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Guantanamo Gazette

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Title:
Guantanamo Gazette
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U.S. Naval Base
Place of Publication:
Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
Publisher:
U.S. Naval Base
Publication Date:
Language:
English

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newspaper ( sobekcm )

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University of Florida
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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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Preceded by:
Gitmo Gazette
Succeeded by:
Daily Gazette
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Guantanamo Gazette
Related Item:
Guantanamo Daily Gazette
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Guantanamo Bay Gazette
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Indian
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preme refuse


newlyweds will prime minister, anting ceremony salem.























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. LANTERN

:ical Lantern will have an n eat special Friday
tured will be fried chickice for the meal will be adults, $1.50 for children



Education


)NAL BENEFITS ,r of Science in Engine* gh independent study is ered by the University a. For further information, .T. Savoia at 85553 DWH O office.



iissary-Exchange



.DREN' S HOUR



































SALT LAKE CITY (AP)--Utah killer
Gary Gilmore's attorney, Ron Stanger, may file a motion in
state or federal court today ortomorrow challenging Gilmore's death
sentence.
Stanger made this known yesterday,
saying he plans to question whether
Utah now has the right to execute
Gilmore since state law provides that an execution be carried out
within 30 to 60 days after sentencing. The 60 days expired Monday.
Gilmore and the state of Utah
asked the Supreme Court yesterday not to block his execution again.
A team of attorneys from the Utah
attorney general's office spent most
of the night preparing nearly 70
pages of arguments on why the high court should ignore the appeal filed by Gilmore' s mother.
They beat the court's 5 p.m. deadline by having the documents transmitted to Washington by FBI and
Senate telecopiers, and then taken to the court by aides to Utah Sen.
Jake Garn.
Accoraing to the documents,
Gilmore's mother has "no legal
stand" to file an appeal against her
son's wishes, and is, in fact, an
"interloper" in the case.
The court is expected to take up
the matter today.




Cubans seek asylum


in Colombia



BARRANQUILLA, Colombia (UPI)--Two
Cuban seamen, declaring they will
"die before returning to Cuba,"
asked Colombian authorities for asylum, it was reported yesterday.
"I will die before returning to
Cuba," said Lazaro Lorenzo Fundora, 31, one of the seamen. "I am tired r of living under the regime of Fidel
Castro and I would like the government of Colombia to accept me in
this country."

"We chose to request asylum in
Colombia because we know itis a country where they give freedom,
those freedoms for which I have always searched."
Lorenzo and his companion Pedro
Lara Pintado-l-9,.embarkedon the
Panamanian fishing vessel Rio
Jobaro, which is anchored for repairs in the Bay of Cartagena.
Both seamen said.th1ey have relatives in exile in the United states.
officials did not immediately comment on the request.




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Culver-Stockton 84, Mo. Valley 7E bson 65 Drexel 72, LIU 57
* 52 E. Tenn. St. 94, Robert Morris 72
Lemoyne 95, Potsdam 52
Lincoln, Pa. 87, York, Pa. 78 :te 70 Milton 70, Rockford46
N. Alabama83, Lambuth 68 71 Pace 78, Lehman 72 tterson 75 Penn St..-64, Muhlenberg 46
-Brown 65 Sacred Heart 95, Quinnipiac 93 o 63 Utica 58, Hobart 54
8 Yale 73, Brown 70 OT
-1. 65 Norfolk St. 90, Hampton Inst. 76 onn. 103 Black Hills St. 74, Rocky Mtn. 7C
Dickinson St. 95, Mary Coll. 87
7 England 48 N. Dakota St. 91, Bemidji St. 59 h 65 N.D.-Williston 82, Bismarck J.C.
-nican 58 Norman Coll. 90, Turner Coll. 79 :z St. 67 N. Montana 89, Minot St. 86
Hawaii-Hilo 81, New Mexico 78
)T Lewis & Clark 98, Warner Pacific

on St. 83 Oregon Coll. 113, Columbia Chris
EXHIBITION
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8 Steph. Austin 83, St. Mary's, Tex .. 54
n Bible 74 (Consolation)
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komas More 70

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Tide, Sun, Temp. Weather Forecast gh tide9l14pm 4 P ar tly clo udy. w tde--4:49pm *.-Winds SE 8-12 suvb e --7:24am EL NC knota. Bay Swvmet ---6:22pm conditions 1-3 Hik -86-----86 feet. Low -73 t ~~~h Nav y ozy ho't-cdt au Vol. 31, No. 234 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cubs Wednesday, December 8, 1976 Invited to China Carter begins series of intensive interviews ATLANTA (UPI)--Pres.-elect Jimmy Carter has begun a series of intensive interviews aimed at putting together a cabinet. And the credentials of those appearing for the interviews are impressive. Among the prominent persons on the list are former Defense Secy. James Schlesinger, former ambassador Patricia Roberts Harris, nuclear physicist Harold Brown, and Johnson administration adviser Joseph Califano. Carter plans to continue the interviews today and then fly to Washington. But despite the intensified pace, Carter is not expected to announce O.ny new cabinet appointments until t least later this week. The interviews are being conducted at the governor's mansion in Atlanta. Carter drove from Plains to Atlanta yesterday morning after rain and fog grounded his plans to make the trip by air. Advisers to Carter are now saying they think an economic boost based on a tax rebate will be necessary unless the economy makes a startling comeback soon. The advisers say a rebate would have the quickest effect. But the Carter team says a package of programs will be needed, one that would include a limited jobs program and safeguards against inflation. Waldheim chosen for second term UNITED NATIONS (UPI)--Kurt Waldheim of Austria was chosen for a second five-year term as U.N. secretary general yesterday by a 140 vote in the Security Council with one abstention. Luis Echeverria, who retired last ek as president of Mexico, reeived three votes to succeed Waldheim, with five votes against his candidacy and seven members abstaining. Waldheim has held the post since 1971. The entire General Assembly will meet today to make the final decision, but the vote is considered a formality. Waldheim got the council's approval on the second round of balloting. China vetoed his nomination the first time to show its support for Echeverria. The U.S. ambassador to the U.N., William Scranton, praised Waldheim after the Security Council voting. He called him a "splendid" secretary general and predicted Waldheim will continue to uphold the U.N. 's high standards. South Korea demands freedom of official SEOUL (AP)--A top South Korean official says the Seoul government "strongly demands" what it calls the "physical freedom" of embassy officer Kim Sang-Keun. The official, who was not identified, said in a statement his government does not believe an FBI report that Kim had asked for exile in the U.S. He's said to be cooperating with the FBI probe of alleged Korean payments to members of Congress. The statement, released in Seoul, says the South Korean government has repeatedly demanded Kim's release, and the U.S. has failed to reply to the request. There is no immediate comment from the State Department. His advisers also say Carter is considering asking some corporations to give advance notice on price increases rather than face wage and price controls. He reportedly hopes the advance warning would give him time to apply pressure for reversals on excessive increases. The advisers are saying Carter doesn't want controls and will instead emphasize voluntary corporate restraint. Carter has received through private channels an invitation to visit Communist China as soon after his inauguration as possible, according to an exclusive story in yesterday's Boston Herald American. The newspaper quoted key Democratic Party officials as saying the invitation was conveyed to Carter by recent American visitors to China who asked to remain anonymous. A key Carter foreign policy adviser reportedly said although the President-elect is grateful for the invitation, he first wants to explore the possibility of an official visit by high-ranking Chinese to the United States. 35th Pearl Harbor anniversary observed PEARL HARBOR (AP)--On the 35th anniversary of the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor a sunset ceremony was held at the USS Arizona Memorial last night. There was another observance at the Cemetery of the Pacific overlooking Honolulu. There, the country's only governor of Japanese ancestry, George Ariyoshi, declared, "There are things we should remeber, and things we should forget." He said, "We must remember the suffering, the anguish, the deaths of so many on that frightful Sunday morning." But, Ariyusni continued, the sacrifices made to protect and preserve the freedom of the nation must be remembered along with the lesson of Pearl Harbor, "to be prepared and be alert." To be forgotten, he said, "is the hatred, vengeance, malice and unjustified hostility." The governor said, "We must get rid of our personal ethnic and cultural disharmonies which help divide the peoples of the world." Twenty-three hundred Americans lost their lives in the surprise dawn attack that plunged the United States into World War Two. Kissinger makes final trip to Europe BRUSSELS (AP)--Henry Kissinger arrived in Brussels yesterday bearing praise for the North Atlantic alliance on his last scheduled trip to Europe as the U.S. secretary of state. At the Brussels airport he said NATO will remain the "cardinal commitment" of the United States. He'll spend today talking with members of the U.S. delegation to NATO and may confer with visiting foreign ministers. During the conference, Kissinger reportedly hopes to strengthen the alliance's resolve in the face of a supposed Soviet military build-up. He's also expected to call for Spain's admission to NATO, but the chances for prompt admission are considered low. Atter tne NAO conference enos Friday, Kissinger will head to London for talks on the racial problem in southern Africa. Richard consults foreign secretary GENEVA (UPI)--British experts yesterday held what were described as "desultory" working talks with black nationalist delegations at the Rhodesia conference pending Britain's decision on the role she is willing to play in Salisbury before African majority independence. Ivor Richard, the British chairman of the conference which is in its seventh week, was in London consulting with Foreign Secy. Anthony Crosland. Richard had his experts call in individual members of the four delegations to go over once again their conflicting positions on the type of interim government to run Rhodesia before majority rule independence, set for March 1, 1978 at the latest by the British government. Rhodesia's Prime Minister Ian Smith is enroute back to the Geneva conference on his country's future. But he says heas less optimistic about a settlement than he was a month ago. Bands and chorus to hold Christmas concert the W.T. Sampson High School band, junior high band and Zodiac chorus will give a Christmas concert in the base chapel Monday evening at 7:30. You favorite Christmas songs and band numbers will be featured, such as Carol of the Drum, Holiday Sleigh Ride, the Nutcracker Suite and Winter Wonderland. Admission is $.50 for students and $1 for adults. Tickets may be purchased at the Navy Exchange Saturday from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. and Sunday from noon until 3 p.m. or at the door. World News Digest (UPI)--Wisconsin health authorities yesterday confirmed the first case of Swine Flu in the state since last year. They say a 23-year-old hired hand on a pig farm near Brodhead, Wis., was not severely affected by his illness and has recovered. The National Center for Disease Control is checking the Brodhead area to see if the ailment was transmitted to other persons. (UPI)--A Navy Tomahawk cruise missile, fired from an attack bomber over the Pacific, flew over the horizon yesterday and successfully located a target ship 188 miles away. The Tomahawk missile was originally designed to be fired from submarines. The Navy says it was the first time it had been equipped with a radar system to seek out a ship. (UPI)--Broadcast personality David Frost, who will tape a series of interviews with former Pres. Richard Nixon beginning in March, says he has the impression that Nixon wants to confront his past, and give a canded description of his White House years. Frost spoke before the Hollywood, Calif., Radio and Television Society yesterday. SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)--The California Supreme Court has ruled the state's death penalty unconstitutional. That means some 67 inmates currently on death row in the state won't be executed. A spokesman for the state's attorney general says no decisions been made on whether to appeal the ruling to the U.S. Supreme Court. WASHINGTON (UPI)-The U.S. Supreme Court says that employers who refuse to pay women employes disability insurance when they're pregnant are not violating federal law. In a 6-3 ruling the court said leaving pregnancy out of sickness and accident plans is not an instance of sex discrimination. TEL AVIV (UPI)--Mr. and Mrs. John Warner have arrived in Israel for a honeymoon trip. So many persons were on hand to greet the newlyweds at Ben-Gurion Airport, that their arrival car was almost overturned. But Elizabeth Taylor and her new husband finally managed to get through, and head for Jerusalem. While in Israel, the newlyweds will drop in on Israel's prime minister, and attend 'a tree-planting ceremony in the hills of Jerusalem. Defense exercise scheduled Saturday There will be a base wide defense exercise Saturday. The exercise is scheduled to start at 7 a.m. without the siren sounding. Military personnel will man their duty stations while noncombatants will "take cover" by remaining in their quarters. Everyone is reminded not to wander around the base and only essential vehicle and pedestrian traffic will not be allowed during the DEFEX. Avoid using the telephone except for emergency calls and listen to AFRTS 1340 AM for information and termination of the DEFEX, which is scheduled to end at approximately 10 a.m. During the DEFEX, the ferrys will operate on the following schedule: 6 a.m. from McCalla, 10:10 a.m. from Leeward and 10:30 from Leeward. All remaining ferrys will operate on the normal schedule.

PAGE 2

Page 2 Today's meetings BINGO will be played at' the Staff NCO) Club beginning at 8 p.m. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS will meet. Fortmore information call 95454 DW. GITHO SELF DEFENSE CLUB will meet at MarbleheadH all 6-8 p.m. CHURCH OF CHRIST BIBLE CLASS will meetoat 7 p.m. For further information call 90108 or 97191 AT. CATHOLIM CHOIR PRACTICE will be held in the base chapel at 8 p.m. Anyone interested is encouraged to attend. Guantana m Gazette Community Board Tomorrow's meetings BINGO will be played at the S MCO Club beginning at 8 p.m. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS will meet. For more information call 95454mDWN. GITW) SELF DEFENSE CLUB will meet at Marblehead Hall 6-8 p.m. CHURCH OF CHRIST BIBLE CLASS will meet at 7 p.m. For further information call 90108 or 97191 AT. Clubs and Organizations SPECIAL INTEREST GROUPS ROSTER All clubs and organizations please contact Special Services for an update of the Special Interest Groups Roster. Call 951160 DWH. GITMO SWINGERS The Gitmo Swingers will have their monthly business meeting Saturday at 8 p.m. in the club hall. Everyone is encouraged to attend. GITMO REFLEX PHOTO CLUB The Gitmo Reflex Photo Club will meet Friday night at 7 in the Photo Club behind the Ceramic Shop. For further information contact Bill Tucker at 98152 AWH. YOUTH FOR CHRIST Youth for Christ meets each Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the Youth Fellowship Building at McCalla Chapel. For more information contact 90148 AT. PROiESTANT CHAPEL SUNDAY SCHOOL Final rehearsal for our Christmas program "What Christmas Means to Me" will be held from 2 to 3 p.m., Saturday at the base chapel. BAKE SALE The Catholic Ladies' Auxiliary will have a bake sale Dec. 18 in front of the Navy Exchange from 10 a.m. until sold out. CATHOLIC LADIES' AUXILIARY The Catholic Ladies' Auxiliary will meet tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. on the chapel patio. MEN'S GOLF ASSOCIATION There will be a Men's Golf Association meeting Dec. 15 at 7 p.m. in the club lounge. This meeting will be preceeded by a putting contest starting at 6 p.m. HOSPITAL ENLISTED WIVES The Hospital EnlistedWives Club will meet tomorrow, at 7:30 p.m. at the home of Judy*Hamilton, Corinaso Point 5. There will be a cookie swap at the meeting. FIL-AM CLUB To usher in the holiday season, the .FIL-AM Club will hold a preChristmas dinner dance on Saturday at 7:30 p.m. The music will be provided by Orbiting Elements. Tickets to the affair are available by calling 85410 DWN, 90183 or 90169 AWH. CARIBBEAN NAVAL LODGE There will be a special communication at Caribbean Naval Lodge held in Masonic Apts. Bldg. 800 at 7:30 p.m. tonight for the purpose of conducting work in first degree. All Masons are cordially invited to attend. REEF RAIDERS Attention all Reef Raiders. At 4 p.m. Sunday, there will be a picnic for all members and their families at the big cabana at Windmill Beach. Married couples are asked to bring a covered dish and single people are asked to bring snacks. Beverages will be provided. Diving may be done before or after the picnic. For further information, contact Dora McGee at 951163. CIVIC COUNCIL The Civic Council will hold a meeting on Dec. 16 at 7:30 p.m. at the Caribbean Arts and Crafts building. This is a very important meeting as a vote will be taken to amend the constitution. All members are urged to attend. People in housing are invited to attend. For futher information, call Judy Goodbar at 90251. TEEN CLUB The Teen Club is looking for volunteers, both adults and teenagers to help clean, decorate, and repair the club. For futher information, call the director Steve Yerran at 96235. In January 1977, the Teen Club will feature new activities such as pool and ping pong tournaments. There will also be basketball tournaments, shuffleboard lessons, and one or two dances a month. The Teen Club will provide the activity if you will provide the people. OFFICERS HAIL AND FAIRWELL U.S. Naval Station quarterly "hail and fairwell" party for all departing and arriving officers and civilian equivalents will be held Monday from 6:30 to 8 p.m. at the COMO Club patio. All those interested in attending are asked to make reservations with CWO Finister no later than Thursday. CHRISTMAS PLANNING COMMITTEE There will be a meeting of the Christmas Activities Planning Committee on Dec. 10 at 9:30 a.m. in the Fleet Training Group auditorium. All committee members as well as representatives of base organizations and clubs planning any Christmas related activities are urged to attend. For more information contact LCDR Skinner at 85842 DWH. FRA SUPPER Branch and Unit 100 FRA will hold an old-fashioned home-made chili supper with all the trimings on Dec. 10 from 5*7 p.m. at the Home on Sherman Avenue for members and guests. Call Pat Capps at 96291 before Monday for tickets or pick up at FRA Home. LAFRA PARTY The Ladies Auxiliary of the Fleet Reserve Association is having a Christmas party for all FRA and LAFRA children Dec. 12 at4 p.m. at the Fleet Home. Please bring a gift for your child to the Fleet Home no later than Dec. 11 for Santa to present at the party. For more information, call Pat Bartley.at 99148 or Pat Capps at 96291 AT. Special notices VEHICLE REGISTRATION OFFICE The Vehicle Registration Office at Base Police Headquarters will be closed Friday and Dec. 17. CRUTCHES AND CANES RETURNABLE Crutches and canes are reusable. Members of the community who have these items and no longer need them are requested to return them to the hospital. By reissuing crutches and walking canes to other patients, money can be saved which is badly needed for other medical supplies. FBPO NOTE Mail orderlies and base personnel desiring to pick up registered mail can do so from 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday thru Friday. This is due to the renovation of the registered mail cage. LIVE FIRING Live firing will be conducted on the Hicacal target today thru tomorrow from noon to 9 p.m. and again on Friday from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, the firing will be from 7 a.m. until 10:30 a.m. For your safety, the Conde and Hicacal Beach areas between St. Nicolas and Caracoles Points, and all of the upper bay north of Caracoles and Granadillo Points will be off limits. For futher information, contact the Special Services Marina, ComNavBase duty officer or Base Police. KINGSTON MAC FLIGHTS Due to maximum passenger loading, there will be no excess baggage allowed on the Dec. 13, 16, 17, 20 and 23 MAC flights to Kingston, Jamaica. All personnel traveling on these flights will be authorize 88 pounds of baggage. No excess baggage weight will be accepted at BPTO during flight check-in. To avoid delays during the flight checkin process, all personnel are requested to comply with the above and check-in as early as possible. JOB OPENING There is a job opening for a bookkeeper typist at Marine Barracks Club system, experienced preferred. Apply at the Staff NCO Club. RETURNED MAIL BAGS All mail orderlies are asked to please check your spaces and return all mail bags to the Fleet Branch Post Office as soon as possible. MAC TO INSPECT PACKAGES The Military Airlift Command has announced that all packages, baggage and carry on luggage are subject to search and will be screened by metal detectors at all MAC terminals. Any baggage, including wrapped Christmas packages will be inspected. Although care will be taken in all cases not to damage packages wrapped for Christmas, it is recommended that packages containing metal items or packed in boxes using large industrial staples not be wrapped until arrival at their final destination. Entertainment NAUTICAL LANTERN The Nautical Lantern will have an all you can eat special Friday night. Featured will be fried chicken. The price for the meal will be $3.25 for adults, $1.50 for children under 10. Education EDUCATIONAL BENEFITS A Master of Science in Engine& ing through independent study is being offered by the University of Alabama. For further information, contact J.T. Savoia at 85553 DWH in the ESO office. Commissary-Exchange NEX CHILDREN'S HOUR The Navy Exchange will host a children's hour at the retail store Dec. 18 from 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. Children from ages 6 through 17 only will have this hour to do their Christmas shopping without their parents. There will be many items under $5, especially featured for your convenience. Gifts such as jewelry, wood products, pipes, perfume, wallets and key guards, are just a few presents for you to choose from. So, boys andgirls, come on down to yourNavy Exchange and take advantage of this opportunity to buy Christmas gifts for your loved ones. This is your hour. NEX OPEN AFTER DEFEX Due to the defex, the Navy Exchange will open approximately one hour after the sounding of the all clear alarm on Dec. 11. ICE CREAM AT MINI MART There is ice cream available at the Mini Mart. WATER STATUS YESTERDAY' FIGURES TARGET CONSUMPTION: 1,200,000 ACTUAL CONSUMPTION 1,379,000 TOTAL IN STORAGE: 17,772,000 U.S. NAVAL GUANTANAMO BAY, BASE CUBA Cnander Ca dingO ficer LCdr. Michael Cherry.PublicAffa f f JO1 Bill Brose.Editor WN2 Mke Senft .Reporter JO3 Clayton Scott. Reporter n, G.:, a.aA ,Saxet published according to the sles a rgulti.o fr ship and stating ouodU InV A XOS P55and uderthedirect! or the5.,Navl asepublic affaUsofficer. Pinted five ti-es weekly.at govemesont expense on gverent equipment, the opinions or s s i s the.Departeunt oO th Navy. Wednesday, December 8, 1576

PAGE 3

Wednesday, December 8, 1976 OPEC nations o set oil prices WASHINGTON (AP)--The president of the oil exporters cartel, better known as "OPEC", says a few exporting nations may hold the key to world oil prices. Indonesia's Mohamad Sadli spoke with reporters in Washington yesterday. And he said the debate over whether prices should keep step with inflation or match hikes of substitute fuels may determine the price of oil. The OPEC nations are meeting Dec. 15 and 16 to decide the price of crude oil. Sadli said he personally expects the prices to rise. Asked how much OPEC might increase oil prices, Sadli said, "I'm not a fortune teller." "One minister is hoping for less than 10 per cent," Sadli told a National Press Club breakfast. "Others are hoping for more." Sadli said the views of Pres.elect Jimmy Carter will be considered by the OPEC members. "Whatever Mr. Carter will say, we will listen and some of us will take it into consideration," Sadli said. "The United States is the most important part of the world economy. The state of your economy helps determine that of the rest of the world." He also predicts a future growth in world demand for oil could create a "seller's market" in the next two or three years. Sadli also said OPEC is studying the possibility of bringing natural gas under a price agreement, similar to the arrangement for oil. Prince Bertil marries commoner STOCKHOLM (UPI)-Prince Bertil of Sweden and British commoner Mrs. Lilian Craig, devoted companions since they met in London during World War II, yesterday exchanged marriage vows in a single-ring ceremony at Drottningholm Palace. In the private chapel wedding conducted by Archbishop Olof Sundby and witnessed by 190 guests including Sweden' s government leaders as well as King Carl XVI Gustaf and Queen Silvia. Prince Bertil, 64, and Mrs. Craig, 61, pledged to love each other "for better and for worse." Their marriage plans were dashed after Bertil's eldest brother and father of the present king was killed ina plane crash in 1947. Bertil's father asked the prince not to marry before his nephew, Carl Gustaf, then only one-year-old. Carl, now king, r waitT h6'tside under gray winter skies to catch a glimpse of the popular prince and his bride when they left Drottningholm for the wedding luncheon hosted by the king and queen in their apartment at Stockholm's royal palace. Reconstruction progresses in Lebanon BEIRUT (UPI)--Lebanese Pres. Elias Sarkis held a new round of talks in Beirut yesterday on establishing a post-war government amid increasing signs of a return to normality. Informed sources say the new government will be put together in a day or two. The urgency of reconstruction measures was underlined by the announcement that the port of Tripoli will reopen on Dec. 15. Nevertheless, the country is still experiencing occasional flare-ups among rival factions and tension remains along the Israeli border. Rival Palestinian groups fought each other in Tripoli yesterday, killing 35 persons and wounding scores in the battle. Fighting at the refugee camp raged between factions belonging to Yasir Arafat's Al Fatah group and the Syrian-backed Saiqa Palestinian organization. Guantanamo Gazette Gitmo Dialogue Dear Editor, As the holiday season, and consequently the party season, approaches, the residents of Leeward Point would like to remind everyone of a yearlong Christmas present we all desire. If you are planning any sort of event and your guest list includes a member from our somewhat remote suburb, please consider the ferry schedule. If you start on the hour, you can be sure of one of two things, your Leeward friend has either had to kill 30 minutes somewhere (the Mini-Mart shopping list can only take so long) or your guest will be thirty minutes late. At the other end of the evening, if one of your companions suddenly peeks at his watch, turns white and heads for the door mumbling "thank yous" over his shoulder, please forgive him. You see, on week nights we all turn into either pumpkins or unasked overnight guests at 10:31. On the weekends, however, we can stay out as late as 12:30. We greatly appreciate any opportunity to visit the big city and our friends who reside there, but our evening boat rides would be much more pleasant and our baby-sitter bills much lower if the ferry schedule is considered first. Thank you for friendship and your consideration. Sharon Fox Mayor, Leeward Point Community Gass awarded Navy Commendation Medal Gitmo's former staff judge advocate was recently awarded the Navy Commendation Medal for his work while stationed here. Cdr. James D., Gass, who transferred Sept. 9, 1975 to the staff of Commander-in-Chief, Atlantic Fleet, was honored by the Cuban community at last year's CubanAmerican Friendship Day as the American who contributed most to Cubans during the previous year. The citation read: "For meritorious service from Sept. 19, 1973 to Sept. 9, 1975 while serving as staff judge advocate for commander U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. Cdr. Gass consistently displayed oustanding leadership and professional competence in providing comprehensive and accurate legal counsel to the commander of the Naval Base and to tenant commands. He developed the master program for D'Estang and Tito c( BELGRADE (UPI)--French Pres. Valery Giscard D'Estaing and Pres Josip Broz Tito went into their second round of talks yesterday against a background of French warning to the Third World of con' sequences of another oil price it crease. A French spokesman said Giscard probably will tell the Yugoslav leader about his idea to convene a third summit meeting of the industrialized nations. He aired tl proposal in Italy Thursday. e Giscard met with Tito at the ult modern Federal Executive Council raBuilding across the Danube River in new Belgrade. Thousands of persons, including children excusEd from school for the occasion, in the rehabilitation and relocation of Cuban nationals who had exiled themselves and sought refuge at the Naval Rase. He not only conducted detailed planning and personal liaison between the Cuban refugees and various U.S. governmental agencies for establishing procedures and advancing plans for the rzlo'ation of these refugees but also developed and uwitiatea action to forward draft congressional legislation for Department of Defense sponsorship to provide for Social Security retirement benefits for the Cuban refugees. His broad grasp of the refugee problem and astute legal expertise made him a valuable counsel to both the Naval Base commander and tenant commands. Cdr. Gass' oustanding performance and loyal devotion to duty upheld the highest traditions of the United States Naval Service." continue talks bright sunshine lined( the motorcade route leading from the old to the new city. Tito reiterated Monday in a dinner toast his dissatisfaction with results achieved following the Helsinki conference on Etiropean security and cooperation in summer 1975. "We are worried over the attempts to restrict the process of detente to relations between small bloc groups or only individual countries within them," he said. Tito said the helsinki conference underlined that detente was feasible "only if all countries equally participate in it." Giscard Monday warned of the effects of another oil price rise. Page 3 Gilmore's sentance challanged SALT LAKE CITY (AP)--Utah killer Gary Gilmore's attorney, Ron Stanger, may file a motion in state or federal court today or tomorrow challenging Gilmore's death sentence. Stanger made this known yesterday, saying he plans to question whether Utah now has the right to execute Gilmore since state law provides that an execution be carried out within 30 to 60 days after sentencing. The 60 days expired Monday. Gilmore and the state of Utah asked the Supreme Court yesterday not to block his execution again. A team of attorneys from the Utah attorney general's office spent most of the night preparing nearly 70 pages of arguments on why the high court should ignore the appeal filed by Gilmore's mother. They beat the court's 5 p.m. deadline by having the documents transmitted to Washington by FBI and Senate telecopiers, and then taken to the court by aides to Utah Sen. Jake Garn. According to the documents, Gilmore's mother has "no legal stand" to file an appeal against her son's wishes, and is, in fact, an "interloper" in the case. The court is expected to take up the matter today. Cubans seek asylum in Colombia BARRANQUILLA, Colombia (UPI)--Two Cuban seamen, declaring they will "die before returning to Cuba," asked Colombian authorities for asylum, it was reported yesterday. "I will die before returning to Cuba," said Lazaro Lorenzo Fundora, 31, one of the seamen. "I am tired of living under the regime of Fidel Castro and I would like the government of Colombia to accept me in this country." We chose to request asylum in Colombia because we know it is a country where they give freedom, those freedoms for which I have always searched." Lorenzo and his companion Pedro Lara Pintado, 19, embarked on the Panamanian fishing vessel Rio Jobaro, which is anchored for repairs in the Bay of Cartagena. Both seamen said they have relatives in exile in the United States. Officials did not immediately comment on the request. You're A Good Man Charlie Brown scheduled "You're A Good Man, Charlie Brown", a musical comedy based on the comic strip "Peanuts" by Charles Schulz, will be presented by the Guantanamo Bay Little Theatre tomorrow through Saturday at the Morin Center International Room. Tickets are $2 for adults and $1.50 for children. Phone reservations may be made by calling 952250 AT.

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Guantanamo Gazette Wednesday, December 8, 1976 College basketball scores Sports briefs (UPI)--Michigan is only the ninth team in major college football history to lead the nation in rushing, total offense and scoring in the same season. Oklahoma won the offensive triple crown in 1955, 1956, 1971 and 1974. Final NCAA figures show the Wolverines averaged almost 362 yards a game rushing, just over 448 yards total offense and almost 39 points a game. (AP)--Former Heisman Trophy winners Vic Janowicz of Ohio State and John David Crow of Texas A&M were among 11 former stars inducted into college football's hall of.fame last night in New York. Other inductees include former Notre Dame halfback CreigAton Miller and San Francisco back Ollie Matson. (AP)--Oakland A' s owner Charlie Finley says there's nothing to the rumors circulating at the baseball meetings in Los Angeles that his club is going to Washington as a National League team. Other baseball owners saC that's one of the suggestions offered by a group of Washington businessmen trying to get a franchise for the nation's capital. (AP)--British middleweight champion Alan Minter stopped former U.S. Olympic champ Ray Seales in the fifth round of their scheduled 10r er In London last night. NI FA All ads will be run one time only. You must submit your ad each time you want it printed. Ads may be submitted by calling 951144 before 4 p.m. or by dropping it in one of the drop boxes located at the Navy Exchange and Flagship Mess. Ads which discriminate on the basis of race, sex, creed, color or national origin will not be accepted. The staff reserves the right to rewrite any ad it deems necessary. for sa1e Two 24,000 BTU Fedders A/Cs, just cleaned and checked, excellent shape, $150 each. Call 95396 AWH or 85749 DWH. 12-inch portable BW TV, $25; 19-inch portable BW TV, $45; Gitmo Special lawn mower, $25; 48"X 100' roll of screen wire, $30. Call 99284 AT. 1965 corvair, low mileage, 5550. Call 99152 AWH. 973 Honda CL100, good condition, runs good, $300 or best offer. Call Rex at 95451 DWH or see at GHB, room P303. 1966 Ford Galaxie, power steering and brakes, 4 new tires, good condition, runs well, new exhaust system, $625. Call Board at 85407 DWN. 12,000 BTU A/C, $110; 10,000 BTU A/C, $100; 10,000 BTU A/C, $75, or $250 for all; Pioneer CTF 2121 Dolby cassette tape deck, with walnut cabinet, like new, $180. DWH or 95398 AWH. wanted Persons to assist in 1976 1974 Rupp mini-bike, with helmet Autobon Society Christmas and face shield, good condition, for Guantanamo Bay. Some $100. Call 99108 AT. in bird identification in the field is required. Contact R.C. Sommers 1966 Chevy Van, new tires, radio, at 85222 OWN or 951165 AW. 50. Call 64340 DWH or 951184 AWH. Local rock band needs lead sinpz 1970 Ford Econoline van, new engine, and lead guitarist. Experience transmission. Contact Chief Vecoli, preferred. For more information GHB, room K304, evenings. contact Gary at 90270 AWN. German fooseball table, excellent Washer and dryer. Call 99140 condition. Call 85203 or see in i dB, room M202. servicess C Child-size picnic table, $10; child's swing-set, recently painted, $20; pair of living room lamps, fence post design, $50; complete bassinet with pad-ruffle skirt, $15; self-buttering popcorn popper, like new, $5; child-size pool table, like new, $3. Call 90166 AT. Two sections of picket fence, each section is 8 ft.long and 4 ft.high, $8 per section. Call 85316 AT. New Fisher-Price child's desk set. Call 97131. 1963 Buick Special, very good reliable transportation. Needs minor transmission work, $400. Call 97150 AWH. Couple desires to housesit dur months of January and February Will care for pets and do housE yard work. For more information and references call 95351 DWH. Decorated cakes for all occasi Call 85649 AT. found Camera at Kittery Beach. 951150 AT. giveaway Call One male puppy, 31-months-old, ture of Gitmo Special and Dasc honey color. Call 85876 DWHc 98171 AWN. Irk Sports scores SCORES FRUM YESTERDAY NATTONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION Portland 111, N.Y. Knicks 94 Indiana 107, Buffalo 103 Chicago 89, Los Angeles 81 New Orleans 110, Seattle 98 Denver 121, Milwaukee 115 Golden 120, Cleveland 104 NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE Pittsburgh 6, Minnesota 2 Washington 4, Vancouver 3 N.Y. Islanders 4, St. Louis 2 WORLD HOCKEY ASSOCIATION Edmonton 4, Quebec 2 Minnesota 4, New England 2 Indianapolis 3, Birmingham 2 OT Winnipeg 4, Phoenix 2 Solomon nears berth in semi finals HOUSTON (AP)--Harole oolomon is close to winning a berth in the semi finals of the Grand Prix Masters Tennis Tournament in Houston after a victory last night over Raul Ramirez. Solomon defeated Ramirez 6-2, 6-2. Ramirez had the highest point total on the Grand Prix circuit, but this was his second loss in the tournament. It virtually ends his hopes of making the se"i finals. r different prizes donated by Special Service a if y for the Pro-Play Offs Grand Prize by circling your pick c this week's pro games. Since there is no Monday night game this weel enter the total points for the Washington-Dallas game, which can be u of ties. That participant closest to the correct number of without ~xceeding that amount will be the winner. Saturday, Dec. 11 Los Angeles at Detroit Minnesota at Miami Pittsburgh at Houston Sunday, Dec. 12 \Buffalo Cincinnati Cleveland Denver Green Bay New England -St. Louis San Diego Seattle Washington at at at at at at at at at Baltimore New York Jets Kansas City Chicago Atlanta Tampa Bay New York Giants Oakland Philadelphia at Dallas Total points ries must be received at AFRTS/Gazette by Friday afternoon. On ry per person. Tune in FM 103 for pro games. Phone Page 4 SCORES FROM YESTERDAY Barrington 86, Curry 74 E. Conn. 87, W. New England 72 E. Nazarene 68, Mass.-Boston 65 Eckerd 76, Ill.-Chicago Circle 69 'Georgia 64, Troy St. 57 Hartford 87, Suffolk 78 Heidelberg 56, Muskingum 55 Massachusetts 84, Boston U. 57 Notre Dame 105, Northwestern 78 Pratt 88, Queens 77 Rhode Island 68, New Hampshire 62 R.I. Coll. 93, Maine-Prtld.-Grhm. 81 St. Peters 75, George Washington 60 S. Conn. 86, Bryant 84 Springfield Coll. 70, Babson 65 W. Carolina 70, N.C. A&T 52 Wooster 64, Hiram 62 Penn 68, Virginia 64 St. Joseph's 74, Lafayette 70 Bellarmine 85, Union 84 Columbia 72, Connecticut 71 Glassboro St. 76, Wm. Patterson 75 Greenville 105, Sanford-Brown 65 Ill. Wesl. 69, Valparaiso 63 Kean 72, Montclair St. 58 Lakeland 72, Trinity, Ill. 65 Maine-Orono 118, Cent. Conn. 103 Moravian 66, Drew 57 Nath. Hawthorne 111, New England 48 NE Louisiana 74, La. Tech 65 Ohio Wesl, 89, Ohio Dominican 58 Oneonta St. 80, New Paltz St. 67 Peru St. 91, Midland 74 Rochester Tech 89, Ithaca 86 OT Taylor 78, Anderson 76 OT Texas A&M 100, Sam Houston St. 83 TCU 89, Houston Bapt. 62 Wheaton 89, Concordia 62 Central Wesl. 82, Limestone 64 Kenyon 88, Point Park 86 Mercy, N.Y. 127, Conn. Coll. 75 Mount Union 60, John Carroll 53 Presbyterian 86, Baptist 80 Purdue 82, Indiana St. 68 Syracuse 67, Boston Coll. 54 Tenn. Temple 119, Johnson Bible 74 Toledo 63, Missouri 59 Bucknell 65, Scranton 63 Cincinnati Xavier 72, Thomas More 70 CCNY 62, Adelphi 54 C.W. Post 82, Kings Pt. 68 Duke 81, Tennessee 78 Georgetown, Ky. 95, N.C. Cent. 69 Lebanon Valley 58, Dickinson 57 Walsh 104, Cedarville 92 Briar Cliff 84, Morningside 69 Cent. Iowa 75, Cornell, Iowa 63 E. Texas Bapt. 95, Ambassador Coll. 68 Grove City 86, Thiel 64 Illinois Coll. 91, Knox Coll. 89 Loras 98, Luther 92 Millikin 68, Olivet Naz. 65 N. Montana 89, Minot St. 86 Parkville 80, Graceland, Iowa 73 Simpson 86, Iowa Wesl. 85 Utah 100, Nevada-Las Vegas 96 Wartburg 88, Coe 68 Waynesburg 93, Carnegie-Mellon 92 Wa. Penn 73, Grinnell 59 Cumberland 85, Cars.-Newman 82, 2 OT Drury 81, S.W. Baptist 66 Hanover 75, DePauw 71 Howard Payne 103, Bishop Coll. 71 Jamestown 92, Northern S.D. 69 Mo.-K.C. 91, Cent. Mo. St. 69 Rice 90, UNC-Greensboro 65 Utah St. 92, Boise St. 68 Wis.-La Crosse 71, Winona 69 OT Cal Poly-Slo 98, U.C. Davis 88 Emporia St. 94, Southwestern St. 64 Los Angeles St. 78, L.A. Loyola 70 Rockhurst 76, Mo. Western 68 Baptist Bible 107, Columbia Coll. 83 Bethany Naz. 68, N.W. Oklahoma 51 Culver-Stockton 84, Mo. Valley 76 Drexel 72, LIU 57 E. Tenn. St. 94, Robert Morris 72 Lemoyne 95, Potsdam 52 Lincoln, Pa. 87, York, Pa. 78 Milton 70, Rockford 46 N. Alabama 83, Lambuth 68 Pace 78, Lehman 72 Penn St. 64, Muhlenberg 46 Sacred Heart 95, Quinnipiac 93 Utica 58, Hobart 54 Yale 73, Brown 70 OT Norfolk St. 90, Hampton Inst. 76 Black Hills St. 74, Rocky Mtn. 70 Dickinson St. 95, Mary Coll. 87 N. Dakota St. 91, Bemidji St. 59 N.D.-Williston 82, Bismarck J.C. 74 Norman Coll. 90, Turner Coll. 79 N. Montana 89, Minot St. 86 Hawaii-Hilo 81, New Mexico 78 Lewis & Clark 98, Warner Pacific 1 Oregon Coll. 113, Columbia Chris. 65 EXHIBITION Gonzaga 81, Australia 61 TOURNAMENTS Tall Pines Classic (Championship) Steph. Austin 83, St. Mary's, Tex. 80 (Consolation) Cameron 84, Louisiana Coll. 76 GBRA to host 'holiday fun' The Guantanamo Bay Racing Association plans to host "holiday fua" for people from ages one through 15. This "fun" will be two and thre wheel tricycle and bicycle competition, (people power only). This event is tentatively scheduled for the afternoon of Jan. 1976. A place for these events will be announced at a later dt Competition will take place on a mini dragstrip, with competition simular to the bi-monthly G.B.R.A. t Oceanview. Trophies nted to the winner ested can call 97279 a re or 951265 and king hours. eConte


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