146 after 7 p.m. lost One ladies watch, black face and band, with diamond chip. No numbers on face. Waltham brand. Lost Thurs-, day night behind bleachers at Cooper Field. If found, please call 85294 AT. Bulova diver's watch in high school locker room. Call Tom Bamundo at 97119 AT. Kegler's Korner By Dou Last week's bowling results: Wednesday Mixed-up Leftovers Ann Kelly had a 523 series and Vivian Cates shot a 498. Jim Kayser was tops for the men with a 209 game. Wednesday 3-Man Scratch Glenn Crawford had an excellent night. His first three games of 199-202-238 netted him a 639 series. A fourth game of 190 gave him an 829 4-game set. Hospital Mix-ups -Ray DuFresne 191-200-193/584, Dave Cozart 534, John Oswald 203/512 and Jerry Kelly 507. Marie Anderson was tops for the women with a 503 series. Linda Randal shot a 490 and Judy Hamilton shot 238/606 hdcp. 7-Point Iguana Bob West 210/586, Eddie Abdon 572, Doug Drewry 202/541, Dale Goodwin 211/539, John Renner 203/533, John Garcia 536 and B. Schuhi 534. Gitmo Ladies Scratch -Pat Williams is carrying high average with a 161 and took weekly honors with a 189/519. Mary Drake will receive a patch from WIBC headquarters for her all-spare game, a 174. Thursday Freetimers -Vivian Cates has high average with a 155. Her 488 was high for the week and Judy Hodge came through with a nice 180 game. The leaders NATIONAL LEAGUE Batting AB H Madlock, Chi. 514 174 Griffey, Cin. 562 189 Maddox, Phi. 531 175 Rose, Cin. 665 215 Morgan, Cin. 473 151 AMERICAN LEAGUE Batting AB H Brett, KC 645 215 McRae, KC 527 175 Care, Minn. 605 200 Bostock, Minn.474 153 Leflore, Det. 544 172 PCT .338 .336 .330 .323 .319 PCT .333 .332 .331 .323 .316 HOME RUNS National League: Schmidt, Philadelphia, 38; Kingman, New York, 37; Monday, Chicago, 32. American League: Nettles, New York, 32; Jackson, Baltimore, and Bando, Oakland, 27. RUNS BATTED IN National League: Foster, Cincinnati, 121; Morgan, Cincinnati, 111; Schmidt, Philadelphia, 107. American League: L. May, Baltimore, 109; Munson, New York, 105; Yastrzemski, Boston, 102. EARNED RUN AVERAGE (Based on 162 innings pitched) National League: Denny, St. Louis, 2.52; Rau, Los Angeles, 2.57; Seaver, New York, 2.59. American League: Fidrych, Detroit, 2.34; Blue, Oakland, 2.39; Tanana, California, 2.44. STOLEN BASES National League: Lopes, Los Angeles, 63; Morgan, Cincinnati, 60; Taveras, Pittsburgh, 58. American League: North, Oakland, 75; Leflore, Detroit, 58; Campaneris, Oakland, 54. PITCHING (Most victories) National League: Jones, San Diego, 22-14; Sutton, Los Angeles, and Koosman, New York, 21-10. Camera, lost at Marblehead Hall last American League: Palmer, Baltimore, week, reward offered, call 95328 or 22-13; Tiant, Boston, 21-12; Garland, 951108. Baltimore, 20-7. g Drewry Friday Night Classics -Chuck Oeinck 202-193-205/600, Dan Murray 221/573, Art Moran 531, Tikio Neyra 523 and Tim Kendrick 513. Tim Maguire shot a 199, sixty pins over average and Jenny Brehm a 181 game, 59 pins over average. Friday Comm Doug Drewry 561 and Brenda Oates 446. In the hdcp race: Roger Riggs 240/654, Reggie Tullis 209/609, Larry Hollingsworth 608, Mark Duggan 213/589, Jack Snyder 591, Dale Renninger 226, John Garcia 223, Judy Goodbar 591, and Alba Renninger 201/557. Saturday Juniors -Scott King 189/507, Todd Christensen 504, David Bolduc 202, Carla Bascara 413, Vickie Allard 161/398 and Teresa Martin 168. Saturday Bantams Judy Drake 102-93/195, and Bob Good 173-119/292. Official "score buster" patches will be presented to bowlers who have bowled at least 50 pins over their average. Saturday, patches will be awarded to Matt Walter 61 pins, Pam Efferson 59 pins and Bob Good 54 pins over their averages. Good bowling Gitmo. Frandsen wins Pick the Pros Contest This week's winner of the Pick the Pros Football Contest is Curtis W. Frandsen. He missed only two games of the 14 played Sunday and last night. He will receive his choice of five different prizes donated by Special Services and qualifies for the Pro-Play-Offs Grand Prize. Final baseball standings AMERICAN LEAGUE EastW Mew York 97 Baltimore 88 Boston 83 Cleveland 81 Detroit 74 Milwaukee 66 West Kansas City 90 Oakland 87 Minnesota 85 California 76 Texas 76 Chicago 64 NATIONAL LEAGUE East W Philadelphia 101 Pittsburgh 92 New York 86 Chicago 75 St. Louis 72 Montreal 55 West Cincinnati 102 Los Angeles 92 Houston 80 San Francisco 74 San Diego 73 Atlanta 70 L 62 74 79 78 87 95 72 74 77 86 86 97 L 61 70 76 87 90 107 60 70 82 88 89 92 GB 10 1/2 15 1/2 116 24 32 2 1/2 5 14 14 25 1/2 GB 9 15 26 29 46 10 22 28 29 32 Sports director wins free throw contest, Dennis Brushnahan, the new Special Services sports director, took first place in the basketball free throw contest held last Saturday. His total included 22 baskets in 30 attempts. Roger Riggs finished in second palce with 20 hoops out of 30 and Russel Wright, Robert Savins, Ray Bernado and Bob McElhaney all hit on 17 of their 30 shots at the bucket. r ('1 Page 4 Tuesday, October 5, 1976 *e7,., fmi C. 4, Y ,, *ZV


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