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- Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
- U.S. Naval Base
- Publication Date:
- October 14, 1976
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- University of Florida
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AUTO PARTS FROM JACKSONVILLE
The Navy Exchange will have Master Chief Recasner on the Jacksonville flight Oct. 21. 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. In an effort to reduce the last minute workload, the Exchange will make several phone calls to the Jacksonville exchange giving them the requirements. This extra time will hopefully give the exchange time to find some of those hard to get
1 tickets are on sale from ing representatives:
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Ens. AGI P
NavSta NavSta NavSta NavSta
bus sch 25 p.m. 30 p.m.
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Thursday, October 14, 1976 Guantanamo Gazette Page 3
4Editorial Ford resumes attack on Carter
School is bakinto full swing, the yearly transfer of personnel is (UPI)--Pres. Gerald Ford, stumping more or less over and there are a lot of "new kids on the block." Al- the New York City suburbs yesterday, though being sfety conscious should be an "all-the-time" affair, this has resumed his harsh attack on
seems to be the time of the year when people talk most about safety, Jimmy Carter. Ford told an audience particularly 'as it regards children. in White Plains the liveliest debate Recently, several near tiragic occurences involving youngsters have of the campaign was the Democratic been brought to the attention of base officials. candidate's arguing with himself.
In one instance, a speeding vehicle illegally passed a stopped school In Yonkers, Ford signed a $25.5 bus nearly striking a child getting off the bus. In another case, a billion Revenue-Sharing Bill with child with little apparent supervision was nearly drowned. There have the comment that he has fought
also been recurring examples of poor parental judgment or supervision in those he called the "bureaucrats on at least two other areas -- babies being left in cars in areas like the ~. the banks of the~ Potomac"' to return exchange parking lot and children getting locked in dempster dumpsters. power to state and local governments. Babies sould never be. left unattended in cars even with windows rolled In appearances before big crowds
down, as the heat which builds up in cars has been known to suffocate in- in both Yonkers and White Plains, Ford attacked Carter on his allegedly fants left alone for very shortperiods. contradictory position on the issues. The dangers of' children being caught in dumpsters are several, disease, He said, "We have heard all four scratches and bites from rats or wild cats that frequent the dumpsters, sides of the tax issue, three of The somewhat obvious dangers of the inherent unsanitary nature of garbage, Metnspssthetthem from Jimmy Carter." as well as the possible psychological scars which might result from He said Carter claimed to be in being trapped in a small, smelly confined space. favor of a balanced budget, but opFinally, there is the tragicaaccident which occued two weeks ago. A posed Ford's vetoes of spending youog sailor died as the result of injuries received while skateboarding to fem press bills. down John Paul Jones Hill. That could have been your child if you're allowing him or her to skateboard down steep hills or in areas of traffic He said Carter claimed to be for congestion. controlling inflation, but supported The list of areas involving angers to children could go on and on. WILLIAMSBURG, Va. (AP)--The a Democratic platform with proposals Five have been mentioned, school buses; lack of supervision while United Nations Educational, Scien- which would increase spending by swimming; babies left in cars parked in the sun; children playing in tific and Cultural Organization $100-$200 billion.
apster dumpsters; and. skateboarding. 'meeting Oct. 24 in Nairobi poses a Ford said, "He can't have it both
eryone, parents or not, has a responsibility to protect our most im- serious threat to world press free- ways, and we're not going to let him portant,' and most loved, natural resource, our children. It is an all- dom, Jerry W. Friedheim, executive do it." . .ands function. vice president of the American Newspaper Publishers Association,
"In its simplest terms (the meetHua rumored as party chairman ing) is a confrontation between
those who believe in government
..control of news and information and TOKYO (AP)--Japanee reporters say unofficially, that Hua has been ap- those who believe in freedom of
photographs of Mao Tse-Tung's idow pointed to succeed Mao as the speech and individual human rights and three other radical leaders can Chinese Communist Party chairman, and international interchange," no longer be purchased in China. Peking has not made the announcement Friedheini said. Since photographs of disgraced lead- formal, and this has caused specula- Friedheim's comments were made at ers'are usually withdrawn from sale tion that Hua still has not comp- the final annual meeting of the In- Carter had kind words for Ford in China, the unavailability of letely secured his position as the terAmerican Press Association. Some yesterday, but followed up with an Chiang Ching's picture supports un- top man. 500 persons representing news media attack on Ford policies. official reports that she and the Nationalist Chinese experts on from all over the hemisphere are At home'in Plains, Ga., Carter others have been purged. mainland affairs said Hua, who' is attending the week-long convention said he'sglad Ford has signed a seen as a comproise between radicals that began Monday. '. bill~ extending the revenue-sharing and moderates in the Chinese leader- "One does not have to' look far program. 'But Carter added the ship, lacks the broad power base across the world to see that it is President has done "little else" to needed to keep control of the coun- the despots and the tyrannies that ease the financial burden on cities. try. They said he has no influence, benefit from secrecy and ignorance Columnist Jack Anderson said on 'in the Red Army and, at age 57, is and fear, his Mutual Broadcasting System radio relatively junior in the Communist "We must rescue UNESCO from its show that Carter accepted a threeParty. 'flirtation with policies that would week tour of Latin America from serve the aims of tyrants, rather Lockheed Corporation, and promised The Taiwan analyists said the pow tha the ats ofreedom ad libe to promote the corporation's C-130 er struggle is not over and predic- ty," Friedheim told the association. airplane. ted that 'with the drnise of Chiang 'The proposed agenda for the UNESCO A Carter spokesman was quoted by Ching's radical faction, the party conference calls for consideration Anderson as saying the aircraft was mkoderate's and regional military of proposals to set a "communica- made in Marrietta, Ga., and as commanders would strt maneuvering tions policy program" to remedy what governor, Carter felt it was proper for key 'positions. UNESCO describes as an unjust, to push Georgia products. The official Chinese news agency, largely one-way flow of information The Chicago Tribune also reported Hsinhua, still not directly confirm- from the developed to developing that so-called "volunteers" working ua !Kuo-Feng ing the arrests or Hua's elevation countries, for Carter in the primary elections
se sports ao say an im- from premir to party chairman, UNESCO also has proposed the es- received thousands of dollars in
prat gwasheldyesterday warned yesterday against anyone tablishment of a LatinAmerican cash from the Democratic candidate's
nihti PkngsGreat Hall of the Ktampering with directives of the news agency, and thle formation of campaign which accountants concealed
Pepet soldify the> leadership late Mao Tse-Tung or engaging in national news agencies 'where none in reports to the Federal Election
f o-ng. It's been repored, conspiracies. now exist. Commission.
Oct. 1st pay increase of 4.83 per cent
der 2 Over 2 Over 3 Over 4 Ove 6 Over Over 10 Over 12 Over 14 Over 16 Over 18 Over 20 Over 22 over 26
0- 16350297.30 2097.230 2097.30 2190.90 2190.90 231,8.40 2318.40 2433.90 2677.80 2861.70 2861.70 2861.70 2861.7 3 AT
0-6 14553 1599.30 1703.40 1703.40 1703.40 1703 .40 1703.40 1703.40 1761.30 2040.30 2144.70 21~90.90 2318.40 2514.00
5 11640 1367.10 1461.30' 1461.30 1461.30 1461.30 1506.00 1586.40 1692.30 1819.50 1923.90 1981.80 2051.40 2051.40
81.30' 194.30 1274.70 1274.70 1297.80 1355.70 1447.80 1529.40 1599.30 1668.90 1715.40 1715.40 1715 0 1715.40 \ .......
91l2.00 1019.40 1089.60 1205.7 1263.~30 1308.90 1379,10 1447.80 1483.20 1483.20 1483.20 1483.20 1483.20 1483.20
0-2' 795.00 868.50 1043.10 1078.20 1100.~70 1100.70 11l00.70 1100.70 1100.70 1100.70. 1100.70 1100.70 1100.70 1100.70
0-1 690.00 718.50 868.50 868.50 868.50' 868.50 868.50 868.50 868.50 868.50 868.50 868.50 868.50 8~68.50 ,.
COMMISSIONED OFFICERS WITrH MORE THAN 4 YEARS OF ENLISTED SERVICE
0-3---- 205.70 1263.30 1308.90 1379.10 1447.80 1506.00 '1506.00 1506.00 1506.O00 1506.00 1~506.00
2 -- 1078.20 1100.70 1135.50 1194.30 1240.50 1274.70 1274.70 1274.70 17470 1274.70 1274.70 .. ...........
0-1 ----868.50 927.30 961.80 996.60 1031.40 1078.20 1078.20 1078.20 1078.20 1078.20 1078.20 ~.
WARRANT OFFICERS OT r
W-4 28.80 96.60' 96.60 1019.40 1065.90 1112.70 1159.20 1240.50' 1297.80 1343.70 1379.10 1424.70' 1472.10 1586.40 0501C~
W3 8'4.50 916.20 96.20 '927.30 938.40 1007.10 1065.90 '1100.70 1135.50 1169.40 1205.70 1252.20 1297.80 1343.70
W-2 739.50 799.80 799.8 823.20 868.50 916.,20. 950.70 985.20 1019.40 1055.10 1089.60 1124.10 1169.40 1169.40
W-1 61.2 76.0 0650765.30 799.80 834.~60 868.50 904.00 '938.40 973.20 1007.10' 1043.10 1043.10 1043.10
0ï¿½ 0 0 15.0 1 079. 1140 1129.50 11541 1176.90 : 12390 1 35,0 '
0 '0 ' 0 0 885.6Q 910.20< 934.50 ;959.1" 98.0 ,00.$ , 3 ï¿½l7 092.0 21.1
Page 4 Guantanamo Gazette
Bracket drag-racing Sports scores
to be held Sunday SCORES, FROM YESTERDAY
NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE
By Don Hall Boston 5, New York Rangers 1
There will be bracket drag-racing New York Islanders 4, Buffalo 3 at Oceanview Sunday. The track will Los Angeles 4, Toronto 4 (tie) open at 11:30 a.m. for registration, Atlanta 4, Cleveland 2 inspections, and time or carbon Chicago 4, Pittsburgh 1 runs. Competition is scheduled to St. Louis 3, Colorado 2 begin at 1:45 p.m. Vancouver 4, Washington 1 The club is still in need of motorcycle riders in order that we may WORLD HOCKEY ASSOCIATION have all motorcycle heats. So bring Houston 2, Calgary 1 your Kawasaki to Oceanview. Mike
Allen says it only hurts for a little NBA EXHIBITIONS while. Phoenix 102, Milwaukee 94 A performance clinic will be held San Antonio 113, New Orleans 109 Saturday beginning at 2:30 p.m.
The quarterly point standings are
as follws: Ladies slow pitch
Brian Abel 1250
Mike Allen 500 softball standings
Joe Ault 750 George Bartlett , 250 Darrell Bird 750 Randy Bishop 500
Fred Board 500 The following are standings of
Al Bradbury 250 the Gitmo Ladies Slow Pitch Softball
Bob Dunnevant 250 League, as of Oct. 6:
Olin Gambrell 750?
Don Hall 1000 1. M*A*S*H (Hosp) 7-0 JimHarper 750 2. HiSchool A (Green) 5-1 Mike Harsiibarger 500 3. IMPS (Imperial) 2-4 Rich Kennar 750 4. Ms Chiefs (CPO Club) 2-5 William Lass 500 5. HiSchool B (Gold) 0-6
Dave Ornsbey 500
Bill Roberts 750 SCHEDULE
Juliu s Shy 500
Carrie Snyder 1500 Oct. 17
Clay Thompn 250 6 p.m. - IMPS vs M*A*S*H
Frank Trimmer 1250 8 p.m. - HiSchool A vs Ms Chiefs
Ervin Williams 500
Bob Wolf 500 Oct. 20 KANGAROO KOURT: (Above) With the executioner at the ready,. Cdr.
6 p.m. Ms Chiefs vs M*A*S*H MacGillivray proclaims the death sentence to Ens. Moritz. (Below) A last
8 p.m. - HiSchool A vs HiSchool B second plea by Father Oddo results in a lessening of the sentence. (Photos ( . .. by PHAA Ridge, FLTAVCENCARIB)
VC-10 holds Kangaroo Kourt
M By Lt. Bob Mihocik Having found Ens. Moritz guilty of
All ads will be run one time only. , 14" steel rims to fit 1967 Buick the charges, Cdr. MacGillivray
s . ..In proceedings held inVC0's looked around the "Kourtroom" and You must submit your ad each time Special or other mid-sized GM cars. ready room last Thursday, Ens. R.A. asked if anyone had anything to offer you want it printed. Ads may be Call Bill at 95451 DWH or 95414 AWH. Moritz was brought to trial for al- prior to sentencing. Following true
srubido g it in one of e 194 Toyota leged offenses to the CMJ. Presid- "Roman Forum" tradition a unanimous
drop b does. Ad ih d c rnte $260 Call 95g247 D r ing over the Kangaroo Kourt which "thumbs down" was given by all in
dropboxes. Ads which die 2,6. Cl 9 7 or 9 8 was witnessed by more than 20 off i- attendance.
on the basis of race, sex, cree, cers, chief petty officers, and petty With a hooded executioner at the
belo acc ta'T rigin woto ow 9 officers, was Cdr. K.A. MacGillivray, ready, Ens. Moritz was given the te bright T e-t a adsetvs hn on mot r' $18, iCt 195 2the squadron's commanding officer, death sentence, a punishment the
..... r AT r i- ad it J o r 1, Ens. Moritz was charged with being' judge (who was also the officers'
deems neesry T derelict in the performance of his softball team captain) felt to~be
12X16 barrel bat; old. 10 P engine, duties in that he "negligently,, equal to the crime. At the last .0
fo aeruns, has new. ba rrels,
Lloyd's stereo set,'AM/FM receiver, 1974 Penton 125 motocross motorcycle. erably to insure the proper security Speaking on behalf of the guilty,
8-track player/recorder, BSR turn- Stored for over 2 years, new Piston and maintain custody of the VC-l0 Father Oddo caused the judge. to 'mittable, 2 microphones, 2~ speakers and and motoplat ignition, some tools Softball Trophy, an article which he' igate the sentence to a lesser punstand, $400. Call 85113. and spares, just' retmed, runs good had the duty tohold, protect, and ishment -- an act not to the pleas$700. Call 99115 ATor see at ', cherish in the finest traditions of ing of the excutioner. Speaking 1151B AW. te naal ervie."with compassion for Ens. Moritz,
GE utmaic efos cobiaton, ll LB Ag.th navale sevce." t~ e- ateadhscoedw O n
GEr automati defrost combine , Once per quarter, VC-o enlisted Cdr. MacGillivray lowered the sen14cu ft.., excellent condition, 'Ladies 10-speed bicycle, $40. Call personnel find themselves pitted tence to' reduction in rank to mid$145. "Call 85152 T 952259 AT. against the squadron's officers and shipman for one day.
chief petty officers in a grudge- His ensign bars replaced with ~< Auto A/C with mounts for Ford Motor '1975 CB125S Honda motorcycle, only match softball game. The~ winner is small anchors, Midshipman Moritz
Co. 170/200 cux. in. engines, $75; 11 months old, excellent condition, given custody of the VC-10 Softball left the "Kourtroon" breathing a
3.50X0 tire, $10; 3.25X18 tire, $15; with 2 helmets and vinyl cover. Trophy, signifying excellence in the sigh of relief.
10 ft. Conlon rod, two section, $15; Call Capt. Wood, 85600DWH or 95562 use of the glove and bat. It is the
15 ft. boat, 51 HP Evinrude, $325. AW. duty, thereafter, of the winning eague
team to display'thei trophy somewhere Am eric an Leg pennant 1974 Kawasaki MC90 plus helmet and 'Two pai beige and white curtains in the squadron sspace without alize 5 motocross boots. is is with rods; Browning bow, 35 lbs., lowing the losing teamy to gain pos- down to last game
track bike, $250 o best offer. 1974 56 in., with wooden arrows. Call session.
Honda Z50, perfect for children, $90 95562 AT. The officers and chiefs, having
or best offer;' 26" boy's l0-speed, won thistrophy the last three times, (UPI)-The American League pengood condition, $35 or best offer; "The Purple Jeep", a classic vintage
seem at 191CB after 5 p.m. Call 4-wheel drive, ideal for beach, pic- Moritz was charged'by the commanding win the title at Yankee Stadium to95536 AWE. nic, hill c ing and familyifun, officer to keep possession of the night.
$2,500; 1969 Oldsmobile Cutlass 'Su-. trophy "at all costs." Feeling he The Royals beat Jim "Catfish" 1965 Volkswagen sedan; baby closet; preme,' 4-do', $1,300. Call'85262 had performed admirably by "display- Hunter, who is often referred to as
baby plapen; crib with mattress. AWE, ing' the trophy inside an air-con- the best "money" pitcher in baseall 96215 AhWH. ditioning duct in the pilot's ready ball, and evened the series at two wanted ' eroomn, t he was outwitted by the crafty games apiece yesterday afternoon. Gown, 1ght pastel green, size 10-12,. petty officers of the admin depart- The Royals tagged Hunter for five ideal fo~r Navy Ball. See at 1163 2 single bed mattresses of equal 'ment, who located the exact position runs'in the first four innings and
95450 AWHr. A ' report chit listing the offense Shortstop Fred Patek drove in three B- ne Ieen teni st cos ' I wa drw up _nd on Thrsa Ens run wit a pair-of: doubIle and a4
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fide, Sun, Temp. H-Lgh tide-1:O0pm Low tide--7:36pm Sumset ---6:38pm UUlHgh ---87 O Iflt l Low---75 The Navy'4 Vol. 31, No. 198 U.S. Naval Bas 24 dead after Swine Flu shots NEW YORK (AP)--Officials of 13 states and the federal government say they have found no direct evidence that deaths of 24 elderly persons were caused by Swine Flu vaccinations they were given. A spokesman for the Center of Disease Control in Atlanta says the number of deaths so far is comparable to the normal death rate among the elderly. The Food and Drug Administration says preliminary tests of a vaccine lot used in Pennsylvania show no impurities that might have caused the deaths. Meanwhile, two of the.nine states that had suspended the vaccination ogram, Illinois and Louisiana, I they'll resume inoculations 4 day. There have been local or county closings in about half a dozen other areas. Press. Ford says he's going to take his Swine Flu shot today. In an interview yesterday, Ford said he has discussed the situation with experts who told him there is no evidence the vaccine has anything to do with the deaths. Eight states temporarily stopped giving the shots almost immediately after the announcement Tuesday that three people had died in Pittsburgh after receiving flu shots. All of the Pittsburgh victims received inoculations from one particular batch of vaccine. So did a man who died in Florida and authorities in several states stopped using vaccine from the same lot. Parke-Davis and Co. of Detroit which manufactured the batch involved, said, "Scientific evidence confirms that the Parke-Davis influenza vaccine could not have been responsible for the Pittsbrugh incident.in addition, no major adverse reaction has been reported in any of the 118,000 people who were immunized with this vaccine lot at 25 'er locations." rhe Center of Disease Control said samples of the batch involved, lot no. A913339A, would be tested at the Bureau of Biologics in Rockville, Md. N Some authorities expressed concern that publicity about the deaths could derail the program, which is designed to vaccinate up to 200 million Americans. They noted all of the victims were elderly and most had a history of heart trouble. It is the very group of people which is considered most prone t, the Swine Flu and therefore is be inoculated first, usually with a special combination vaccine to against not only the Swine Flu strain, but also the A-Victorian strain. Dr. J. Donald Millar, director the Bureau of State Services of Center of Disease Control, said, "The program will come to a scrr ing halt" if reports linking th vaccinations to the deaths count "The continued emphasis on what an expected phenomenon, is goi have a deleterious effect on t program." Dr. David Sencer, director of center, said the deaths merited vestigation. But he added, "We have no evidence to suggest th these (Pittsburgh) deaths were Gitmo's large banana raas a nc caused by vaccine or the vaccine near Windmill Beach. The banana rat is just another link in nature's programs." chain of Guantanamo Bay. (Photo by GySgt. Roy Wilson) Cargo jet crashes in Bolivia SANTA CRUZ, Bolivia (AP)--The Bolivian government has declared three days of mourning for the victims of yesterday's crash of a cargo jet in downtown Santa Cruz. A government spokesman says at least half of the more than 100 victims were children. The plane crashed shortly after take-off, smashing through a school and ploughing across a field where boys were playing soccer. The Bolivian government spokesman says 84 bodies have been identified, sub-lease to a Bolivian company and was returning, empty, to Miami from Santa Cruz after making a cargo delivery when the crash occurred. In Miami, the company that owned the plane, Jet Power Incorporated, identified the crew members as Capt. Charles Baldwin, First-Officer Lee March and Flight Engineer Lee Bennett. One Bolivian radio report said there were passengers aboard, but the company said the plane had no seats for passengers. including those of the three American An immediate investigation has crewmen. been ordered to determine the cause The Bolivian Aeronautics Office of the crash. It is described as says the plane was operating under the worst in Bolivia's history. Syrians begin another offensive BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP)--The Syrians have opened another offensive against Palestinian positions in Lebanon that upset Arab League efforts for peace. The assault on the approaches to Beirut yesterday, behind a heavy artillery and rocket barrage, came 24 hours after Syrian forces moved against the southern port city of Sidon. The guerrillas and leftists held to their forward positions at Dean brings Ford into Watergate (UPI)--One-time Nixon counsel John Dean said yesterday that Gerald Ford, while House Republican Leader, was contacted by the White House in 1972 on blocking the first congressional Watergate investigation. Ford has testified he recalled no such discussions. Shortly after Dean made his statement, Rep. John Conyers told reporters that Special Prosecutor Charles Ruff indicated he will decide by the end of this week whether to investigate Ford's role in heading off a 1973 Watergate inquiry by the House Banking Committee. Dean said on NBC's "Today" television show that Richard Cook of Nixon's staff talked with Ford more than a half-dozen times about using his influence to stave off the investigation. Dean said Ford at one point indicated he would tell Republican members of the Banking Committee what they should do when the panel decided whether to look into the Watergate burglary. Cook denies it all. In a statement to NBC, Cook charged Dean with "vicious lies and clever distortions." Cook denies contacting Ford, despite repeated requests by Dean that he do so. Three Democratic Congress members joined yesterday in asking Ruff to look into the claims by Dean. Rep. Henry Reuss of Wisconsin, chairman of the House Banking Committee, joined earlier requests by Conyers and Elizabeth Holtzman of New York. Reuss told a news conference that Ford should review White House tapes to refresh his memory as to any role he might have had in blocking the 1972 investigation. Bhamdoun, a mountain resort town 12 miles east of the capital, resisting Syrian tank assaults from three directions. The Palestinian guerrilla commander at Bhamdoun said the Syrians are trying to push through to Beirut before an Arab summit meeting scheduled for Oct. 18 in Cairo. "They will try and finish us in five days," he said, "but they will fail." Aley and Bhamdoun are the last positions held by guerrillas and leftists on the key BeirutDamascus Highway. The Syrian attack scuttled peace talks scheduled for yesterday among Syria, Lebanon and the guerrillas. The Arab League mediator, who had said the session might result result in announcement of a ceasefire in Lebanon's 18-month civil war, announced the talks were postponed indefinitely. In Cairo, Arab League Secy.-Gen. Mahmoud Riad said he had called home mediator Hassan Sabry El Kholi to report to foreign ministers gathering in the Egyptian capital this weekend to prepare for the Arab summit. Hospital receives no word on Swine Flu program Local hospital officials say they haven't received any word from authorities on any change in the Swine Flu Immunization Program for military personnel. Hong Kong Flu vaccinations are currently being given in Gitmo and they have no connection with the Swine Flu vaccinations that are a center of controversy. Swine Flu inoculation is scheduled to begin in Gitmo in about three weeks. However, hospital officials say they will ensure the program is still approved by DOD officials before they start the shots. World News Digest WASHINGTON (UPI)--A State Department spokesman says Henry Kissinger backed Pres. Ford's decision to sell two new sophisticated weapons systems to Israel. But government sources say Ford bypassed the regular channels in making the decision. WASHINGTON (UPI)--Civil Rights Commissioner Frankie Freeman says Puerto Ricans have not benefited greatly from civil rights legislation. Freeman says the 1.7 million Puerto Ricans living in northeastern and midwestern urban centers are the most economically disadvantaged of all Hispanic cultural groups studied. (AP)--The Navy says about 100 welding cracks have been discovered in a steel bulkhead on the first $1 billion "Trident" missile-firing submarine now being built. The Navy said the cause of the cracks has not yet been determined. Repairs are underway and the builder, General Dynamics Corporation, has indicated the sub will still be operational in 1979. OAKLAND, Calif. (UPT)--Symbionese Liberation Army members William and Emily Harris are angry over the lawyers Judge Alan Lindsay has appointed to defend them, and yesterday refused to enter pleas on charges they kidnaped Patricia Hearst. Turnkey changes name to 'Tierra-K' Base officials and a delegation of Turnkey residents chose a new name for the housing area yesterday. "Tierra-K" was the unanimous choice of the committee members from the housing area itself. Tierra is the Spanish word for Terra, meaning land, earth, country etc. 'K" in this case is simply the alphabet letter "K", not to be confused with the word cay, meaning island. The name was chosen from some 125 suggestions submitted in the "Rename Turnkey Contest." M.C. Lawrence submitted the winning entry and will receive the $25 gift certificate. Finalists in the committee selection were Olander Court and Coral Heights, but the strong support of Tierra-K residents assured its selection. So TK remains TK, only they now stand for different words.
Thursday, October 14, 1976 FARES INCREASED DOD PERSONNEL CHILD DAY CARE CENTER TO BE OPEN SATURDAYS e Tuesday, the following air In addition to the regular weekend re applied for space required hours, the Child Day Care Center will travel for DOD personnel: open 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. each Saturday on a trial basis for the next four One Way Round Trip weeks. Not lunches will not be protion $48.00 $96.00 voided but your child may bring a wst bag lunch. ico $36.00 $72.00 attached to it. The owner may claim it by contacting the postal officer located at the far end of the FBPO during working hours. CRESCENDOS AT SP.O. CLUB The Crescendos will be at the S.P.O. Club Saturday from 8 p.m. to midnight. CPO CLUB TO HAVE 'BOSSES NIGHT' The CPO Club will have a "Bosses Night" Thursday from 5-9 p.m. Hors d'oeuvres will be served. Bring your boss and enjoy the evening in the Casual Bar. ORDNANCE DISPOSAL TODAY Ordnance disposal operations are being conducted on the Hicacal Range on Leeward from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. today. WINDWARD LIBRARY OPEN VETERAN'S DAY The Naval Station Windward Library will be open holiday hours from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Veteran's Day, Oct. 25. FENCELINE TOUR SATURDAY The Marine Barracks will have a fenceline tour Saturday. Busses will load passengers in. the parking lot located across from the telephone exchange at 9 a.m. There is room for 100 people on this tour. To make your reservations, call 95479 or 95472. SOCIALIZERS HOSTING HALLOWEEN DANCE The Socializers Club will be hosting a Halloween dance on Oct. 30. Music will be provided by Phase I Disco from 9 p.m. until ? BYOB, set-ups will be provided along with with light hors d'oeuvres. Tickets are $3 single and $4 couple. MIDNIGHT RAMBLERS NEEDS COUPLE The Midnight Ramblers bowling league needs one couple to bowl on Friday nights at 8:30 p.m. Call Pat Chorba, 96243, anytime. MEMORIAL MASS TOMORROW A memorial mass of the resurrection will be celebrated for Chief Walter Kreyssig tomorrow at 10:30 a.m. in the Base Chapel. All are welcome to attend. WATER STATUS YESTERDAY'S FIGURES TARGET CONSUMPTION: 1,500,000 ACTUAL CONSUMPTION: 1,421,000 TOTAL IN STORAG~s 17,565,000 PREP CLASSES RESCHEDULED PREP classes originally scheduled to begin Oct. 12 will now commence Monday evening. Those previously enrolled will be notified of location of their specific classes. Openings exist in classes for reading and social studies. Interested parties should contact Mike Thro, 85307 today or tomorrow. WEAVING CLASS SCHEDULED The Caribbean Arts and Crafts Association is sponsoring an adult beginner's weaving class to start Oct. 25 at 7 p.m. in room 1 of the arts and crafts workshop. The instructor will be Angela Johnstone. The class will run six weeks. Former students are welcome to attend classes to complete any uncompleted projects or make up any classes missed. For more. information and to register, call Angela Johnstone at 95450 AWN. CARIBBEAN ARTS AND CRAFTS ASSOCIATION TO MEET There will be a meeting of the Caribbean Arts and Crafts Asociation Oct. 22, at 7:30 p.m. in room 1 of the Arts and Crafts workshop. This will be the last meeting prior to the art show Nov. 20. All members and prospective members planning to show in the fall art show are urged to attend. Anyone wishing to display in the art show is required to register and pay back dues prior to Nov. 5, 1976. To register call Angela Johnstone at 95450 after working hours. YARD SALES Yard sale, 4-D Granadillo Point, Saturday, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., variety of items. Call 97151. Pre-pack-out yard sale, Saturday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., 3-B Caravela Pt. Baby items, ladies knit dresses, motorcycle helmet, upholstery fabric, swim fins, Corningware. Yard sale, 1184 Center Bargo, Saturday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Scuba gear; men's 10-speed bike, never used; super-8 movie camera; small appliances; clothes; 2 boy's suits, size 7; etc. Yard sale, East Bargo 4-B, Saturday 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Items include, complete 10 gal. fish tank set up; electric curlers; sheets; curtains; 26" bike; fondue; hamper; hassock; many other household items. Call 95309 AT. Two-family yard sale, 1A and B Caravela, Saturday, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Items include, chest of drawers; rugs; commercial hair dryer; folding wooden chairs. Call 95303. $ 8.00 $16.00 f rates presently remain as sly announced for tion-DOD el and visitors. LUB DINING ROOM HOURS R DAY OF NAVY BALL PO Club will have shorter f operation of its dining e day of the Navy Ball. The room will be open from 4 to The Topside Lounge will be normal operation. RNS TRAVELERS allowing information was rey the Base Passenger Transon officer and is quoted: Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) recently warned air travelers that it is both dangerous and illegal to carry loose book-matches in their carry-on or checked ,luggage. This action was taken after receiving two reports in as many months in which the cause of fire in luggage was attributed to matches. Persons who carry loose book-matches in their luggage are subject to a fine of from $10,000 to $25,000, five years in prison, or both, for carrying hazardous materials on board aircraft in violation of FAA regulations." COMO CLUB ANNEX CLOSED The COMO Club Annex is currently closed for renovation. The COMO main dining room will serve breakfast, lunch and dinner at the regular times. MAMA ELLIE PASTRY CLASS Want to satisfy your sweet-tooth? Mama Ellie will be conducting a pastry class next week. This is your chance to make all those mouthwatering delacacies that look so tempting and taste so yummy. If you would like more information, call Mama Ellie at 85863 AT. RAQUET CLUB HOSTS TOURNAMENT The Raquet Club will host a men's and women's single tennis tournament this Saturday and Sunday. This will involve all levels and will have a consolation rouid. Sign up at the raquet club before 5 p.m. Thursday. VOLUNTEERS NEEDED FOR CUBANAMERICAN FRIENDSHIP DAY The Cuban-American Friendship Day Committee still needs volunteers willing to assist with or provide entertainment. Persons who wish to .donate their talents to this annual event are asked to call Lt. Oakes at 85138 DWN or Mr. Lian at 85326 DWR. Cuban-American Friendship Day 1976 is tentatively scheduled for Dec. 6, 1976. U.S. NAVAL GUANTANAMO BAY, BASE CUBA Capt. Job H. MConnell Capt. DavidW .DeCook Na l Base Naval Station C-ader Coooudia Oficer LCdr. Michael Cherry.Publi MfairsO officer J01 Bill Brooe.Edit YN2 Mi Smit .Reporter J03 Roy Griggs.Reporter ne vuantaso Gazette published according to the ulea ad regulations for ship d station newspapers as outlined in NAOOS P-35 and0uderh, dirctio o the Nval Base public affairs officer. Printed fie tie weeklyat govemns.entexpe nse on go.e.ent equipment, the opinn or samnsi t that appear herein are otobo nstruedasofficial or as reflecting th views.of Co,.s o r the Departmnt of. the Nay. AUTO PARTS FROM JACKSONVILLE The Navy Exchange will have Master Chief Recasner on the Jacksonville flight Oct. 21. 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. In an effort to reduce the last minute workload, the Exchange will make several phone calls to the Jacksonville exchange giving them the requirements. This extra time will hopefully give the exchange time to find some of those hard to get parts. NAVY BALL TICKET REPS, BUS SCHEDULES ANNOUNCED Navy Ball tickets are on sale from the following representatives: LCdr. Krause CWO-3 Wooten FTCS Dickerson GMGC Beelman Ens. Phillips AG1 Pind LCdr. Barton QMCM Cornwall Lt. Cozart HM1 Randall HM2 Schulte DT1 Hritz J02 Galloway LCdr. Smith Lt(j.g.) Burnup Mrs. Kindley NavSta NavSta NavSta NavSta NAS NWSED FTG FTG NavHosp NavHosp NavHosp Dental PAO NavSta VC-10 Spec. Serv. Ticket sales will be limited to 1,000 tickets and will end at noon Friday. There will not be any tickets at the door. All civilian personnel are invited to attend. The following is the bus schedule for the Navy Ball: Ferry landing 7:25 p.m. McCalla Hangar 7:30 p.m. B.E.Q. 7:40 p.m. Stoplight 7:45 p.m. McCalla Hangar 7:55 p. m. B.E.Q. 8:05 p.m. Stoplight 8:10 p.m. McCalla Hangar 8:20 p.m. Ferry landing 8:25 p.m. McCalla Hangar 8:30 p.m. B.E.Q. 8:40 p.m. Stoplight 8:45 p.m. McCalla Hangar 8:55 p.m. B.E.Q. 9:05 p.m. Stoplight 9:10 p.m. McCalla Hangar 9:20 p.m. Ferry landing 9:25 p.m. McCalla Hangar 9:30 p.m. B.E.Q. 9:40 p.m. Stoplight 9:45 p.Th.McCalla Hangar 9:55 p.m. B.E.Q. 10:05 p.m. Stoplight 10:10 p.m. McCalla Hangar 10:20 Ferry landing 10:25 p.m. McCalla Hangar 10:30 p.m. B.E.Q. 10:40 p.m. Stoplight 10:45 p.m. McCalla Hangar 10:55 p.m. B.E.Q. 11:05 p.m. Stoplight 11:10 p.m. McCalla Hangar 11:20 p.m. Ferry landing 11:25 p.m. McCalla Hangar 11:30 p.m. B.E.Q. 11:40 p.m. Stoplight 11:45 p.m. McCalla Hangar 11:55 p.m. B.E.Q. 12:05 a.m. Stoplight 12:10 a.m. McCalla Hangar 12:20 a.m. Ferry landing 12:25 a.m. McCalla Hangar 12:30 a.m. B.E.Q. 12:40 a.m. Stoplight 12:45 a.m. McCalla Hangar 12:55 a.m. B.E.Q. 1:05 a.m. Stoplight 1:10 a.m. McCalla Hangar 1:20 a.m. Ferry landing 1:30 a.m.
Thursday, October 14, 1976 Editorial School is back into full swing, the yearly transfer of personnel is more or less over and there are a lot of "new kids on the block." Although being safety conscious should be an "all-the-time" affair, this seems to be the time of the year when people talk most about safety, particularly as it regards children. Recently, several near tragic occurences involving youngsters have been brought to the attention of base officials. In one instance, a speeding vehicle illegally passed a stopped school bus nearly striking a child getting off the bus. In another case, a child with little apparent supervision was nearly drowned. There have also been recurring examples of poor parental judgment or supervision in at least two other areas -babies being left in cars in areas like the exchange parking lot and children getting locked in dempster dumpsters. Babies should never be left unattended in cars even with windows rolled down, as the heat which builds up in cars has been known to suffocate infants left alone for very short periods. The dangers of children being caught in dumpsters are several, disease, scratches and bites from rats or wild cats that frequent the dumpsters. The somewhat obvious dangers of the inherent unsanitary nature of garbage, as well as the possible psychological scars which might result from being trapped in a small, smelly confined space. Finally, there is the tragic accident which occured two weeks ago. A young sailor died as the result of injuries received while skateboarding down John Paul Jones Hill. That could have been your child if you're allowing him or her to skateboard down steep hills or in areas of traffic congestion. The list of areas involving dangers to children could go on and on. Five have been mentioned, school buses; lack of supervision while swimming; babies left in cars parked in the sun; children playing in pster dumpsters; and skateboarding. eryone, parents or not, has a responsibility to protect our most important, and most loved, natural resource, our children. It is an allhands function. Hua rumored as party chairman TOKYO (AP)--Japanese reporters say photographs of Mao Tse-Tung's widow and three other radical leaders can no longer be purchased in China. Since photographs of disgraced leaders are usually withdrawn from sale in China, the unavailability of Chiang Ching's picture supports unofficial reports that she and the others have been purged. -r Hua Kuo-Feng Japanese reports algo say an important meeting was held yesterday night in Peking's Great Hall of the People to solidify the leadership of Hua Kuo-Feng. It's been reported, PAY YEARS GRADE Under 2 1963.50 1455.30 1164.00 981.30 912.00 795.00 690.00 unofficially, that Hua has been appointed to succeed Mao as the Chinese Communist Party chairman. Peking has not made the announcement formal, and this has caused speculation that Hua still has not completely secured his position as the top man. Nationalist Chinese experts on mainland affairs said Hua, who is seen as a compromise between radicals and moderates in the Chinese leadership, lacks the broad power base needed to keep control of the country. They said he has no influence in the Red Army and, at age 57, is relatively junior in the Communist Party. The Taiwan analyists said the power struggle is not over and predicted that with the demise of Chiang Ching's radical faction, the party moderates and regional military commanders would start maneuvering for key positions. The official Chinese news agency, Hsinhua, still not directly confirming the arrests or Hua's elevation from premier to party chairman, warned yesterday against anyone tampering with directives of the late Mao Tse-Tung or engaging in conspiracies. Ford resumes attack on Carter (UPI)--Pres. Gerald Ford, stumping the New York City suburbs yesterday, has resumed his harsh attack on Jimmy Carter. Ford told an audience in White Plains the liveliest debate of the campaign was the Democratic candidate's arguing with himself. In Yonkers, Ford signed a $25.5 billion Revenue-Sharing Bill with the comment that he has fought those he called the "bureaucrats on the banks of the Potomac" to return power to state and local governments. In appearances before big crowds in both Yonkers and White Plains, Meeting poses threat to freedom of press WILLIAMSBURG, Va. (AP)--The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization meeting Oct. 24 in Nairobi poses a serious threat to world press freedom, Jerry W. Friedheim, executive vice president of the American Newspaper Publishers Association, said yesterday. "In its simplest terms (the meeting) is a confrontation between those who believe in government control of news and information and those who believe in freedom of speech and individual human rights and international interchange," Friedheim said. Friedheim's comments were made at the final annual meeting of the InterAmerican Press Association. Some 500 persons representing news media from all over the hemisphere are attending the week-long convention that began Monday. "One does not have to look far across the world to see that it is the despots and the tyrannies that benefit from secrecy and ignorance and fear. "We must rescue UNESCO from its flirtation with policies that would serve the aims of tyrants, rather than the aims of freedom and liberty," Friedheim told the association. The proposed agenda for the UNESCO conference calls for consideration of proposals to set a "communications policy program" to remedy what UNESCO describes as an unjust, largely one-way flow of information from the developed to developing countries. UNESCO also has proposed the establishment of a Latin American news agency, and the formation of national news agencies where none now exist. Ford attacked Carter on his allegedly contradictory position on the issues. He said, "We have heard all four sides of the tax issue, three of them from Jimmy Carter." He said Carter claimed to be in favor of a balanced budget, but opposed Ford's vetoes of spending bills. He said Carter claimed to be for controlling inflation, but supported a Democratic platform with proposals which would increase spending by $100-$200 billion. Ford said, "He can't have it both ways, and we're not going to let him do it." Carter had kind words for Ford yesterday, but followed up with an attack on Ford policies. At home in Plains, Ga., Carter said he's glad Ford has signed a bill extending the revenue-sharing program. But Carter added the President has done "little else" to ease the financial burden on cities. Columnist Jack Anderson said on his Mutual Broadcasting System radio show that Carter accepted a threeweek tour of Latin America from Lockheed Corporation, and promised to promote the corporation's C-130 airplane. A Carter spokesman was quoted by Anderson as saying the aircraft was made in Marrietta, Ga., and as governor, Carter felt it was proper to push Georgia products. The Chicago Tribune also reported that so-called "volunteers" working for Carter in the primary elections received thousands of dollars in cash from the Democratic candidate's campaign which accountants concealed in reports toI Commission. Oct. 1st pay increase of 4.83 per cent COMISSIONED OFFICERS Over 2 Over 3 Over 4 Over 6 Over 8 Over 10 Over 12 Over 14 Over 16 Over 18 Over 20 Over 22 Over 26 2097.30 1599.30 1367.10 1194.30 1019.40 868.50 718.50 2097.30 2097.30 1703.40 1703.40 1461.30 1461.30 1274.70 1274.70 1089.60 1205.70 1043.10 1078.20 868.50 868.50 2190.90 1703.40 1461.30 1297.80 1263.30 1100.70 868.50 2190.90 1703.40 1461.30 1355.70 1308.90 1100.70 868.50 2318.40 1703.40 1506.00 1447.80 1379.10 1100.70 868.50 2318.40 1703.40 1586.40 1529.40 1447.80 1100.70 868.50 2433.90 1761.30 1692.30 1599.30 1483.20 1100.70 868.50 2677.80 2040.30 1819.50 1668.90 1483.20 1100.70 868.50 2861.70 2144.70 1923.90 1715.40 1483.20 1100.70 868.50 2861.70 2190.90 1981.80 1715.40 1483.20 1100.70 868.50 2861.70 2318.40 2051.40 1715.40 1483.20 1100.70 868.50 2861.70 2514.00 2051.40 1715.40 1483.20 1100.70 868.50 COMMISSIONED OFFICERS WITH MORE THAN 4 YEARS OF ENLISTED SERVICE --------1205.70 1263.30 1308.90 1379.10 1447.80 1506.00 1506.00 1506.00 1506.00 1506.00 1506.00 ----1078.20 1100.70 1135.50 1194.30 1240.50 1274.70 1274.70 1274.70 1274.70 1274.70 1274.70 ------------868.50 927.30 961.80 996.60 1031.40 1078.20 1078.20 1078.20 1078.20 1078.20 1078.20 WARRANT OFFICERS 928.80 844.50 739.50 616.20 0 0' 618.30 534.00 468.90 450.60 433.20 417.30 374.40 996.60 916.20 799.80 706.50 0 667.20 582.30 510.30 475.80 457.20 417.30 374.40 996.60 916.20 799.80 706.50 0 0 692.10 606.60 534.90 503.70 475.50417.30 374.40 1019.40 927.30 823.20 765.30 0 0 716.10 631.80 558.30 543.00 494.40 417.30 374.40 1065.90 938.40 868.50 799.80 1112.70 1007.10 916.20 834.60 1159.20 1065.90 950.70 868.50 ENLISTED MEMBERS 0 0 741.00 655.50 594.60 564.30 494.40 417.30 374.40 0 885.60 764.10 679.80 618.90 564.30 494.40 417.30 374.40 1055.40 910.20 788.40 704.40 643.80 564.30 494.40 417.30 374.40 1240.50 1100.70 985.20 904.00 1079.40 934.50 813.30 741.00 667.20 564.30 494.40 417.30 374.40 1297.80 1135.50 1019.40 938.40 1104.00 959.10 849.90 764.10 679.80 564.30 494.40 417.30 374.40 1343.70 1169.40 1055.10 973.20 1129.50 984.00 873.90 788.40 679.80 564.30 494.40 417.30 374.40 1379.10 1205.70 1089.60 1007.10 1154.10 1006.80 898.50 800.70 679.80 564.30 494.40 417.30 374.40 1424.70 1252.20 1124.10 1043.10 1176.90 1031.70 910.20 800.70 679.80 564.30 494.40 417.30 374.40 1472.10 1297.80 1169.40 1043.10 1239.00 1092.00 971.40 800.70 679.80 564.30 494.40 417.30 374.40 1586.40 1343.70 1169.40 1043.10 1359.00 1214.10 1092.00 800.70 679.80 564.30 494.40 417.30 374.40 the Federal Election 'V AT~ VOTI O'FI 0-7 0-6 0-5 0-4 0-3 0-2 0-1 0-3 0-2 0-1 W-4 W-3 W-2 W-1 E-9 E-8 E-7 E-6 E-5 E-4 E-3 E-2 E--l Guantanamo Gazette Page 3
Page 4 Bracket drag-racing to be held Sunday By Don Hall There will be bracket drag-racing at Oceanview Sunday. The track will open at 11:30 a.m. for registration, inspections, and time or carbon runs. Competition is scheduled to begin at 1:45 p.m. The club is still in need of motorcycle riders in order that we may have all motorcycle heats. So bring your Kawasaki to Oceanview. Mike Allen says it only hurts for a little while. A performance clinic will be held Saturday beginning at 2:30 p.m. The quarterly point standings are as follows: Brian Abel Mike Allen Joe Ault George Bartlett Darrell Bird Randy Bishop Fred Board Al Bradbury Bob Dunnevant Olin Gambrell Don Hall Jim Harper Mike Harshbarger Rich Kennard William Lass Dave Ornsbey Bill Roberts Julius Shy Carrie Snyder Clay Thompson Frank Trimmer Ervin Williams Bob Wolf 1250 500 750 250 750 500 500 250 250 750 1000 750 500 750 500 500 750 500 1500 250 1250 500 500 Guantanamo Gazette Sports scores SCORES FROM YESTERDAY NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE Boston 5, New York Rangers 1 New York Islanders 4, Buffalo 3 Los Angeles 4, Toronto 4 (tie) Atlanta 4, Cleveland 2 Chicago 4, Pittsburgh 1 St. Louis 3, Colorado 2 Vancouver 4, Washington 1 WORLD HOCKEY ASSOCIATION Houston 2, Calgary 1 NBA EXHIBITIONS Phoenix 102, Milwaukee 94 San Antonio 113, New Orleans 109 Ladies slow pitch softball standings The following are standings of the Gitmo Ladies Slow Pitch Softball League, as of Oct. 6: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. M*A*S*H (Hosp) HiSchool A (Green) IMPS (Imperial) Ms Chiefs (CPO Club) HiSchool B (Gold) 7-0 5-1 2-4 2-5 0-6 SCHEDULE Oct. 17 6 p.m. -IMPS vs M*A*S*H 8 p.m. -HiSchool A vs Ms Chiefs Oct. 20 6 p.m. 8 p.m. Ms Chiefs vs M*A*S*H HiSchool A vs HiSchool B KANGAROO KOURT: (Above) With the executioner at the ready, Cdr. MacGillivray proclaims the death sentence to Ens. Moritz. (Below) A last second plea by Father Oddo results in a lessening of the sentence. (Photos by PLAA Ridge, FLTAVCENCARIB) VC-10 holds Kangaroo Kourt All ads will be run one time only. Two 14" steel rims to fit 1967 Buick You must submit your ad each time Special or other mid-sized GM cars. you want it printed. Ads may be Call Bill at 95451 OWE or 95414 AWE. submitted by calling before 4 p.m. or by dropping it in one of the 1974 Toyota station wagon, 2 dr, drop boxes. Ads which discriminate $2,650. Call 951247 OWE or 9540B on the basis of race, sex, creed, AWE. color or national origin will not be accepted. The staff reserves Pontoon boat, 8X18, with 1975 25 HP the right to re-writeany ad it Johnson motor, $1,450. Call 951180 deems necessary. AT. 12X16 barrel boat; old 10 HP engine, for sale runs, has new barrels, not mounted, $250. Call 64220 or 64254 AT. Lloyd's stereo set, AM/FM receiver, 1974 Fenton 125 motocross motorcycle. B-track player/recorder, BSR turnStored for over 2 years, new piston table, 2 microphones, 2 speakers and and motoplat ignition, some tools stand, $400. Call 85113. and spares, just retimed, runs good, $700. Call 99115 AT or see at GE automatic defrost combination, 11516B AWE. 14 cu. ft., excellent condition, Ladies 10-speed bicycle, $40. Call $145. Call 85152 AT. 952259 AT. Auto A/C with mounts for Ford Motor 1975 CB125S Honda motorcycle, only Co. 170/200 cu. in. engines, $75; 11 months old, excellent condition, 3.bl tire, $10; 3.25X18 tire, $15; with 2 helmets and vinyl cover. 10 ft. Como0 rod, two section, $15; Call Capt. Wood, 85600 OWE or 95562 15 ft. boat, 5 HP Evinrude, $325. AWE. 1974 Kawasaki MC90 plus helmet Pnd Two pair beige and white curtains size 5 motocross boots. This is a with rods; Browning bow, 35 lbs., track bike, $250 or best offer. 1974 56 in., with wooden arrows. Call Honda Z5a, perfect for children, $90 95562 AT. or best offer; 26" boy's 10-speed, good condition, $35 or best offer; "The Purple Jeep", a classic vintage pool table, full size, needs-new 1953 Jeep, hand-built in Gitmo with cover, $35 or best offer, can be all new parts and fiberglass body, seen at 1191CB after 5 p.m. Call 4-wheel drive, ideal for beach, pic95536 AW. nic, Bhill climbing and family fun, 1 $2,500; 1969 Oldsmobile Cutlass Su1965 Volkswagen sedan; baby closet; praes, 4-door, $1,300. Call 85262 baby playpen; crib with mattress. AWE. Call 96215 AWE. wanted Gown, light pastel green, size 10-12, ideal for Navy Ball. See at 1163 2 single bed mattresses of equal Center Bargo. size and in good condition. Call 95450 AWE. Brand new Regent tennis set, cost $70 new, sell for $50, with 6 new 14 or 15 ft. aluminum boat. Call Wilson tennis balls; stereo table on 97280 AT. wheels, $10; girl's dresses, 5 short and 3 ong, size 8, $10 for all; Radiator for 1963 Che .Call Brownie uniform, size 8, $10; ladies 97215 AWE. pretty red long skirt, size 9, won once, $3; girl's white roller skates, found excellent condition, size 2, $3; fiberglass open-weave drapes, beige A ring was found at the elementary color, each panel 4rX5, $4. Call school playground. Call 952210 and 951079. identify. By Lt. Bob Mihocik In proceedings held in VC-10's ready room last Thursday, Ens. R.A. Moritz was brought to trial for alleged offenses to the UCMJ. Presiding over the Kangaroo Kourt which was witnessed by more than 20 officers, chief petty officers, and petty officers, was Cdr. K.A. MacGillivray, the squadron's commanding officer. Ens. Moritz was charged with being derelict in the performance of his duties in that he "negligently, while acting as softball trophy custodian, with utter and complete disregard of consequences, failed miserably to insure the proper security and maintain custody of the VC-10 Softball Trophy, an article which he had the duty to hold, protect, and cherish in the finest traditions of the naval service." Once per quarter, VC-10 enlisted personnel find themselves pitted against the squadron's officers and chief petty officers in a grudgematch softball game. The winner is given custody of the VC-10 Softball Trophy, signifying excellence in the use of the glove and bat. It is the duty, thereafter, of the winning team to display the trophy somewhere in the squadron spaces without allowing the losing team to gain possession. The officers and chiefs, having won this trophy the last three time's, have failed each time in their efforts to maintain it in their custody. On the last occasion, Ens. Moritz was charged by the commanding officer to keep possession of the trophy "at all costs." Feeling he had performed admirably by "displaying' the trophy inside ant air-conditioning duct in the pilot's ready room, he was outwitted by the crafty petty officers of the admin department, who located the exact position after weeks of searching. A report chit listing the offense was drawn up, and on Thursday Ens. Moritz was brought to mast. A proper trial was held before the commanding officer, with Cdr. D.R. Hendrick, executive officer of the Naval Air Station, serving as reviewing authority. When asked to give his defense, Ens. Moritz boldly asked to be confronted by his accusers, at which time 16 officers and chief petty officers promptly stood up. Having found Ens. Moritz guilty of the charges, Cdr. MacGillivray looked around the "Kourtroom" and asked if anyone had anything to offer prior to sentencing. Following true "Roman Forum" tradition a unanimous "thumbs down" was given by all in attendance. With a hooded executioner at the ready, Ens. Moritz was given the death sentence, a punishment the judge (who was also the officers' softball team captain) felt to be equal to the crime. At the last second, however, a plea was heard from the Leeward chaplain, Father Oddo. Speaking on behalf of the guilty, Father Oddo caused the judge to mitigate the sentence to a lesser punishment -an act not to the pleasing of the excutioner. Speaking with compassion for Ens. Moritz, Cdr. MacGillivray lowered the sentence to reduction in rank to midshipman for one day. His ensign bars replaced with small anchors, Midshipman Moritz left the "Kourtroom" breathing a sigh of relief. American League pennant down to last game (UPI)--The American League pennant chase has come down to one game, and the Kansas City Royals figure they have the momentum to win the title at Yankee Stadium tonight. The Royals beat Jim "Catfish" Hunter, who is often referred to as the best "money" pitcher in baseball, and evened the series at two games apiece yesterday afternoon. The Royals tagged Hunter for five runslin the first four innings and went on to beat the Yankees, 7-4. Shortstop Fred Patek drove in three runs with a pair of doubles and a single to pace the Royals' attack. Yankee Manager Billy Martin has picked 19-game winner Ed Figueroa to start tonight, but Kansas City Manager Whitey Herzog is undecided. However, Herzog did say he is leaning towards Dennis Leonard. Both Leonard and Figueroa pitched in the second game of the series at Kansas City and neither was effective. F 4 1*41