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Guantanamo Gazette

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Guantanamo Gazette
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U.S. Naval Base
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Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
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U.S. Naval Base
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English

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newspaper ( sobekcm )

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University of Florida
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Copyright,Guantanamo Gazette. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.

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Gitmo Gazette
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ide, Sun, Temp. Weather Forecast

Mostly fair.
Hi~gh tide- 8:44pm A. Winds S 8Low tide-- 3:48pm u ~ 12 knots.
Swvri e --- 7:14am 5~ Bay condiOpiei ---- 6:2ii i tions 1-3

W--------72 The Navy',s ontj . hode bate
Vol.' 31, No. 224 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Monday, November 22, 1976'




Rk J 'Vlj Carter and Ford to discuss transition


Plans call 'for Carter to spend
the day in 'Washington, then return
to Georgia tomorrow for more meetW orld News Digest ings with congressional leaders.
WASHINGTON (AP)--Funeral services The Carter transition team is for the stepfather of Jacqueline scheduled today to announce two Kennedy Onassis, Hugh. Auchincloss, appointments to the staff of the are scheduled for Wednesday in incoming First Lady. Sources close Washington, D.C. Auchincloss, who to the Carter family say Rosalyn died Saturday at his home in Carter has selected Mary Finch Hoyt Georgetown at the age of 79, will to be her press 'secretary and be buried in Newport, R.I., his Madeline MacBean as her transition birthplace. director. Both women have worked on the Carter staff.
CHICAGO (UPI)--.Some 40,000 . Earlier yesterday, the PresidentInternational Harvester workers 'head elect worshiped at his Plains, Ga., b ack to work today, after over- Baptist church. So did Rev.
elmingly approving a new three- Clennon King, a black minister who
* erUnited Auto Workers contract WASHINGTON (UPI)--Pres.-eleci, has tried to worship at the church
agreement with the company. The Jimmy Carter is in the nation's> twice before, only to be left at Vice Pres. Nelson Rockefeller's new contract includes hefty wage capital for two days of meetings standingg at the door. New York estate. hikes, pension improvements, re- with Pres. Ford and top Washington But this time, it was different. Yesterday morning, the President >duced work time and more vacation officials. Last week, partly at Carter's attended church, then dedicated the days. . The President and President-elect urging, the' church congregation Rockefeller estate as a national will meet at the White House today. voted to drop a long-standing racial historic monument in a brief cereWASHINGTON (UPI)--In a report on Aides to Pres. Ford say there's no ban. So, yesterday, when King ap- mony. Afterward, he took time out his latest visit to China, outgoing. specificiagenda for the hour-long peared to worship at the church, he for an unscheduled extra round of Senate Majority Leader Mike meeting, which is aimed at smooth- was admitted without incident, golf, before returning to the White 'Mansf'ield is calling for prompt, ing the transition between China,' -and 'an end to 'the American,1 aslf obyC bn militarZy pact with the Nationalist, 4lf 'Chinese government on Taiwan. H arst atnome days oparyCuban Mansfield's report shows littleAm rcnFi ds p sympathy for the Nationalist SAN FRAN~CISCO (UPI)--Patricia The newspaper heiress and former Chinese impatience over U.S. re- Hearst is home with her parents in fugitive was released on bail Friday.Da tik s l~u>~ace~o sve tis wth aiwn. their apartment on San Francisco's She is protected by private guards, "See page 2 for your area repreNob Hill. reportedly costing her family $720 sentative," An interview with M~iss Hearst ap- a day. The Hearsts fear their peared'in her father'Is newspaper, ' daughter could be a target of vioLoca wo an i stble the San Francisco Examiner, yester- lence.
day. She says that being amid her Two inmates< who were, with Patty. aewd condition at 'Bethiesda family is like she never~ left.' at'a federal minimumnsecurity prison B s-iepower outage near San Francisco told the edlad
Calif., Tribune yesterday Ohakland, planned Friday
Notification was received Saturday *Correction Hearst was so concerned about living
from Bethesda Naval Hospital on the outside prison, that 'she didn't want The Desal Plant will be secured condition of Mrs. Tina L. Green. to be released 'on bail. 'Friday for annual maintenance. DurShe was found seriously injured / The 'movie schedule on this week' s One of. the inmates interviewed by ing the period from 4 a.m. to 9' p.m. O hrtly after midnight Friday'by Entertainer, for the'McCalla, Marine the newspaper served as Miss Hearst's *the base will operate on severely
poie.. and Leeward Point Lyceums for "big sister" 'in the federal youth reduced power. 'This power outage

a . Green is in stable condition Friday is incorrect. It should center. Both prisoners say Miss will be felt in the housing areas. in the intensive care unit at read, DtcCalla Lyceum 6-12, Marine Hearst was quite depressed at times Until approximately 4 p.m. there Bethesda, following an operation Lyceuim 5-14, and Leeward Point 4- and "banged her head and her knuckles will be no power to housing areas. ;Saturday. She was placed on life 17. on the wall." ''From 4 to 9 p.m. 'power should be support systems. available. During' this period, the, Mrs. Green, wifea of Richard Green 'following rules will be in effect: of 1175 Center Bargo, was found inf """"' o es No air conditioning or air condithe vicinity of, Sherman Avenue and Beame.. says Car er o fer sympathy 2tioning fans will be permitted. the Bargo housing area intersection. " No washing or drying of clothes She was rushed to the~ Naval Hospital will be permitted. for emergency treatment and was ned-. little sympathy for New York's No watering will be permitted. iaced to Bethesda at approximately troubles. Sens-elect Richard Lugar Base police will enforce the noon Friday. .of Indiana and John Chafee of Rhode above rules. Her husband is assigned to the Island said yesterday on an ABC The following guidelines' are sugNaval Air Station. ~'television broadcast 'they think New gested: Deais reunvalaleattis York should solve its own problems Take the .day off and cook out at time pending a NISO investigation. and not look to Washington. the beach.
Pack'ice chests with foods and
dairy products for use during the
Traes ojradoacivty trop outage. (This is a good chance to Syrian tr o s move get rid of left-over turkey.) Tracs o ra ioaciviy PKeep all refrigerators and freezers closed until power is
left ir atnspiere int co sta ciiesavailable.
leff inatmophee in o c asta ciiesFull power is expected to be NEW YORK (AP)--Mayor Abraham available no later than 9 p.m. WASHINGTON (AP)--Federal officials Beame of New York City says Pres.- SIDON, Lebanon (UPI)--Syrian AFRTS will advise when limited powsay there were traces of increased elect Jimmy Carter has offered his peacekeeping troops moved into the. er and full power is available. radioactivity left in the atmosphere sympathy and friendship to New ' leftist Lebanese coastal cities 'of by a massive nuclear cloud that' York City, but so far that's about Sidon and Tripoli yesterday. S m s n sfQi passed over the U.S. this weekend. it. ' ' ' In doing so, the peace force W T a po co l The tip of the airmass, formed 'by Beasme'told a news conference yes- brought nearly all of Lebanon under 'a Chinese nuclear test last .terday that Carter's approach to '~its control. The only region which' Wednesday,' moved out over the New York's financial woes is "comn- the, Arab force has not moved intot, to present concert Atlantic last night. A spokesman pletely different" 'from that o'f is along the southern Lebanese bordfor the'Environmental1 Protection Pres. Ford, but to date Carter has er'with Israel, where Israeli-supAgency says traces of residual ' made no promise, of federal funds to' ported rightists have' squared off ~ Culture has come to Gitmo in the radiation recorded so fiar are in- 'help the city avoid default. ' against' 'Palestinians and Moslem left- form of .a concert to be presented significant. Bi eame'il saysi ili ii~i~!!i~ii~i there........... wil i % l beiiiiiiii] noA!ii i new ist's. ' byiiiiiil i< ii~~!!!iiiiii~i thei!iiiiiiii ii W.T. Sampsoni~ii!I i gh School
Th P ff c a d ed ta h taxes~iiiiiiiiiiiiii:]~iiil~ii!i agenc expects some icreasi in as a' rslt of the 'city's latest the 19-mnth-old civil'war, that ' grad chorus.li Thel~lDi usicalprsenta
groun4 evel adi.tion.i..thecoming effort.to.get'.ut...debt. He says.Israeli-Lebanse border 'has been tion wil be Wednesday.at.7:30.p.'m
we~s,'i~ otoay eioscon" th it il us ae odeeop"'nuull quit ..t..esterday ' in.... the eleen r'scoo a.i-~I~~iii~II!i quenc,. 1~e aid tht, alhough new fnanc a plin oh Frday, ater aneightmonth ull, teatre t ~ac~ aslftte< h saeapelscut uedta Plstna gerils fiido an ,Am io is .$l an ickets~ !i: maiiiii~ii!ri



1o3 e3u'blician senat'orsiii i either side. .U' ' !I syste fo the scol. e 2, t
i is o ng ,: ' ki i i i i~ i~ i i .. ... ii~ l i ! i 11 ... ... !i i i 1 ii1!i ili i ! i i li! iii ii ii iii i i~ l i i 1i j li i i i ! ii iii i i , i i ~ i i iii i i i~ iiil i i! i ii i j ii l i ! i ~ i ii ~ ! i i i iiii il~ i iiU ii ili ! I Ii iii i i i i ! iiii i ii~ i l l i i i i i iii i l
A 'il i~ i i ~ iii iiiliiii i .. , i !i ..!iiiii1ii !i! iii !i! i !ii ii i i iii i ~ i iii" < i~ ili iii i! i~ ii ii iiiiiili i , iii liiiiiii i! i! iiiill i iil!ii!i iiiiiiiiiiliiii!ii fi !ii ilii !! !!i1l!1iii ~ii~ ii i ! ii liIiIiiIII~ Ii B IlIii]il~ ~~i i~l ~ ii i=i








Page 2 Guantaniamo Gazette Monday, November 22, 1976

Today's meetings r1omuorrow's metig

THE ,SURE LOSERS WE t(HT RED11CENG
'CLUB will meet at 7 p.m. W- niore
information call Pat Wayne at 98223,
EXERCSE frm 6~ ii6i~m For ~ ' oet i~stjJ2reel
more information call Leonard Feruiy J Lreta Seat 9012 rBeel
AOHOtt91 AYO meets to- BOY SCOUTS will meet in the Boy n ight. ArenomOUS Scout's Hut, 6th St., Villamar at Bright. 7m-30 p.m. For more information 85697 T. ' call Sharon Fox at 64462.
GITMO COIN CLUB meets in quonset
hut 1817 behind the old elementary GITMO BAY BRIDGE CLUB meets at
scoo at73 .Fo oeifr 7 p.m. at the COMO Club. Call Jim
scqla :0pm o oeinfor ': - ...Csse.at 514 A{. The eclub is mation~ call Reggie' Tullis, 97256, or B a dCse t819AH h lbi Carl. Harvey 95224. .open to all base residents.
C rl~arv~, 95243.CATHOLIC CHOIR PRACTICE will be held in the base chapel at 7 p.m.
Anyone interest-d is encouraged to
~, ,attend.



Clb nd Organizations- Coinmissary-Exchange S notices ports


UB NAVY EXCHANGE FORD DEALER SERVMART AND RETAIL CLOTHING SAILING REGATTA
0 aw ''j~~~~>2~~'<, ~STORE- hr ilb aln eat The ongawatedsailing classs Walt Capps is the Guantanamo NavyThrwilbasiinreta
r eh Tbe Yat Club is ' . Exchange Ford dealer. See him for In addition to the regular sales (Bullseye) held Saturday at noon,
Sses. rst all information 97mde , svmt d the Retail Clo- starting at the NavSta fish and gea
startnet nda fe is a mre call 96291 H. thing Store will be open from 7 to locker. Anyone wishing to enter can
. It r four days.(gMday, 9 paim. Wednesday. .-" call 95.1160 DWH to register. Sign-, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday) a week up deadline is Nov. 24 at 1 p.m. fortwo weeks. iThe time will be 7 LETTERS TOSANTA FERRY SCHEDULE to 11 each night. Registration is ~now being taken at Special Services Stashle avbruttoo' 'Effective Sunday, 'the ferry will from47:30 a.mi. to' 4:20 p.m. There is' Gitmo some drop boxes for letters Ticet ont saleete3:5pm.r no better way to spend a relaxing Santa. In orderto assure that Santa noeTickets 31 si for Cuban. evening or weekend then to sail' receives these letters 'in time to aro d the bay on a beautiful saI-' read. them to te children on tle- CIGARETTES PRICE INCREASE . ' v.n h ltesm s be inrno American ...: "; '"" ' boat uder your own' command. Come viin'h etr us ei oA eia Friendship Day on down and register, you'll be glad later than Dec. 7. Santa's helpers Dlue' to cost increase, all tax
yo dd have placed these boxes in the' Toy- free cigarette selling prices will Tickets are now on sale for Cubaiiland of the Navy Exchange. ' be increased 15 'cents per carton, American Friendship Day. The annual and single package prices will be c celebration is scheduled for Dec. 6 CPO POOL CLOSED 'i''""s SAN TA CLAUS IS COMING increased to 32 cents'per pack. at 12:30 p.m.. at Phillips Park.
St' This price increase will be in Duie to loss of support'from the Due to work being done at the CPO San taC aus will come to town Sat- effec-t Wednesday.' ' ' ' Community Fund all base residents, Club, the CPO pool will 'he closed 'urday. He will arrive by USS Santa 'except~ children under six years of for a few days. An announcement 'Claus at the Fleet'Landing at noon. '-age, will be required to buy tickwill be made when the pool is again Santa willbe giving away'gifts for PERSONAL PROPERTY SHIPPING ets.
o apologize for the inconven- the children., Later he will be OFFICE Contact one of the following locae- to the users of the pool. avalabea the Navy 'for tion representatives for tickets: pictures with' te children and to Due to the scheduled power outage Leeward Point, Lt. Pope and ADRC hear' their Christmas wishesthe Personal Property Shipping Of- Allmon; ComNavBase, Special Staff CP UNCHEON. fice will be closed Friday. sections, JOC Jacobsen; Hospital, ~PO ' '~ K ' ','HMC Lo'rd; Supply, SKC Walton; PWD, All Nase Stseno master, seLIRAR CMCS Donoian; SRD, Mr. Gonzalez;,
1 i~SttinCOMMI SSARY COSE' THANJKSGIVING LIRAY PENd NWSED, AGG West; Dentall~ DTC and chief pett officers are in- I ~ ~ 'Gate;Cmtolr t ae vited t atten a lucenwt Gwaltney; Comptroller, Lt. Oakes
edtowt.The Commiay Sore wi1be cls- The Naval Station Windward Library and Mr. Lian; CPO Club,. SKC"< hcomma'nig officer on ednesday, ed Thanksgiing-Da. will be open on Thanksgiving Day ' Stockton; Company "L", GySgt.
atth PO Club dining room. There "between the hours of 10 a.m. and Wilson; FTG, YNC ?{illcr; and Marine wil be a cash b ar at 11: 30 wi'tha ,'ha ch b g seved at 12.< Reser- NEX" J'OBA PEING 6p.m. B' oa Jeeer. vations must be amade through the
Carer Counselor's ofice no later The Navy Exchange has a job' openthn Tesday. 'To make reservations, 'ig for a part-tie waitress in the cl857 W.Mini-Mart Tea Shop. For more 'infor- ___________________________________'mation cal'4 85348.
PHT CLUB OFFERS COURS E

Te Guantanamo Rflex Pho~to ' Entertainment
Clubannunce a asicphoograhicto add color to our housing areas, deveopin ow. beinning toorw h oreo TICKET RE4SERVA'TIONS will'come in wood'beige, sage green,
istructo 0 il cover developments and pale yellow' colors. It' will of negaties and ph1oto' enlarging. Advanced ticket reservations fo~r 'D2provide a pleasing overall appearTh e for this session is $15. Guantanamo Basy Little Theatre's ance 'on those units which do not
Frrservations 'contact Bill production of "You're a Good Man V have additions. However, since the
Tukra 85 W.Charlie Brown", a Ch'ristmas show "flex-lox" cannot be applied to the for the entire family, can be mad wood additions, the general appearSCtbyC o calling 952250 AT beginning dance of the family units with addiCUB COU PAK 40 to ay.tions will be marginal, at best. Pakg01 ill hol its montl Housing regulations (NAVSTAGTMO~meetn toorow at th e Cub Scout~'a 1 dt t fr INST 11101.10) state that improvehut at 7:30 pm. ,Fr more informa<- Ed ca'o PW 2 is a oundvtdt u- ments are not authorized unless aptiont cal 1a Smthat9768 nishing information, about the' proved~ by the Housing 'Manager~ in
s tatus off Public W~orks-related writing. Typical improvements that TEEN LCLAUBE EN projects or subjects with large will normally be approved are fences CHID DY CRECENER oplation or base-wide interest. -.of the types described 'in 'the regu-< T e Ten lb neds a director. Th hl4'yAlthough not intended to be a lation anid storage sheds. As a gen-.
Anon in erete pease cal 98137 TeCidDyCare Center will not question' and answer column, ques- eral rule, no other additions will
y be open during the 'day Friday due to tions of interest to the community be approved. Public' Works is curafter2m. the sheduled power outageN. However, are' invited' and will be used as ~ rently removing additions and' screenU.S NAAL UATANMO AY the center wil be' open from 6 p .m. space/priority permit 'by the Public 'edi and/or covered patios during
GUA ~ until Il a m. that evening. Works Department. All questions change of occupancy. However, some should be forwarded' to PWD. of 'these< structures are in poor con-. 'UAN, COOKIN'G C"LASS ' dition and are not being properly' repaired 'and maintained by the cur O.,d bcoo is your opportunity to do so. Class- 'level of appearance 'and safety of Housing inspection teams are decap..oh H.mc-1 Cat.Daid . a~ok es ar big taught b~y Mrs. Delores our family housing areas. The Pub- termininig those structures which are o. Nic Wrpo al
-di- betwie 4:,30 an 6 p contracts -1 p ' s the con- P--- s an shoul be








,Monday, NovE,1h-:r 22', 1976 Guantanamo Gazette. Page 3



limora J-spen s billions on weapons


i* TEHRA , Iran (UT)-- ran s spending billions of-dollars on modern I weapons because of -a mifiuitary assistDialogue ance pact between neighboring Iraq
and the Soviet Union, Shah Mohammed
Reza Pahlavi said in an interview
released for publication yesterday.
The interview took place Thursday
between the Shah and David Mizrahi,
editor of Mideast Report. The publication is a 'New' York based newsDear Editor, letter mainly for corporate readers.
lMizrahi asked why, since Gen.
When 'I and my' neighbor' s -yards were all kinds of branches from trees and bushes. U.S. Joint Chiefs of-Staff, had said It' didn't take long to see they-had come from our plants. My poinsettia Iran had adequate power to handle plant was completely gone, my lime tree half cut away and a beautiful Afghanistan, Pakistan and Iraq, --carnation tree in the back is now just one branch. The devas-tation to I'are you still buying arms. Especbot yads ascomlet. - - -ialiy in view of the fact that today I was told by three-of 'my. neighbors that the PWD ground crew had been -you are by far- -the strongest power working in-the yards. -They were 'told there was no one-at-home -since my in the Persian Gulf?". husband and I both work. This did not stop them. The only notification - h rna edrsi ebce igiv-en tothe party who-was-at home was a knock at the door-and-being told "Well, it's a little immature toThIrnaledrsihebcd they had to d a- little "trimming." -say that when you know the Iraquis a 15 per cent increase in the price The plants are destroyed and gone. Nothing can bring thmbak The have-a special defensive agreement of oil which is to be considered at the bak.with the Soviets," the Shah replied, next month's scheduled ministerial issue at hand is by what authority were they able'-to cone into my-yard Ase ihetoght the Soviets meeting of the Organization of while there -was no one -at -home -and' proceed to indiscriminately destroy woul Aske ifo I'h s houcseoeroemEpotn outisa plants and- bushes that we have worked so hard to save. I I-was under- the onflc go t Ira's aid ina ca of aPtrlu. xotngCutisa
rsne t roe ar enorae toke-u ad n ossfxdu "The res-cue of Iraq in any such Asked about Western fears that.
-in ewat roe 'to hti ncsayh ,ithsena f given conflict, that's a question such an increase in the price of
ith the ercnsative.hai eesaveory aire onitn wae an - I would -like t~o ask myself. But oil would jeopardize global economic
frt to assure tepatlie Wesvouaicodtoigw ernd there is a treaty." balance, the Shah-said, -"Well, they
vethe washing machine hose run out into the yard-to help these plants.> are exaggerating, obviously. They
Know that no one will -come in the< yard or house -to fix something that - Later in the interview, the Shah want to create fear among the OPEC 'needs repair -unless someone is home. It seems the same-does not apply described Iran's relations with members."-when something is to be destroyed. ------ - Iraq as "very good" and- those with "Because when we increased the oil The reason given for this "trimming" was because the units -are going to the Soviet Union as"'correct." price in 1973 by fourfold, the ef-be repainted. I applaud this and realize there are many units in dire The Shah also confirmed recent fect on American inflation was half. 'need of-such repair. However, our unit was repai-nted by'us and our reot-htIa' eeus f n e et . e eti neighbor a little over a year'ago. .It was not necessary at that time for- rpts ht rn evusooeprcn,1.prcnti usto destroy or even trim any of the plants.' If we were living in a- mainly from'oil, would reach $23 - Europe, so 15 per cent now is just civilian atmosphere~ on the economy and paying $212.40 a month rent, -the' billion this year, more -than wiping a fraction in. one-quarters of one landlord w ould' not be allowed, by law, to come on the premises for any-~ out an anticipated $2.4 -billion -- per cent'. It could be just a fracreason without our-permission. -deficit. -- --tion," the Shah said.Wqhy, then, was the PWD grounds crew allowed to do 'what they did- without T Q ~- i
ev'enh so much"as awartning? It would have been much better, in our esti- U.S. and Romania sign tradeuac martinn, if the occupants'had been notified and al-lowedto remove these p c bushes and trees completely and transplanted themt, at least for the neces- cials say they're hoping Brezhnev 'sry time involved. 'There was absolutely nio'prior notification issued. will-ackniow.ledge greater autonomyWe are completely disillusione~d. We simply cannot- believe this was al- for Romania.
lowed -to happen in the manner' it did, with so 'l-tttle regard to' the f eel-- Ramania and Russia fought a war of ings 'of the occupants. 'What has been, u~p untlnow, a very 'enjoyable tourwod ealrthsyrovr itrc of duity, here in Guantanamo Ba~y is much like the plants fron our yards, -Romanian territorial claims to a mostly destroyed. - tpe n ro oiiain-region now controlled by the Soviets. We have now heard that the trimming has stpe n ro oiiainThe dispute climaxed in May, when will be given to occupants. Al'so, there is to be a supervisor with each 'Romanlia mobilized troops along its gound crew. This will hopeulUly,'ave others from having thi'yrs border with Russia.ruined, bu-t it 'dbes little 'to repla'Le the damage don'e to- ours.

- ' ' Senior 'chief anid Mrs. Dickerson -'Gilmnore sticks-' - -Chief and Mrs. Wismner
-~ -__--to hunger strike


't lids holds mnemorial- services BUHRET Roai (P--The U.S. -SALT LAKE CITY (UPI)--Condemned
andRomni hae sgnd a10year killerGayiloesukths
(UPI)--When Dallas May'or Robet --trade pact. The pact is described hunger stik fo a third day yesFuson canceled memorial services as the- broadest~ agreement of -its terday, refusing food and med~ication marking the 13th anniversary of k ind between America and any- Eastern until he -is allowed to speak to- the Joh F. Kennedy's deat today, he -European country, including the fiancee who joined him in an unsucprbbly -didn't expc e rato Soviet Union. cessful suicide pact.
hegohte.cio ' The Romnanians signed-the agreement - Pris~n officials said all the 35Aot50 prons called to' pro-- with U.S. Commerce Secy. Elliot' year-old killer accepted was coffee.
tettedeiin Richardson. -Richardson says the Dennis Boaz, Gilmore's5 attorney,
Th urr of the KIe nedy - ~'-pact promotes trade without making said his client refused prescription
'uemsays the -mayor cancelled -'any specific commitments. headache medication and antibiotics,
t e eemnies" because of a lack An embassy spokesman says the and remained in "a bad mood."oatedance. and' public. support. -trade agreement is concerned with "He's not going to cooperate with But hesays te >cancellation seems economic, industrial and technical anyone until he gets-to talk-to to haesarked -new pulic enthusi'- cooperation. He says it encourages Nicole," Boaz said. Gilmore and as.both sides -to protect business- rep- -Nicole Barrett, his 20-year-old T e e'rvance was to be eld ~ a sniper Nov 22 1 963 But the resentatives and share statistics - fiancee, took -overdoses of sleeping
nea th ie Kend wa kile by mayor instead has ased local about each other's economy. pills Tuesday, he in his cell and chrce to pla D r thei c o wn serviLces. T~he signing -came as Soviet leader she at -her apartment 25 miles away The Dmcaiconych~airman Leonid Bezhnev prepared to fl~y to from the Utah State Prison. Ri h r in. Londoni says there will be a public prayer Bucharest for his first Romanian Both recovered, but vowed to try
- vigil at the Kennedy Memorial in visit in about a decade. Both the to take their lives again. She was
- -down~town~ Dallas, wich will include Soviet Union and Romania indicate committed to the state mental hospifo m e in sa short prayer and a moment of si- they believe the visit will have tal, where Gilmore has been denied ltnce. major significance. Romanian off i- permission to telephone her. 0ONDON (UPI)a-The British chairman
of teGnev conference o

Lodo yetray for cosuttons

Rihr said-a Heathrow~ Airport

can b rsled oer~ teisue of> F G weekly ship schedule .-settiE OF TRAINING DATE OFlckrl
in Rhodesia.A> / -ULL:NO--" C---- A DING OFFICER ARRIVAL" LIAISON-OFF CE DEPARTURE
, V .: .. .. V. >: ,'. - U . dx-i-'. ,'"+. DD "" .. " - . 821i. .i - -, Cdr-" ,'-: -. H . - .- - Da i Nov . : .. 19 L %d . Kreassig -,.- . -D . 3 -,; 1976- " . .. .
: , / ! .i ,- - -/ ." 5 -- ..>�" /''/.- ! e / .ea " ".'. "' - 58;. - c-a - " : t .. . . Poutu - n ov. 9" L i": - " j.g . .... Me ge DTND "' ..-' ...- . .







4 (hv- mamo Gazette Monday, November 22, 1976


College football scores,

EAST Oregon Coll. 49, Linfield 28 Portland St. 87, E. Montana 6
Boston Coil. 35, Massachusetts 0 Puget Sound 26, Cal. Poly Pomona 10 Delaware 36, Maine 0 Redlands 42, Whittier 7
Fordham 45, Brooklyn Coll. 14 Sacramento St. 27, Hayward St. 24 U Holy Cross 41, Connecticut 40 San Diego St. 10, Long Beach St. 3 B w bi s a n u c dLafayette 21, Lehigh 17 Santa' Clara 20, Fresno St. 17
(A?)-Tt'l be Michigan versus the Cotton Bowl after shutting out Moravian 36, Muhlenberg 14. Southern Cal. 24, UCLA 14
Southern California in the Rose Virginia 28-0. The Terps' opponent Seton Hall 7, Wagner 6 Stanford 27, California 24
Bowl on New Year's Day. :Southern New Year's Day will be the Southwest Ship'burg 14, E. Stroudsburg 14 Utah St. 31, Pacific, Cal. 17
Cal, th enationi's third-ranked col- Conference champion, probably. Villanova 24, Temple 7~ Washington 51, Washington St. 32
,lege football team, defeated a Houston, which upended fifth-ranked W.Virginia 34, Syracuse 28 W. Washington St. 48, Pac. Luth. 28
slightly' favored and number-two Texas Tech 27-19.
rated UCLA squad 24-14 to win the The Dec. 27 Gator Bowl in SOUTH TOURNAMENTS
Pacific~ Eight crown. Michigan Jacksonville, Fla., will feature
trampled Big-lO foe Ohio State 22-0 13th-tanked Notre Dane and' 17th- Alabama A&M 14, Miles 0 NCAA Division III (1st round)
to earn, a share of the conference rated Penn State. The Fighting Albany St. 16, Ft. Valley St. 7 St. John's 46, Augustana, Ill. 7 title as well as the Rose Bowl berth. Irish sank Miami of Florida 40-27. Alcorn 19, Jackson St. 7 Buena Vista 20, Carroll, Wis. 14
A slew of other{ bowl invitations Penn State was idle. Austin Peay 17, E. Tennessee St. 6 St. Lawrence 26, Albright 7
were decided Saturday. Number-19"Wyoming lost to Air 'Bethune-Cookanan 34, Florida A&M 0 Towson 14, C.W. Post 10
The nation's top-ranked football Force, 41-21, but will get a chance Catawba 28, Lenoir-Rhyne 20
team, Pitt, has 'accepted a Sugar to redeem itself against Oklahoma 'Citadel 40, Davidson 6 ~,BOOT HILL BOWL
Bowl invitation to play Georgia, in the Fiesta Bowl. ,Clemson 28, South Carolina 9 ~ Benedictine, Kan. 29, Washburn 14
champion of the Southwestern North Carolina, which edged Duke, E. Kentucky 31, Morehead St. 12
Conference, Jan. 1. Both teams , 39-38, and Kentucky, a 7-0 winner Elon 49, Carson-Newman 25 Sports scores
were idle Saturday. over Tennessee, are the Peach Bowl Florida 50, Rice 22
UCLA was selected to play in the teams. Florida St. 28, Va. Tech 21
Liberty Bowl Dec. 20. The Bruins' Furman 56, Wof ford 14
opponent will be 18th-ranked Op� m Pr QUIZ Hampton Inst. 13, Va. Union 10 SCORES FROM YESTERDAY
Alabama, which did not play Saturday. '< Jacksonville,. Ala. 28, N. Alab~ama 7
Ohio State was selected to go to J. C Smith 21, Virginia St. 0 NATIONAL FOOTBALL 'LEAGUE
the Orange Bowl to meet the holder Kentucky 7, Tennessee 0 Atlanta 17, Dfallas 10 _of the'Big-Eight title, still in Kentucky St. 13, Md.-Esn. Shore 0 Was'hington 16, St. Louis 10 3 doubt. It could be number-15 Lib. Bapt. 68, N. News App. 3 Los Angeles 23, San Francisco3 Colrad, wichdefate KasasLouisville 16, Boston U. 7 'Minnesota 17, Grzeen Bay 10 State 35-28. Number-16 Oklahoma 'LU1,Tln 7 '"Oaad26Pi depa7
Stae lsoreaind shreof heLa. Tech 55, NE Louisiana 35 'Pittsburgh '32, Houston 16 Big-Eight lead, overturning 14th-~ Marylanid 28, Virginia 0 ' Cleveland 24, Tampa Bay 7
' ranked Iowa N~ebrask~a is also a possible. The JR:S PINT SCORED ENMississippi St. 28, Mississippi 11 'Dtot1,Ciao1
Co'rnhuskers face nudmber-10ADEESE tS 13 EDMorgan St. 34, Howard 15 'San Diego 34, Buffalo 13
dklhom F01ridaR WH OD Murray St. 16, Wsn. Kentucky 6 Cincinnati 2'7, Kansas City 24
OlhmFrdy. ToHEl St.OR 33, St. Pauls 1 New Orleans 51, Seattle 27
'Maryland, tied iwith.Georg4a~ fo Denver( 14,E NorY.l Giant 13t.Puls1
the number-six'spot, was invited to SA PH~ILESOITO North Carolina 39', Duke 38Devr1,NYGins3 C ~900B HLL N.C. Central 17, N.C~. A&T 16
' ' L C <~4MJlSUe. Richmond '21, William & Mary'O 10 'NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION ~>1 ' 'SE ~uisana34, NW~LfxiianaZ7 Portland 121, Buffalo 98" '' SE 35,uArana 31 NWLusin 7 Kansas City 106, Atlanta 83'

j 'S. Mississippi 14, Memphis St. 12~ New Orleans 97, Cleveland 92 VTenn.-Chattanooga 49, Bowling Gr. 29 Phoenix 101, Chicago 96 Teninessee Tech 33, Mid. Tennessee 6 Los Angeles 96, N.Y. Nets 91 VMI 2Z6, 'Indiana St. 14 'Seattle 116, Milwaukee 105
All ds illbe un ne imeonly. unfih 'dil biat~ith.tri-lr; ashington & Lee 43, G'town, 'D.C. 12 Youmut ubm-tyor a echtim 300NK II, wiI b Wj. Maryland 29, Johbns Hopkins 7 NATIONAL HOCKEY LEA sbit d alling951144 b(fr saePars CalBuea 55 IWS Philadelphia 6,' Atlanta 5
4p.m orby droppn it in' on f' Boston 4, Detroit .2
the dro boelodathe Ball. St. 52, E. Michigan 3 Washington 3, Colorado 2' FlgsipMssan heNay xhage'incinn ati 33, Vanderbilt 7 Montreal 9, Toronto 5' ' Ad 'hich discrimna te on the basis -, Vetr obepc-peetiolorado 35, K~ansas St. 28
of rac, sex, cree d, coo rn- guitar wit 1adshl case, ,$150. Illinois 48, Northwestern 6 'WORLD HOCKEY ASSOCIATION ion 'r gi o ~q *,~Fi-~sn~oI So 3,Esm Ilinos 8 Mininesota 5, Calgary 1
-ionl oigi wil no beaccpte. Fie-srin bajo, 60.Cal Scop Illinois St.' 13 s.Ilni8 7he staff reserves 'the right to re-' at 95451AH Indiana 20, Purdue 14 Birmingham 4, San Diego 3 '.-ride' any ad it deems, uEicessary. Iowa 30, Michigan St. 14 Cincinnati 4, Winnipeg 2 Sxl~i rcever to anui Kansas 41, Missouri 14 Edmonton 6, Quebec 5 ~ foi sl Pioneer S11reevrtw asi Kent St. 35, Toledo 19'
for a~e X7500 speakers. Can be_' seen at GHB, Miami, Ohio' 28, Dayton ~8 195Crar 600 ie,$5; room 0202 AWH' Michigan 22, Ohio St. 0
196Hn Coiv i c 56,000 maual,< NE Missouri 24, Mo.-Rolla 0Sp r s b i f
1 76~R6da Ci'~ic s'rvce mnua, 'Notre Dame 40, Miami, Fl. 27 $10.Cal 9952 WH.Antique white iron bed, mattress 'and ~Ohio U. 63, N. Illinois 15 coilsprigs;twin bed, mattress and S. Illinois 44, Marshall 16
24,000 BTU Fedders A/C, ntw motor, springs; metal patio table with ad- SE Missouri 33, 'Lincoln 0
$15o et offer. Call 97151 AWHi justable umbrellia; infant boy's~ SW Missouri"34, Cent. Missouri 12 (UPI)--Jimmy Connors, defied doco854 W.clothes, b~irth'to 1L2 months. Call W. Michigan'42, C. Michigan 14 tors' orders and Roscoe Tanner's 961~89 AT. ''Wisconsin 26, Minnesota 17' 140-mile-an-hour serve to win the 19g63 Volkswagen, low on compression, 'Wittenberg 16,'Bald4win-Walace 14 $20,000 first prize in 'the all$2,Call 982 33AWH or 85609 DWH~. "pAmericanfinal of' the London Tennis
10A Granadillo Po'int. " wanted'~ SOUTHWEST '>Tournament. Connors, handicapped A ' by a twisted ankle and a bad back, Tw 2,000 BTU A/Cs, $250 each; Waff'le iron. Call 90134 AT. Baylor 20, Texas '10 'came back after 'being only 'one
24,000 BU" A/C, $'250; 5,000 BTU A/C, Cameron, Okla. 31,' S. Colobrado 7 ' point away from defeat to beat
$75; 6,000 BTU A/C $55. Call 952205 '' Harding 16, Cent Arkansas' 13 Tanner, 3-6, 7-6, 6-4 in a two-hour ' ' AT services>" Henderson 13, Ouachita 3 thriller on the carpeted court of Houston'27, Texas Tech 19 Wembley's Empire Pool Stadium. 1972 CL 350 'Honda with back rest and Beginning and intermediate western New Mexico 21, Arizona 15
carrier, $475 or best offerr' redwood r'iding ' Okla., Christian 71, NW Oklahoma 63 Czechosl'ovakia's Renata Tomanova to Remngon ma electric shaver, Will babysit inmy home for working~ Oklahoma St. 42, 'Iowa St. 21 win the women's final o~f the Gunze
$15 TV 0dyssey game,. approximately mothers Monday, through 'Friday.< Call Prairie View 22, Texas Southern 15' Worldi Tennis Tournament. In the 15diffIerent 'games, $80. Call 96195 96175 AT. ' S. Arkansas 42, Ark.-Monticello 24' men's final, Tony' Roche upset Ken
AWH. ' '"SE Oklahoma 23, NE Oklahoma 14 Rosewall, 4-6, 6-4, 6-3.
''Troy-bilt rot tiller for hire." 'Use SW'Oklahoma 17, Centra1 Oklahoma 15 On size '0D, like new, not yet broken 95498 AWH. "Texas A&I 44, SW Texas 6 '1976 NASCAR driving champion.
in 40 all Jim, 85655 DWH or see, Texas A&M 59, TCU 10"''' Yarborough~ gained his first overall 00 GHro -104 AWHt. '2Base policeman and< wife would like'to Westminster 31, Tex.-L'utheran 0 ~' season championship by just driving ' < ' ' ' housesit between today and the m~iddle Wichjita St. 320, Tulsa 13 ~ in the final NASCAR event of the 1200' BTU Fed'er I/C, $70; 10,00 of' January. Willtake care of c'hild-' ' year, the Los Anigeles Times 500. The
BTU Feddrs A/C, $70; 5,000 B~TU ren and pets. Have references., Call WEST '$183,000 race was won by David
Westinghouse A/,' $35; or al1 foqr ,'90134 AT and ask~ for Tom or Suzi. ''Pearson, a runnerup in the event $150. Aailable Nv. 28. Cal'l Air Force 41, Wyoming 21 the past two years. Yarbcrough
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Vide, Sun, Temp. Weather Forecast e, SunMostly fair. High tde-8:44pm AbA-I ,,O 6 Winds S 8Low tide-3:48pm 12 knots. Suivl-Ze --7:14sm LF~ Bay condiSund et ---6:20pm VL~tions 1-3 igh ---88 0 V _7 feet. Low---72 The Navyl',6ontq dholt-bmsed d;ilg Vol. 31, No. 224 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Monday, November 22, 1976 Carter and Ford to discuss transition World News Digest WASHINGTON (AP)--Funeral services for the stepfather of Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis, Hugh Auchincloss, are scheduled for Wednesday in Washington, D.C. Auchincloss, who died Saturday at his home in Georgetown at the age of 79, will be buried in Newport, R.I., his birthplace. CHICAGO (UPI)--Some 40,000 International Harvester workers head back to work today, after overelmingly approving a new three*ear United Auto Workers contract agreement with the company. The new contract includes hefty wage hikes, pension improvements, reduced work time and more vacation days. WASHINGTON (UPI)--In a report on his latest visit to China, outgoing Senate Majority Leader Mike Mansfield is calling for prompt, full diplomatic recognition for China, and an end to the American military pact with the Nationalist Chinese government on Taiwan. Mansfield's report shows little sympathy for the Nationalist Chinese impatience over U.S. reluctance to sever ties with Taiwan. Local woman in stable condition at Bethesda Notification was received Saturday from Bethesda Naval Hospital on the condition of Mrs. Tina L. Green. She was found seriously injured shortly after midnight Friday by ase police. Mts. Green is in stable condition in the intensive care unit at Bethesda, following an operation Saturday. She was placed on life support systems. Mrs. Green, wife of Richard Green of 1175 Center Bargo, was found in the vicinity of Sherman Avenue and the Bargo housing area intersection. She was rushed to the Naval Hospital for emergency treatment and was medivaced to Bethesda at approximately noon Friday. Her husband is assigned to the Naval Air Station. Details are unavailable at this time pending a NISO investigation. Traces of radioactivity left in atmosphere WASHINGTON (AP)--Federal officials say there were traces of increased radioactivity left in the atmosphere by a massive nuclear cloud that passed over the U.S. this weekend. The tip of the airmass, formed by a Chinese nuclear test last Wednesday, moved out over the Atlantic last night. A spokesman for the Environmental Protection Agency says traces of residual radiation recorded so far are insignificant. The EPA official added that the agency expects some increase in ground level radiation in the coming weeks, but not of any serious consequence. He said that, although the radioactive mass has left the American atmosphere, it will take several weeks for much of the radioactive debris to settle to the ground. WASHINGTON (UPI)--Pres.-elect Jimmy Carter is in the nation's capital for two days of meetings with Pres. Ford and top Washington officials. The President and President-elect will meet at the White House today. Aides to Pres. Ford say there's no specific agenda for the hour-long meeting, which is aimed at smoothing the transition between the two administrations. Plans call for Carter to spend the day in Washington, then return to Georgia tomorrow for more meetings with congressional leaders. The Carter transition team is scheduled today to announce two appointments to the staff of the incoming First Lady. Sources close to the Carter family say Rosalyn Carter has selected Mary Finch Hoyt to be her press secretary and Madeline MacBean as her transition director. Both women have worked on the Carter staff. Earlier yesterday, the Presidentelect worshiped at his Plains, Ga., Baptist church. So did Rev. Clennon King, a black minister who has tried to worship at the church twice before, only to be left standing at the door. But this time, it was different. Last week, partly at Carter's urging, the church congregation voted to drop a long-standing racial ban. So, yesterday, when King appeared to worship at the church, he was admitted without incident. Pres. Ford returned to Washington yesterday after an overnight stay Hearst at home with parents SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)--Patricia Hearst is home with her parents in their apartment on San Francisco's Nob Hill. An interview with Miss Hearst appeared in her father's newspaper, the San Francisco Examiner, yesterday. She says that being amid her family is like she never left. *Correction The movie schedule on this week's Entertainer, for the McCalla, Marine and Leeward Point Lyceums for Friday is incorrect. It should read, McCalla Lyceum 6-12, Marine Lyceum 5-14, and Leeward Point 417. The newspaper heiress and former fugitive was released on bail Friday. She is protected by private guards, reportedly costing her family $720 a day. The Hearsts fear their daughter could be a target of violence. Two inmates who were with Patty at a federal minimum security prison near San Francisco told the Oakland, Calif., Tribune yesterday that Miss Hearst was so concerned about living outside prison, that she didn't want to be released on bail. One of the inmates interviewed by the newspaper served as Miss Hearst's "big sister" in the federal youth center. Both prisoners say Miss Hearst was quite depressed at times and "banged her head and her knuckles on the wall." Beame says Carter offers sympathy NEW YORK (AP)--Mayor Abraham Beame of New York City says Pres.elect Jimmy Carter has offered his sympathy and friendship to New York City, but so far that's about it. Beame told a news conference yesterday that Carter's approach to New York's financial woes is "completely different" from that of Press. Ford, but to date Carter has made no promise of federal funds to help the city avoid default. Beame says there will be no new taxes and no major cuts in services as a result of the city's latest effort to get out of debt. He says the city will just have to develop a new financial plan. On Friday, the state appeals court ruled that New York must find at least $1 billion to pay off short-term debts. Meanwhile, two newly-elected Republican senators are showing little sympathy for New York's troubles. Sens-elect Richard Lugar of Indiana and John Chafee of Rhode Island said yesterday on an ABC television broadcast they think New York should solve its own problems and not look to Washington. Syrian troops move into coastal cities SIDON, Lebanon (UPI)--Syrian peacekeeping troops moved into the leftist Lebanese coastal cities of Sidon and Tripoli yesterday. In doing so, the peace force brought nearly all of Lebanon under its control. The only region which the Arab force has not moved into, is along the southern Lebanese border with Israel, where Israeli-supported rightists have squared off against Palestinians and Moslem leftists. With most of Lebanon distracted by the 19-month-old civil war, that Israeli-Lebanese border has been unusually quiet. But yesterday, after an eight month lull, Palestinian guerrillas fired on an Israeli border resort city. Israeli forces returned fire, and there were no reports of injuries on either side. at Vice Pres. Nelson Rockefeller's New York estate. Yesterday morning, the President attended church, then dedicated the Rockefeller estate as a national historic monument in a brief ceremony. Afterward, he took time out for an unscheduled extra round of golf, before returning to the White House for today's meeting with Carter. 14 days left to buy CubanAmerican Friendship Day tickets "See page 2 for your area representative." Base-wide power outage planned Friday The Desal Plant will be secured Friday for annual maintenance. During the period from 4 a.m. to 9 p.m. the base will operate on severely reduced power. This power outage will be felt in the housing areas. Until approximately 4 p.m. there will be no power to housing areas. From 4 to 9 p.m. power should be available. During this period, the following rules will be in effect: No air conditioning or air conditioning fans will be permitted. No washing or drying of clothes will be permitted. No watering will be permitted. Base police will enforce the above rules. The following guidelines are suggested: Take the day off and cook out at the beach. Pack ice chests with foods and dairy products for use during the outage. (This is a good chance to get rid of left-over turkey.) Keep all refrigerators and freezers closed until power is available. Full power is expected to be available no later than 9 p.m. AFRTS will advise when limited power and full power is available. W.T. Sampson schools to present concert Culture has come to Gitmo in the form of a concert to be presented by the W.T. Sampson High School band, Zodiac choir and the fifth grade chorus. The musical presentation will be Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in the elementary school amphitheatre. Admission is $1 and tickets may be purchased at the door or from any band or chorus member. Proceeds will go toward purchasing a sound system for the school.

PAGE 2

Page 2 Today's meetings EXERCISE from 6 o J 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 Reggie Tullis, 97256, or Carl Harvey, 952243. Guantanamo Gazette ILL L '5.r Community Bulletin Board 'L TFClubs and Organizations YACHT CLUB The long awaited sailing classes are here. The Yacht Club is now giving classes. The first class will start next Monday. The fee is a mere $3. It will run four days (Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday) a week for two weeks. The time will be 7 to 11 each night. Registration is now being taken at Special Services from 7:30 a.m. to 4:20 p.m. There is no better way to spend a relaxing evening or weekend then to sail around the bay on a beautiful sailboat under your own command. Come on down and register, you'll be glad you did. CPO POOL CLOSED Due to work being done at the CPO Club, the CPO pool will be closed for a few days. An announcement will be made when the pool is again open. We apologize for the inconvenience to the users of the pool. CPO LUNCHEON IAll Naval Stationimaster, senior, and chief petty officers are invited to attend a luncheon with the commanding officer on Wednesday, at the CPO Club dining room. There will be a cash bar at 11:30 with lunch being served at 12. Reservations must be made through the Career Counselor's office no later than Tuesday. To make reservations, call 85575 DWH. PHOTO CLUB OFFERS COURSE The Guantanamo Reflex Photo Club announces a basic photographic developing and printing course beginning tomorrow. The course of instruction will cover development of negatives and photo enlarging. The fee for this session is $5. For reservations, contact Bill Tucker at 98152 AWN. CUB SCOUT PACK 401 Pack 401 will hold its monthly meeting tomorrow at the Cub Scout hut at 7:30 p.m. For more information call Pat Smith at 97168. TEEN CLUB The Teen Club needs a director. Anyone interested please call 98137 after 2 p.m. U.S. NAVAL GUANTANAMO BAY BASE CUBA Capt. Jown .M onel apt. Dnid W. Dnas Conmnder Coading Officer LCdr. Michael Cherry.Public Affairs Officer JO1 Bill Brcome .Editor YN2 Mke Senft. .Reporter Jo3 ClaytonS cott.Reporter ataofnpublished according to the lsad rpltions fr ship ad station newspapers s o d ,,iced n &V 0,SP5and sod rn e dn toono 111n,1 nko,,, noi, affais officer.Printed five t.es wel,atngovermentsexpense on goverueant equipment, the opinions statement sn s items. theoepar ,,ooelcn the a essof S .0 or th a tmnt n -oth Navy. Commis\sary-Exchange NAVY EXCHANGE FORD DEALER Walt Capps is the Guantanamo Navy Exchange Ford dealer. See him for all information on 1977 models, or call 96291 AWH. LETTERS TO SANTA Santa's helpers have brought to Gitmo some drop boxes for letters to Santa. In order to assure that Santa receives these letters in time to read them to the children on television, the letters must be in no later than Dec. 7. Santa's helpers have placed these boxes in the Toyland of the Navy Exchange. SANTA CLAUS IS COMING Santa C aus will come to town Saturday. He will arrive by USS Santa Claus at the Fleet'Landing at noon. Santa will be giving away gifts for the children. Later he will be available at the Navy Exchange for pictures with the children and to hear their Christmas wishes. COMMISSARY CLOSED THANKSGIVING The Commissary Store will be closed Thanksgiving Day. NEX JOB OPENING The Navy Exchange has a job opening for a part-time waitress in the Mini-Mart Tea Shop. For more information calL 85348. Entertainment TICKET RESERVATIONS Advanced ticket reservations for Guantanamo Bay Little Theatre's production of "You're a Good Man Charlie Brown", a Christmas show for the entire family, can be made by calling 952250 AT beginning today. Education CHILD DAY CARE CENTER The Child Day Care Center will not be open during the day Friday due to the scheduled power outage. However, the center will be open from 6 p.m. until 1 a.m. that evening. CUBAN COOKING CLASS Are you interested in learning the art of Cuban cooking? If so, here is your opportunity to do so. Classes are being taught by Mrs. Delores Duffus. For more information call 97120 between 4:30 and 6:30 p.m. Next classes convene Nov. 29. WATER STATUS YESTERDAY'S FIGURES TARGET CONSUMPTION: ACTUAL CONSUMPTION: FIGURES TOTAL IN STORAGE: UNAVAILABLE Special notices SERVMART AND RETAIL CLOTHING STORE In addition to the regular sales hours, Servmart and the Retail Clothing Store will be open from 7 to 9 p.m. Wednesday. FERRY SCHEDULE Effective Sunday, the ferry will not operate the 3:15 p.m. run. CIGARETTES PRICE INCREASE Due to cost increase, all tax free cigarette selling prices will be increased 15 cents per carton, and single package prices will be increased to 32 cents per pack. This price increase will be in effect Wednesday. PERSONAL PROPERTY SHIPPING OFFICE Due to the scheduled power outage the Personal Property Shipping Office will be closed Friday. LIBRARY OPEN The Naval Station Windward Library will be open on Thanksgiving Day between the hours of 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. p2 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. The housing upgrade program is a concentrated effort to raise the level of appearance and safety of our family housing areas. The Public Works Department has prepared contracts to paint and seal the concrete block quarters as well as provide patios for those who do not have them. The task of sealing the porous block walls and providing a goodlooking stucco appearance will be hampered by the numerous additions, some attached carports and covered patios which have been constructed over the past few years. In order "Sports SAILING REGATTA There will be a sailing regatta (Bullseye) held Saturday at noon, starting at the NavSta fish and gear locker. Anyone wishing to enter can call 951160 DWH to register. Signup deadline is Nov. 24 at 1 p.m. Tickets on sale for CubanAmerican Friendship Day Tickets are now on sale for Cuban,American Friendship Day. The annual celebration is scheduled for Dec. 6 at 12:30 p.m. at Phillips Park. Due to loss of support from the Community Fund all base residents, except children under six years of age, will be required to buy tickets. Contact one of the following location representatives for tickets: Leeward Point, Lt. Pope and ADRC Allmon; ComNavBase, Special Staff sections, JOC Jacobsen; Hospital, HMC Lord; Supply, SKC Walton; PWD, CMCS Donoian; SRD, Mr. Gonzalez; NWSED, AGC West; Dental, DTC Gwaltney; Comptroller, Lt. Oakes and Mr. Lian; CPO Club, SKC Stockton; Company "L", GySgt. Wilson; FTG, YNC Millor: and Marine Barracks, Sg'iMaj. Jecer. to add color to our housing areas, this "flex-lox" stucco application will come in wood beige, sage green, and pale yellow colors. It will provide a pleasing overall appearance on those units which do not have additions. However, since the "flex-lox" cannot be applied to the wood additions, the general appearance of the family units with additions will be marginal, at best. Housing regulations (NAVSTAGTMOINST 11101.10) state that improvements are not authorized unless approved by the Housing Manager'in writing. Typical improvements that will normally be approved are fences of the types described in the regulation and storage sheds. As a general rule, no other additions will be approved. Public Works is currently removing additions and screened and/or covered patios during change of occupancy. However, some of these structures are in poor condition and are not being properly repaired and maintained by the current occupant. They cannot be retained until change of occupancy. Housing inspection teams are determining those structures which are unsafe from an electrical and/or structural standpoint and should be removed as soon as possible by the occupant (Public Works will remove upon request). This effort is of particular importance at this time as it has an immediate impact on the painting program just starting and other improvements planned in the housing areas in the near future. Cooperation of all parties concerned is solicited. Monday, November 22, 1976 TIomorrow's meetiiigs THE SURE LOSERS WE[GHT REDUICENG CLUB will meet at 7 p.m. F more information call Pat Wayne at 98223, Loretta Siers at 90212 or Beverly Ferreira at 951051. BOY SCOUTS will meet in the Boy Scout's Hut, 6th St., Villamar at 7:30 p.m. For more information call Sharon Fox at 64462. GITMO BAY BRIDGE CLUB meets at 7 p.m. at the COMO Club. Call Jim Cossey at 85149 AWN. The club is open to all base residents. CATHOLIC CHOIR PRACTICE will be held in the base chapel at 7 p.m. Anyone interest-d is encouraged to attend.

PAGE 3

Monday, NovE .,r 22, 1976 itmo Dialogue Dear Editor, When I arrived home for lunch Thursday, piled on the parking lot of my and my neighbor's yards were all kinds of branches from trees and bushes. It didn't take long to see they had come from our plants. My poinsettia plant was completely gone, my lime tree half cut away and a beautiful carnation tree in the back is now just one branch. The devastation to both yards was complete. I was told by three of my neighbors that the PWD ground crew had been working in the yards. They were told there was no one at home since my husband and I both work. This did not stop them. The only notification given to the party who was at home was a knock at the door and being told they had to do a little "trimming." The plants are destroyed and gone. Nothing can bring them back. The issue at hand is by what authority were they able to come into my yard while there was no one at home and proceed to indiscriminately destroy plants and bushes that we have worked so hard to save. I was under the impression that we are encouraged to keep our yards and houses fixed up neatly groomed. ith the water conservation that is necessary here, it has been an effort to assure the plants live. We save our air conditioning water and have the washing machine hose run out into the yard to help these plants. I know that no one will come in the yard or house to fix something that needs repair unless someone is home. It seems the same does not apply when something is to be destroyed. The reason given for this "trimming" was because the units are going to be repainted. I applaud this and realize there are many units in dire need of such repair. However, our unit was repainted by us and our neighbor a little over a year ago. It was not necessary at that time for us to destroy or even trim any of the plants. If we were living in a civilian atmosphere on the economy and paying $212.40 a month rent, the landlord would not be allowed, by law, to come on the premises for any reason without our permission. Why, then, was the PWD grounds crew allowed to do what they did without even so much as a warning? It would have been much better, in our estimation, if the occupants had been notified and allowed to remove these bushes and trees completely and transplanted them, at least for the necessary time involved. There was absolutely no prior notification issued. We are completely disillusioned. We simply cannot believe this was allowed to happen in the manner it did, with so little regard to the feelings of the occupants. What has been, up until now, a very enjoyable tour of duty here in Guantanamo Bay is much like the plants from our yards, mostly destroyed. We have now heard that the trimming has stopped and prior notification will be given to occupants. Also, there is to be a supervisor with each ground crew. This will, hopefully, save others from having their yards. ruined, but it does little to replace the damage done to ours. Senior chief and Mrs. Dickerson Chief and Mrs. Wismer alias holds memorial services (UPI)--When Dallas Mayor Robert Fulsom canceled memorial services marking the 13th anniversary of John F. Kennedy's death today, he probably didn't expect the reaction he got. About 500 persons called to protest the decision. The curator of the Kennedy Museum says the mayor cancelled the ceremonies because of a lack of attendance and public support. But he says the cancellation seems to have sparked new public enthusiasm. The observance was to be held near the site Kennedy was killed by Richard in London for meetings LONDON (UPI)--The British chairman of the Geneva conference on Rhodesia, Ivor Richard, flew to London yesterday for consultations with his government. Richard said at Heathrow Airport he's still confident that problems can be resolved over the issue of setting a target date for black rule in Rhodesia. Richard said he'll meet today with British ministers for a general discussion about the stalemated conference and return to Geneva later in the day. Two key Rhodesian black nationalists want Dec. 1, 1977 as the target date. Rhodesia's white minority government says the transfer of power will take at least 23 months. Britain has proposed March 1978 as a compromise. a sniper Nov. 22, 1963. But the mayor instead has asked local churches to plan their own services. The Democratic county chairman says there will be a public prayer vigil at the Kennedy Memorial in downtown Dallas, which will include a short prayer and a moment of silence. Iran spends billions on weapons TEHRAN, Iran (UPI)--Iran is spending billions of dollars on modern weapons because of a military assistance pact between neighboring Iraq and the Soviet Union, Shah Mohammed Reza Pahlavi said in an interview released for publication yesterday. The interview took place Thursday between the Shah and David Mizrahi, editor of Mideast Report. The publication is a New York based newsletter mainly for corporate readers. Mizrahi asked why, since Gen. George S. Brown, chairman of the U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff, had said Iran had adequate power to handle Afghanistan, Pakistan and Iraq, "are you still buying arms. Especially in view of the fact that today you are by far the strongest power in the Persian Gulf?" "Well, it's a little immature to say that when you know the Iraquis have a special defensive agreement with the Soviets," the Shah replied. Asked if he thought the Soviets would go to Iraq's aid in case of conflict with Iran, the Shah said, "The rescue of Iraq in any such given conflict, that's a question I would like to ask myself. But there is a treaty." Later in the interview, the Shah described Iran's relations with Iraq as "very good" and those with the Soviet Union as "correct." The Shah also confirmed recent reports that Iran's revenues, mainly from oil, would reach $23 billion this year, more than wiping out an anticipated $2.4 billion deficit. The Iranian leader said he backed a 15 per cent increase in the price of oil which is to be considered at next month's scheduled ministerial meeting of the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries at Qatar. Asked about Western fears that such an increase in the price of oil would jeopardize global economic balance, the Shah said, "Well, they are exaggerating, obviously. They want to create fear among the OPEC members." "Because when we increased the oil price in 1973 by fourfold, the effect on American inflation was half of one per cent, 1.5 per cent in Europe, so 15 per cent now is just a fraction in one-quarters of one per cent. It could be just a fraction," the Shah said. U.S. and Romania sign trade pact BUCHAREST, Romania (AP)--The U.S. and Romania have signed a 10-year trade pact. The pact is described as the broadest agreement of its kind between America and any Eastern European country, including the Soviet Union. The Romanians signed the agreement with U.S. Commerce Secy. Elliot Richardson. Richardson says the pact promotes trade without making any specific commitments. An embassy spokesman says the trade agreement is concerned with economic, industrial and technical cooperation. He says it encourages both sides to protect business representatives and share statistics about each other's economy. The signing came as Soviet leader Leonid Bezhnev prepared to fly to Bucharest for his first Romanian visit in about a decade. Both the Soviet Union and Romania indicate they believe the visit will have major significance. Romanian officials say they're hoping Brezhnev will acknowledge greater autonomy for Romania. Romania and Russia fought a war of words earlier this year over historic Romanian territorial claims to a region now controlled by the Soviets. The dispute climaxed in May, when Romania mobilized troops along its border with Russia. Gilmore sticks to hunger strike SALT LAKE CITY (UPI)--Condemned killer Gary Gilmore stuck to his hunger strike for a third day yesterday, refusing food and medication until he is allowed to speak to the fiancee who joined him in an unsuccessful suicide pact. Prison officials said all the 35year-old killer accepted was coffee. Dennis Boaz, Gilmore's attorney, said his client refused prescription headache medication and antibiotics, and remained in "a bad mood." "He's not going to cooperate with anyone until he gets to talk to Nicole," Boez said. Gilmore and Nicole Barrett, his 20-year-old fiancee, took overdoses of sleeping pills Tuesday, he in his cell and she at her apartment 25 miles away from the Utah State Prison. Both recovered, but vowed to try to take their lives again. She was committed to the state mental hospital, where Gilmore has been denied permission to telephone her. FTG weekly ship schedule SHIP USS Johnston DATE OF HULL NO. COMMANDING OFFICER ARRIVAL DD 821 Cdr. V. H. Davis USNS Mosopelea T-ATF-158 Capt. H. A. Pout' TRAINING LIAISON OFFICER .Nov. 19 LCdr. Kreassig/ CWO Schuhl Nov. 9 Lt(j.g.) Mergen DATE OF DEPARTURE Dec. 3, 1976 DTMD Guantanamo Gazette Page3

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Ci-namo Gazette Monday, November 22, 1976 College football scores a Bowl bids announced (AP)--It'1l be Michigan versus Southern California in the Rose Bowl on New Year's Day. Southern Cal, the nation's third-ranked college football team, defeated a slightly favored and number-two rated UCLA squad 24-14 to win the Pacific Eight crown. Michigan trampled Big-10 foe Ohio State 22-0 to earn a share of the conference title as well as the Rose Bowl berth. A slew of other bowl invitations were decided Saturday. The nation's top-ranked football team, Pitt, has accepted a Sugar Bowl invitation to play Georgia, champion of the Southwestern Conference, Jan. 1. Both teams were idle Saturday. UCLA was selected to play in the Liberty Bowl Dec. 20. The Bruins' opponent will be 18th-ranked Alabama, which did not play Saturday. Ohio State was selected to go to the Orange Bowl to meet the holder of the Big-Eight title, still in doubt. It could be number-15 Colorado, which defeated Kansas State 35-28. Number-16 Oklahoma State also retained a share of the Big-Eight lead, overturning 14thranked Iowa State 42-21. Number-12 Nebraska is also a possible. The Cornhuskers face number-10 the Cotton Bowl after shutting out Virginia 28-0. The Terps' opponent New Year's Day will be the Southwest Conference champion, probably Houston, which upended fifth-ranked Texas Tech 27-19. The Dec. 27 Gator Bowl in Jacksonville, Fla., will feature 13th-ranked Notre Dame and 17thrated Penn State. The Fighting Irish sank Miami of Florida 40-27. Penn State was idle. Number-19 Wyoming lost to Air Force, 41-21, but will get a chance to redeem itself against Oklahoma in the Fiesta Bowl. North Carolina, which edged Duke, 39-38, and Kentucky, a 7-0 winner over Tennessee, are the Peach Bowl teams. s Po0pQUIZ TV MOSTPNTS SCOER OD DGPFENSENM"N IS 159 14LP 'AN08505 ISO Oklahoma Friday.THEOO 505 ONESEAS Maryland, tied with Georgia for .esosmsewH the number-six spot, was invited to C e v905TO ',L OLA za 05 widss .ass 1~r All ads will be run one time on]. You must submit your ad each time you want it printed. Ads may be submitted by calling 951144 before 4 p.m. or by dropping it in one of the drop boxes located at the Flagship Mess and the Navy Exchange. Ads which discriminate on the basis of race, sex, creed, color or na:ional origin will not be accepted. The staff reserves the right to reurite any ad it deems necessary. for sale 1965 Corvair, 56,000 miles, $550; 1976 Honda Civic service manual, $10. Call 99152 AWE. 24,000 BTU Fedders A/C, new motor, $125 or best offer. Call 97151 AWH or 85849 DWH. 1963 Volkswagen, low on compression, $125. Call 98233.AWE or 85609 DWH. 10A Granadillo Point. Two 22,000 BTU A/Cs, $250 each; 24,000 BTU A/C, $250; 5,000 BTU A/C, $75; 6,000 BTU A/C $55. Call 952205 AT. Sunfish sail boat with trailer; 1962 Austin Healey 3000 NK-II, with new top, custom side windows and spare parts. Call Bruce at 95451 AWH. Ventura double pick-up electric guitar with hard shell case, $150. Five-string banjo, $60. Call Scoop at 95451 AWE. Pioneer SX1010 receiver; two Sansui SX7500 speakers. Can be seen at GHB, room 0202 AWH. Antique white iron bed, mattress and coil springs; twin bed, mattress and springs; metal patio table with adjustable umbrella; infant boy's clothes, birth to 12 months. Call 96189 AT. wanted Waffle iron. Call 90134 AT. services 1972 CL350 Honda with back rest and Beginning and intermediate western carrier, $475 or best offer; redwood riding lessons. Class starts Dec. picnic table, $15. Call 99170 AT. 1. Call 99152 AWE or 95581 DWH. Remington man's electric shaver, $15; TV Odyssey game, approximately 15 different games, $80. Call 96195 AWH. One pair of Texas dress cowboy boots, size 10D, like new, not yet broken in, $40. Call Jim, 85655 DWH or see at GHB, room P-104 AWH. 12,000 BTU Fedders A/C, $70; 10,000 BTU Fedders A/C, $70; 5,000 BTU Westinghouse A/C, $35; or all for $150. Available Nov. 28. Call 95349 AT. Baby crib; Cold Spot refrigerator; Will babysit in my home for working mothers Monday through Friday. Call 96175 AT. Troy-bilt roto tiller for hire. Use on gardens, flower beds, etc. Call 95498 AWE. Base policeman and wife would like to housesit between today and the middle of January. Will take care of children and pets. Have references. Call 90134 AT and ask for Tom or Suzi. lost coffee table with matching end tables; Woman's No. 7 iron golf club. Lost grey carpet, 10X12', baby high chair; on golf course. H and B Countess. small red couch, good for den; mirPlease turn in at golf course. rors; baby bath tub; 6 throw pillows. Can be seen at 1196-CB AWH. giveaway Sofa bed, fair condition, $35; two end tables, S30 each; coffee table, $20. Call 85155 AT or 85680 AWH. 6-month-old Gitmo Special dog, female. Call 96214 AWR. EAST Boston Coll. 35, Massachusetts 0 Delaware 36, Maine 0 Fordham 45, Brooklyn Coll. 14 Holy Cross 41, Connecticut 40 Lafayette 21, Lehigh 17 Moravian 36, Muhlenberg 14 Seton Hall 7, Wagner 6 Ship'burg 14, E. Stroudsburg 14 Villanova 24, Temple 7 W. Virginia 34, Syracuse 28 SOUTH Alabama A&M 14, Miles 0 Albany St. 16, Ft. Valley St. 7 Alcorn 19, Jackson St. 7 Austin Peay 17, E. Tennessee St. 6 Bethune-Cookman 34, Florida A&M 0 Catawba 28, Lenoir-Rhyne 20 Citadel 40, Davidson 6 Clemson 28, South Carolina 9 E. Kentucky 31, Morehead St. 12 Elon 49, Carson-Newman 25 Florida 50, Rice 22 Florida St. 28, Va. Tech 21 Furman 56, Wofford 14 Hampton Inst. 13, Va. Union 10 Jacksonville, Ala. 28, N. Alabama 7 J.C. Smith 21, Virginia St. 0 Kentucky 7, Tennessee 0 Kentucky St. 13, Md.-Esn. Shore 0 Lib. Bapt. 68, N. News App. 3 Louisville 16, Boston U. 7 LSU 17, Tulane 7 La. Tech 55, NE Louisiana 35 Maryland 28, Virginia 0 McNeese 27, SLU 19 Mississippi St. 28, Mississippi 11 Morgan St. 34, Howard 15 Murray St. 16, Wsn. Kentucky 6 Norfolk St. 33, St. Paul's 17 North Carolina 39, Duke 38 N.C. Central 17, N.C. A&T 16 Richmond 21, William & Mary 10 SE Louisiana 34, NW Louisiana 27 SMU 35, Arkansas 31 S. Mississippi 14, Memphis St. 12 Tenn.-Chattanooga 49, Bowling Gr. 29 Tennessee Tech 33, Mid. Tennessee 6 VMI 26, Indiana St. 14 Washington & Lee 43, G'town, D.C. 12 W. Maryland 29, Johns Hopkins 7 MIDWEST Ball St. 52, E. Michigan 3 Cincinnati 33, Vanderbilt 7 Colorado 35, Kansas St. 28 Illinois 48, Northwestern 6 Illinois St. 13, Esn. Illinois 8 Indiana 20, Purdue 14 Iowa 30, Michigan St. 14 Kansas 41, Missouri 14 Kent St. 35, Toledo 19 Miami, Ohio 28, Dayton 8 Michigan 22, Ohio St. 0 NE Missouri 24, Mo.-Rolla 0 Notre Dame 40, Miami, Fl. 27 Ohio U. 63, N. Illinois 15 S. Illinois 44, Marshall 16 SE Missouri 33, Lincoln 0 SW Missouri 34, Cent. Missouri 12 W. Michigan 42, C. Michigan 14 Wisconsin 26, Minnesota 17 Wittenberg 16, Baldwin-Wallace 14 SOUTHWEST Baylor 20, Texas 10 Cameron, Okla. 31, S. Colorado 7 Harding 16, Cent. Arkansas 13 Henderson 13, Ouachita 3 Houston 27, Texas Tech 19 New Mexico 21, Arizona 15 New Mexico St. 13, W. Texas St. 13 N. Texas St. 63, Drake 0 Okla. Christian 71, NW Oklahoma 63 Oklahoma St. 42, Iowa St. 21 Prairie View 22, Texas Southern 15 S. Arkansas 42, Ark.-Monticello 24 SE Oklahoma 23, NE Oklahoma 14 SW Oklahoma 17, Central Oklahoma 15 Texas-Arlington 34, Lamar 14 Texas A&I 44, SW Texas 6 Texas A&M 59, TCU 10 Westminster 31, Tex.-Lutheran 0 Wichita St. 30, Tulsa 13 WEST Air Force 41, Wyoming 21 Arizona St. 21, Colorado St. 19 Azusa-Pacific 29, USIU 18 Boise St. 56, Weber St. 31 Brigham Young 34, Utah 12 Cal. Luth. 21, San Francisco St. Cal.-N'ridge 16, Fullerton 10 Idaho 31, N. Arizona 14 Laverne 51, Claremont-Mudd 24 Montana 45, Simon Fraser 17 Nev.-Las Vegas 49, Ney.-Reno 33 Occidental 23, Pomona-Pitzer 0 Oregon 23, Oregon St. 14 16 Oregon Coll. 49, Linfield 28 Portland St. 87, E. Montana 6 Puget Sound 26, Cal. Poly Pomona 10 Redlands 42, Whittier 7 Sacramento St. 27, Hayward St. 24 San Diego St. 10, Long Beach St. 3 Santa Clara 20, Fresno St. 17 Southern Cal. 24, UCLA 14 Stanford 27, California 24 Utah St. 31, Pacific, Cal. 17 Washington 51, Washington St. 32 W. Washington St. 48, Pac. Luth. 28 TOURNAMENTS NCAA Division III (1st round) St. John's 46, Augustana, Ill. 7 Buena Vista 20, Carroll, Wis. 14 St. Lawrence 26, Albright 7 Towson 14, C.W. Post 10 BOOT HILL BOWL Benedictine, Kan. 29, Washburn 14 Sports scores SCORES FROM YESTERDAY NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE Atlanta 17, Dallas 10 Washington 16, St. Louis 10 Los Angeles 23, San Francisco 3 Minnesota 17, Green Bay 10 Oakland 26, Philadelphia 7 Pittsburgh 32, Houston 16 Cleveland 24, Tampa Bay 7 New England 38, N.Y. Jets 24 Detroit 14, Chicago 10 San Diego 34, Buffalo 13 Cincinnati 27, Kansas City 24 New Orleans 51, Seattle 27 Denver 14, N.Y. Giants 13 NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION Portland 121, Buffalo 98 Kansas City 106, Atlanta 83 New Orleans 97, Cleveland 92 Phoenix 101, Chicago 96 Los Angeles 96, N.Y. Nets 91 Seattle 116, Milwaukee 105 NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE Pittsburgh 5, Chicago 0 Philadelphia 6, Atlanta 5 Boston 4, Detroit 2 Washington 3, Colorado 2 Montreal 9, Toronto 5 WORLD HOCKEY ASSOCIATION Minnesota 5, Calgary 1 Birmingham 4, San Diego 3 Cincinnati 4, Winnipeg 2 Edmonton 6, Quebec 5 Sports briefs (UPI)--Jimmy Connors, defied doctors' orders and Roscoe Tanner's 140-mile-an-hour serve to win the $20,000 first prize in the allAmerican final of the London Tennis Tournament. Connors, handicapped by a twisted ankle and a bad back, came back after being only one point away from defeat to beat Tanner, 3-6, 7-6, 6-4 in a two-hour thriller on the carpeted court of Wembley's Empire Pool Stadium. (UPI)--In Japan, Chris Evert breezed to a 6-0, 6-2 rout of Czechoslovakia's Renata Tomanova to win the women's final of the Gunze World Tennis Tournament. In the men's final, Tony Roche upset Ken Rosewall, 4-6, 6-4, 6-3. (UPI)--Cale Yarborough is the 1976 NASCAR driving champion. Yarborough gained his first overall season championship by just driving in the final NASCAR event of the year, the Los Angeles Times 500. The $183,000 race was won by David Pearson, a runnerup in the event the past two years. Yarbcrough led for 66 of the first 79 laps but dropped out on the 176th lap when transmission poblems hit his Chevrolet. (UPI)--Willie Barber, a 62-yearold California golfer seeking his third straight U.S. National Senior Open title, is tied for the lead of this year's event at Litchfield Park, Ariz. Barber opened with a five-under-par 67.


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