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Guantanamo Gazette

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Guantanamo Gazette
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U.S. Naval Base
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University of Florida
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Td, Sti, Temp. Weather Forecast
4' "85813

H iA, Partly cloudy.
knots. Bay
Sonditions 1-3

,HUigh ---85 feet. Lo --- 77 The Nav 'onty' Ao L-bazed d 1y Vol . 3, No. 236 . U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, ba Friday, December 10, 1976




VAlKissinger delivers pledge of continued support


BUSSEL (UPI)--In a final summing Spi had democratized its political
ME up of United Sttes foreignr policy, system.
W orld N ews Digest outgoing Secy. of State Henry A. Kissinger said the ban on first V s. Kissinger delivered yesteday a use of nuclear weapons was unacceptS N repore Vich s pledge of continued American support able because it would establish "an

presidential pardon"twomfh Atl; ant Treaty artificial firebreak" between conColumnist Jack Anderson says White Organization and rejected Warsaw vettional and nuclear weapons. House attorneys "politely but firm- Pact proposals for a ban on'first Kissinger argued that some uncerly" referred Agnew's lawyer to the use of nuclear weapons. tainty about NATO's intentions inJustice Department. Agnew was not Kissinger reviewed the world sit- creased the deterrent effect of the immediately available for comment. uation and particularly the growing nuclear weapons.
Soviet military strength. According Kissinger also read a message from WASHINGTON (A)--Striking teamsters to American delegation sources, who Pres.-elect Jimmy Carter who pledged the A~merican commitment to the North
have approved~ a new contract with were resent at te closed session, 'hAtanicTraty corgit on wil bheNot United ParceKltlantic Treaty rganizaton will e 84-day-old dispute that tied up Soviet strength a natu' b- "sustained and strengthened." hristmas deliveriesin 15 Eastern product of Sovi dvancesin in- '"Our NATO alliance lies at the states. Union officials have 'in- dustry and technlogy. heart of the partnership between dicated they are ready to go back leader Leonid I. Brezhnev in North America and Western Europe,"
0 ork immediately, buta c wever Kissinger warned the Bucharest two weeks ago. Carter's message said.
compy s tr a mutual freeze on "NATO is the essential instrument , ksman says UPS will not recall ', n t~ighpsdpsil n al' f
tpati for the Soviets to the present meberships of NATO and for enhancing our collective securit proneltdan;'ch oprtunistic adventures such the Warsaw Pact. Kissinger said, ity," he said. "The American comASHINGTON (UPI) n order to do .i Angola. ding to the sources, that+' this mitment to maintaining the NATO he job rig , say the House Investi- Kssinger addressed officially, was unacceptable because it, would alliance shall be sustained and 'for te first time, to two recent have the affect of isolating 'Spain strengthened under my administragend ad garthi Leing Jr. Soviet proposals made by Soviet from Western Europe even after t ion."
'they will need $6'.5 million. 'That's,
13 times thae figure suggested whie~n'.c bn tt e ie ,v rrc n tu to
tecommitte was formed three 8 m n c bn tt rsd v rrc n tu to mntha ago. The one-year'bud~et'
'iIheae cas"ba d BU - e Mnister Selim Two other important posts, foreign a sectarian basis. wihtepnlcls"aebnd, El Hos yese dyanunced forma- affairs and defense, were entrusted Udrti ytm h rsdn
stil neds aproal b th ful Uner his system, the president Housed apprtti of an eigh n cabinet of to Fuad Butros, a 58-year-old Greek of the republic has always been a

tcnoratto prese over the re- Orthodox, who was the only man named Maronite Christian, the prime minSALINA, Okla. (UPI)--A series of oesrucaond of Le n ara with previous political experience. ister a Sunni Moslem and the speaker explosions ripped through a' chemical eradahl fcvlwr l He has served as a Parliament deputy of 'the House o~f Deputies a Shia
comanyfiv mies astof alia "but one 6f th ight men named were and 'in a va'ity of 'ministerial po- Moslem.
0k ., lat night. Residents niA political' unnow . sitionsd g the tern of the late Moslem leftists nave demanded remiles away heard theblastat e Pred. E s Sin s oy Pres. ' hehabfr6m 1958-1964. form 'of this political formula, in plant, which producesplasticext e' The post-war cabinet also included favor of proportional representaplosives. Plice report noby wa' howill try to put the war- n other ministers of various re- tion. They object that it conceninjured in the erosion. country back on its feet. Acco'dig ligous sects, in conformity with trates too much power in the hands to an official st'atementthe cab- . the nation's longstanding tradition of the Christians, who also usually WASHINGTON (UPI)--The Navy has r d t were temed' of distributing government posts on obtained senior army posts. awarded a contract worth more than via deia'n, including one' to $315 million to th Calfornia firm r a~ alrdos atin under govof Rohr Marine, Inc. The company Ln n . binet also Conferen e aed after 7 weeks is to design and build a' new 3,000 agedLbnnwud tedameing of Arab foreign ministers in GENEVA (UPI)--The Rhodesia con-fficials said he ta n ride o '0 Cairo next month.. ferenc after seven weeks of stale- adjournment was almost certain by
ushspeedingup t 0 The prime minister, a conservative mate fell apart yesterday with an t d onet wee a t tecon0ile. Moslem, also took the ministries of adjournment set for next week but fe .ene woul be re conveetrade, economy, industry and oil the start of a second phase en- serence would e reconvened for
(r)--Th FIand and information. visaged for early i the new year. s sa " Inernal Ree "eService reportedly January,~ r ng outa +cago'.as.ed> British conference chairman Ivor ;+uisv suspecte d of' ' �?+"'wwJ"' " governors Richard after a day of private biotaining confidential records and Car m - h . lateral meetings with black and selling the information to insurance white delegation leaders booked a companies. A grand jury in Denver WASHINGTON (U ....-A stream of f flight to London to brief outgoing 'indicted the firm last Januaryfor advisers and prospective cabinet U.S. Secy. of State Henry Kissinger. alleged theft of medical records. officers poured into Blair House Rhodesian Premier Ian Smith, who in 'Washington yesterday to onfer returned to the conference Wednesday (UPI)--United States and Latin with Jimmy Carter, and virtually after a five-week absence, was not American prisoners jailed in Mexico all emerged talking about confi- expected by officials to await are continuing a~ hnger strike in dence and reassurance.Riar' reun itrtorowr : i~e# a'+:+ ichi�ard' s return either tomorrow or support of demands for immediate ' Seven notheastern governors met Sunday and will go back to Salisbury. parole by the Mexican government, with the President-elect late ys- Black nationalist 'leader Bishop A full-scale hunger strike has been terday afternoon, and later told Abel 1 0uzorewa meanwhile was flying uinderway in three Mexico City jails~ reporters they are sure Carter willsbyaswl tohda since Monday. place the region's energy needs high on his priority list. Each series ofcmeetings in Rhodesiam Sdescribed the ssion as cordial, amed a increasing support among ........ 'i ..a rkedconraston sad +fromJoshua Nkomo flew order robeClifford also was a visitor yesWASHINGTON (AP)--ouse Democrats terday, and he described his meet- a meeting with Kissinger, who was
+ t +C r. + + . � i:going to the British capital1 from have ordered a probe into allega- ing with Carter as not only enjoy- g ions of possible midconduct by able, but an extraordinarily com- the o NT, .ei in , Br sel. ... congressmen'who accepted South forting experience." He says he cmuiyis becoming reassured by Sndakom r like Rihard fwas tof etr Korean gifts and'contributions. views the coming admCnistratin arters sympathetic 'approach to conference. Muzorewa and Smith are
But the Democrats, meeting in with "great hope." economic problems., not expected to come back. party caucus yesterday, rejected' a Clifeford also said artere exproposal to ban the acceptance of pressed' "a deep desire' to find a h l o s gifts worth more than $100,. basis for understa g w the umm t meeting held at White House
The chairman of the House Ethics Soviets while keeping the Uited
Comittee, Rep. John' Flynt of States militarily strong. WASHINGTON (UPI)--Four of the Ford says all four men realize GI a s - p -annot - be, A- , or p a of Caf-ter'' day was biggest names in the Republican they have a comon objectve,
orerduntil: after tenw Congress devoted to the stagnant economy. " Party; held: a summit meeting :yester- :strong two-party system."'..
ctee'. .... !:: :; Fifteen top businessmen conferred day at t he white House and: pledged He said they all agreed on the
Six resnt ad frme amkere, wih h Presient-lect an pe+ toi t0work tgether to bind !the party's need for a party'+'coordinating .
innlu 4ngnDemcraticwhip Jhn sexted.a.poposal.for $3.+b......wo.ds. 'committee," and agreed to leave
Mcal a.d.hipdesignae John in tax cutsan jobs programs. They... Pr~s. Ford invited :Ronald Reagan. "the selection of a arty+ chairman
Brdms aeacetdcnrb- saY Car :t rectd' thtihfu !y to h qonly and Nelson Rocke!feller to the Republican National

cons fm' Souh Korean, businessman it :is similar ''an mde i : e r#r, Ithn Rpbicn
Togsn Pak Pr abeen ~sub- mended' .by his iown adviers , i t ient is big +enough and broad enough 'The' !four also agreed to meet,
poneI1ya fedel, grand jury T, he ,business leaders, later told .. to encompass the four individuals , again., That session ,is :tentatively probing ths gifts... ". ... +: . ...ots they+' feel.. the business.; - 'who .met here this afternoon. set for the first week in January.

4' -h s .. l t .... .:= . . ... ~ , y e t s n s , ... . .... .... .. ..... . .. .. ..
,4 + " ;� ;" : / J ! , J ; * / :+� ; . . .;







Page 2~ Guantanamo Gazette Friday, December 10, 1976

Sunday WTRSAU

PROTESTANT SUNDAY SCHO00 will meet WATE STIGUS
at the elementary scool for children from two years to the 2nd grade; . .. ....... . ..
third grade to adult classes will TAR.ET.C. .SUM....N. 1,350.000
meet at the high school at 9:30 a.m. C m u iyACTUAL CONSUMPTION: 1,407,000 All ages will meet at the NAS TOTAL IN STORAGE: 17,669,000
Leeward Point Chapel at 10 a.m.
CHURCH OF CHRIST will meet at McCal-BultnR dC o .
la Chapel at 9: 30 a.m. For more in-T e o d
formation call 97191. + NleGhod

IGUANA DUPLICATE BRIDGE CLUB will B a dNeg b r
meet at the COMO Club at 7 p.m. PRIMARY PHONE 95434
Games are open to all base residents.
For mopre information call Jim Cossey LLALTERNATE PHONE 85676



GITMO REFLEX PHOTO CLUB Sports Entertainment

Clu s nd rgniztins The Gitmo Reflex Photo Cluib will SINGLES NO TAP BOWLING
meet today_ at 7 p.m. in the Photo TOURNAMENT NAUTICAL LANTERN Club behind the Ceramic .Shop. For
COMP'AMY 'L' WIVES CLUB further information'contact Bill There will be a Singles No Tap The Nautical Lantern will offer Tucker at 98152 AWH. Bowling Tournament tomorrow at 7:30 the following special on Dec. 17 company 'L' Wives Club will have 'sp.m. The cost is $4 perz person. and 18:
~their monthly meeting on Tuesday YOUTH FOR CHRIST Sign-up prior to tournament. -emhprudcoiefpta,
at 14-B Ganadillo Point. This month Segtbehi roul nd choicer ofapoat,
is our Christmas meeting, so bring Yuth for Christ meets eah Tte- vegebe, orolls. a-1d1 butt40erld
yorgifts, around $2 please. We> dya :0pm nteYuhFl AINA BOWLING cofersor e.A.fo 45 e

y o u r' R A a.. ....... ......the"... . . .... .. B A N T A M
are also' having elections so every- 'lowship Building at McCalla Chapel. ' n person.n il bgi ti
one is~ asked' to attend. For more For more information contact 90148 na oln ilbgnti
information, call Pat. Smith at k 'Saturday at Marblehead Hall begin- BLUE CARIBE
~97168 AT. nig at non. h leCrbewl ecoe
CAIBBEAN ARTS AND CRAFTS DEPUT Y< GAME WARDfENS luncTh Bnlyueariewilb.coe
ASSOCIATION Te re will be a deputy, game'war- EducationluconyTed.
The Caribbean Arts and Crafts As '-de meeting Monda>y at 7 pym in4~
association is again of fering begin_ Iqon CO~~ted4~rTeLLEGE BLUE' BOOKCo msayE c ng
ning cake decorating 'classes. Tee-,Xrnba hd
are nine week~ courses covering evei' 'The 1l5th edition of the College AUFENGER PHOTOS
thing from, basic borders to color B lue B'ook has arrived at the Edufosuga"r molding and royal icing The Civic Counicil will hold a ~ cational Services office. This is The Navy Exchange Personalized
flowers. The cost is $40 and in- metn on Dec., 6.a 7:30' pm.:: a 'three tbook set with information Service Center has received all of
cludes ail classrooms~ materiLals 'plus at h Caribea Arts and Crfs cocening requirements, costs, the finished portraits from Aufenger
a basic decorating kit which the bulgingg. This is 'averyimportalt policies and degrees offered in 'Studios in Norfolk and they are
student keeps. Each class is limited meetings a vot willbe taken U.S. colleges. Interested personnel avali T
to 20 students. There will be a to amnd th contituion. All" shalould contact J.T.~ Savoin at 85553. for the center are:
Monday morning class fr~om 9:30 uni mebr r rgdt ted People "Sunday CLOSED
1ltstarting Jan. 17 and >a Wednesd'ay ihousingare invyted to' attend.
afternoon class from 1.:'30 until For futher~ informationcall Ju~dy APPRENTICESHIP PROGRAM Monday CLOSED
statigJa.~ 26. Regitratin will Coodba 'at 90M5. Tuesday 10:00 -5:30 end Dec. 1l7 s'o that supplies can b' If fyo'u graduated from an 'A' or Wednesday 10:00 - 5:30 'ordered from t'he States. You can BAKE SAL ~'C school and are working as an Thursday ~ 12:00 - 5:30 register by 'calling'Marsha Collier "'office machine mechanic, watch-clock Friday 10:00 - 5:30 ,at 64460 or Ruth Fullerton at' 90148. Th . e Ctholi Iadies' Auiir epairer, commercial photographer, Saturday 10:00 - 3:00
Registration and deposits 'will also' wilhave a bakie sale Den'. 18 in c 'amera repairer, or cook, then you Frmr nomtoyumycl be taken at the Arts and Crafts front of the Navy Exchange from 10 can get pertinent information on Frmr nomtoyumycl
Workshop Dec. 17 from 5 until 7 P.M. a.m. until sold out.' the National Apprenticeship Program 85389 DWH.
Several five-week" advanced" courses "''for active-duty personnel by con- TI.RE~ SHI PMENT
will be offered, limited to five"~ PROTESTANT CHAPE~L SUNDAY tacting ESO, J.T. Saiioia, at 85553.
students per class and the class SCHOOL Your Navy Exchange Automotive time will be arranged by the stu- ,*Service Center has' received a very dents. Prerequisite for this< ad-( Final rehearsal for our Christmas Special notices small shipment of E78 x 14' tires.
vanced cla~ss is asny~ cake. decorating program "What Christmas Means to Me" These tires will be available fort class. , These are the last classes. will be~ held from 2 to 3 p.m., FOOTBALL UNIFORM~S your. purchase tomorrow. They will
tha't Mr~s. Collier wif11 be offering Saturday at the base chae.Ayn h a nbet uni be available on a first come, firs~o
in Gi~tmo. aei noewowa nbet uni serve. basis until they are gone.
their Junior Flag Football uniform, W~e expect. a very large shipment to CARIBBEAN SK(IPPERS GThe SWNGERS still may do so by calling Coiss- arrive in January of 1977.
(~arbbaa Skipers Radi Gioner~ Mayberry at 90282, Vice-ComTh aibenSkpesCB Rdo TeGitmo Swingers will have their missioner McCord at 95418 or. Secre- ICE CREAM AT MINI MART
Clu will have a Christmas party monthly business meeting tomorrow 'at tary Burchett at '951069. These unifor children Dec. 1~8 at Deer Park 8' p.m.' in the club hall. Everyone ,forms are needed for the 1977~ foot- There is ice 'cream available at
from 1 to 3 p.m. For more infor- ,is encouraged to' attend. ball season. the Mini Mart.
mation call 99176 or contact Pee PAYDAY BANK HOURS
Weon Chann~el 7. Santa will be
there. SPCANEREST GROUPS ROSTER The'Fidelity American Bank would Than you not Ii 2,~s Dy' Sunday. Racing~ begins at 1. p.m. Roster. Call 951160 DWH. will be from 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.
wit social. hour at' 530 p m. A and again at 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. We would sincerely like to thank
ptluc dinner follows a Members are asked to observe the CT~~cLB OMO JOB OPENING neighbors for their cards,~ their following alphabetical listing for The Ten Club is looking for' very generous 'donations and their
covered dishes: 'A' through F, dessert; volunteers, both adults and teen- The COMO Club is now taking appli- prayers for us. The loss of our
Through L, casseroles; M through agers .to help clean, decorate, cations for a part time movie oper- baby 'son was heartbreaking for us
Sm., salads; Sn through Z, casseroles. and repair the club. F1ior futher ator. Interested parties can call and our family, but everyone's information, .call the director 951131 DWH. ' thoughtfulness and love made it Steve Yerran 'at 9'6235.~ ' easier to cope with. 'PRFOTESTANT CHAPEL~ SUNDAY In January 1977, the Teen Club '' Our deepest thanks go to Commander SC'HOOL. CHRI STMAS PROGRAM will feature new activities such U.S. NAVAL 'GUANTANAM4O BAY,. McGillivary, Master Chief Craigie as pool and ping 'pong tournaments. BASE CUBA and personnel of VC-l0. tlso to The Guantanamo Bay Protestant " There will also be basketball the personnel of' the Leeward Point
Chapel Sunday School proudly presents tournaments, shuffleboard lessons, Navy Exchange, Mini-Mart and the its Christmas prog~amI"What Christ- and one or two dances a month. The entire Leeward Point community.
mas Means to Me" at .7 p.mi. Sunday" . Teen Club will provide the' 'activity All of their donations made it
at the base chapel. All parents and if you will provide the people. easier for my wife's' wish to have
children are cordially invited to ' apt.,Jh H. HC ... u Capt. David W. DeCok' David buried in England.
attend.. Naa .s1, B-NvlstatiO5Asw ol iet hn r
OFICR H wND F E Id Lua of Lw ds a , Dr. Jon. M oether of thetNaval Hopia itm ,





e Cub Scou Committee will illin enulvalens willibeild ' ' ' o avi d h~ie he wa inei~iii[i hsi- 7' ii



h o l d c l e a n - u p a t tl'i e C u b' S c o u t M o n d a y f r o m 6 : 3 0 t o 8 p: i~ i ]!m . a t t h e ' The Usasteehas iss ati. is p.-ehV iiiiihe*ii aeeoediagto thel

!dult v olu nteers 4th : ....l ss pe l, i .,r .. o all enough for everything g.ii�� i i ii li i i iiiiii i i ~ e 1iiii i~iii!iii


Al ii ~ iii>ii'iii~ ar n ed 4. Fo edhieate di g ad a ke tOm k tsa wa y~o gs ss .. spesea s siis
m o e n f r m t i n c a l D a e D a o g e e r a i o s w i h C O i i s e n q pis, th!pd. s s . sits t 5 s sit~

Ed Walt a. at 96 l33 o' laer'han h'us y "; ' ' " x';~P1 Ja e, May n
or the l n ~i a s ss s'e .. . D aniel N e wto



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Friday, December 10, 1976 Guantanamo Gazette Page 3
'ire-safety hints for Yuletide season Miki to delay resignation

The Yuletide season is fast ap- *Plug tree did decorative light- The sources said Miki wants to oaching and, for the great major- ing sets into house circuits having, devote more time to drafting the y of us it will be a time of joy. 15 amp fuses. Use extension cdrds ' proposal, a condition he apparently tFor some, however, it will, be a 'sparingly. Outdoor wiring needs wishes to lay down before he retime of tragedy. We refer to~ those special'weatherproof cords. signs. The prime minister is exwho fail to take the proper fire- *Turn off indoor lighting sets pected to spend the weekend working safety precautions when selecting before going out or retin on the draft at his villa southwest and using Christmas trees, decora- *For decorations, use noncombus- of Tokyo. tions, wrappings and toy purchases. tible materials (glass, asbestos, If past years are any indication,' etc.)~ if possible, or- those which a few will be killed, many will be are flame-retardant. Untreated The man most likely to succeed injured and much property destroyed flock, cotton and tissue papers by-holiday holocausts--all of which ignite quite easily. Mikii Takeo Fukuda, i , the formare lO0per cent preventable. TO KYO p(rPme m' Minier Takeo FukUda is saidsto have the support We have collected a number of TiK O w Uill Prm deaMnoningis Tk of a arg numbe tof LDPe mebeprst fire-safety hints from the profes- *Ordinary polystyrene foam ou of a large number of LDP members in sionals (National Fire Protection natural evergreens make fine dis- resignation until he has drawn up both houses of Parliament. Association) for your use. Follow plays but can be fire hazards. Keep 4 proposal for reforming the ruling them completely and help make this them away'from candles and flames. Liberal Democratic Party, political the safest Christmas holiday season *Selet holiday masks, whiskers sources said yesterday. The Liberal Democrats lost a majon record. : i crand other c ng carefully. Un- adt ouicial spokesman for the ority in the elections, getting only
*Bu irm fresh . Until less' they can change prime minister had said earlier 249 of the 511 seats at stake in the

ready for use, store the tree in tradition into tragedy.inde the shade with'its base in water. *Electrical toys should have the ever, sources said the prime mi- pendent candidates have agreed to
*Before setting up the tree, cut UL or CSA label 'to show they meet ister no will delay his resigna- join the LDP to give the party a off a portion of the base. This safety standards Gasoline, alco- ti i ynexte. two-votemajority. fresh cut helps the tree absorb hol and kerosene operated toys are water more rapidly. Place the tree risky in children's hands, causing la dS v e in a stand capable of supporting it. clothing and house fires. eAvoid Cros criticizes Soviet effort 'Keep water in the stand above the 'pyroxylin plastic toys and dolls. level of the cut. Give fire-safe'gifts. BRUSS ELS (UI)--British Foreign belonging to the organization
*Kep-h tree 'vyfo h'~9:~~ eat *Pick up wrappings while opening Secretary'Anthony 'Crosland~ critici- 'for economic cooperation and deve(hot~ air duct, radiator, TVset, gifts. Put' them into covered trash zed the Soviet Union yesterday for lopment. Even counting, the entire' fire1place, >etc.) and whee it will containers. Do not burn them in wa ecledisdpoal fot Sve lc h rprincm xteiele. m flareu to aid poor countries and said to no more than five per cent. ak tee s soo as uncontrolled. Russia has evolved into an impera- Crosland spoke behind closed

th e tre r te hoiay. *Inaddition list power in the classic manner. doors, but the gist of the speech Especially careful during the Crosland told foreign ministers was reported by conference sources. eyrssmci;of the' North Atlantic Treaty Organ- He said Soviet stinginess in nthe tree's fire tardat Christmas season to keep matches ization that the Soviet transfer of helping the poor enabled to devote
quo don't rely on do- and cigarette lighters out of the rp
t-yourself flameproofing treatments reach of children, and try to keep r s toe dloingt o it rorces tion a b promote t western countries, and in any case friction around the'world. b elyf as. . CrOsland reportedly questioned
lihed candles onx a. tree'or near Finally, NFPA emphasizes, it is cos telagyofrm.C sanrpredyqsind
any evergreen decorations. T g this He said Soviet development aid, ' western competition in grabbing extremely dangerous. 'busy season that children never be including armaments, came to no Soviet trade by offering subsidized
*Atficial trees should be clea- left alone or without proper super- more than four per cent of the aid credits. He said the industrialized red. as made of slow-burning vision, even for a short time. And given by the western countries world should think twice before materials.Le UL label have the whole family learn and re- , transfering resources that enable
hearsefo tae esaepafruei the Kremlin to'promote its objectn trees with.built-in electrical hGilmore to find out ives in the third world and compete
Z7 " 7' .
systems., With metal trees,~ use case of fire or other emergency. ufil nwsenmres only indirect lighting to avoid 'the Remlember, whether you do or do' chances of another tril 'unfa i o wete maurkes.rsln possi'bilt of shock. 'not have a fire depends entirely Accorstdn t the OurliaceshCoslad attuetoads SL ....... CITY +: suggested .the NATO. aliace should�
*Ch'eck lightingj sets 'closely fr 'upon you and yourK (A)-Conicted view the Soviet Union as 'an imperworn insulationbroken plugsand ' fire-safety. Those who follow the killer Gary Gilmore, who 'says he Lalist power in the classic manner sbulb soc . Us y simple precautions necessary to wants to be either executed or and take heart from public lihtigss: thi sh'owA or.. CSA prevent fire will live to enjoy an freed, will find out today whether skpiimi h etaotSoviet abe ' other Christmas. he'll standtrial on a second murder etiswest about i' : " ...... �* : L �:0,:� �7 intentions. �... :<7 O � charge.
An attorney for Gilmore Wednesday _, :'L.A.. sought to have his client freed onuph 'Hearst ~wi~ts "'potponement of trialgrounds that he was not executedA' aonacurupo
Her" attorney, Al Johnson,said his within the timesecified by law. A conviction of murderer work on Miss H iearst's appealof a Utah county prosecutor, anticipating S F (AP)--The"Califorbank robbery conviction has pre- the action by Gilmore's attorney , nia Suree Court has ue t vetdpreparation for the4Los~ has sought to bring Gi'lmore to trial cocia n Surm our as mupheelr thares v<~uted or a secnd'murde ~arge.conviction of mss murdere h e Angeles trial.foaseodmrrchg.
4Jo~n'sn noed he -yer-o~d Gilmore had been sentenced to die Manson. But the' high court said one Johnson~iT noe h 2-erodon Manson's ifollwr is entitledt ; newspaper "heiress will testify for before a firing squad last Monday. ~ mMno' olwesiette ofea But the U.S. Supreme Court stayedthe to anew trial.
tie iaseuto ai d u'ris. ah r eia lal fro imrts The court 'ruled unanimously Theya executionoagainst hearing the appeal of accusedd of kidnaping Miss Hearst. invalid mother.' It was the third garshaigteapa ' aatrod by radicals because of herMiss Van Houten, now 27, was the testimony for the government. July death of a part-time service youngest of the three women tried LO AN:GELES ' H station attendant. with Manson. hs wion postponement until April of
her trial on kidnaping, robbery"fire and assault. Armored cars fine Escorted by six bodyguards armed I wi'th shotguns, Miss ,Hearst appeared rounds on angry crowdhn
irn federal court 'in Los Angeles. e SS IS .
to tr~isfe' inL AVIV (UPI)--Israeli troops
Army plan to" transfG inrarmored cars fired 'round after
round. of tear gas into crowds of Directed by Mchael M o Th a e is drawn io the

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Tide, Sun, Temp. Hig9h tide:l4pmA-A Low tid 6 A:9p S a t s -7:25am u r Suwtset----6:22pm ~r SLow---771 The Nrvq'd6 onty sho'te-b ed daiteJ Vol. 31, No. 236 World News Digest NEW YORK (AP)--Former Vice Pres. Spiro Agnew reportedly sought a presidential pardon two months ago. Columnist Jack Anderson says White House attorneys "politely but firmly" referred Agnew's lawyer to the Justice Department. Agnew was not immediately available for comment. WASHINGTON (AP)--Striking teamsters have approved a new contract with United Parcel Service, ending an 84-day-old dispute that tied up Christmas deliveries in 15 Eastern states. Union officials have indicated they are ready to go back o work immediately, but a company spokesman says UPS will not recall its personnel today. WASHINGTON (UPI)--In order to do the job right, say the House Investigators probing the killings of Pres. Kennedy and Martin Luther King Jr., they will need $6.5 million. That's 13 times the figure suggested when the committee was formed three months ago. The one-year budget, which the panel calls "bare boned", still needs approval by the full House. SALINA, Okla. (UPI)--A series of explosions ripped through a chemical company five miles east of Salina, Okla., last night. Residents nine miles away heard the blast at the plant, which produces plastic explosives. Police report nobody was injured in the explosion. WASHINGTON (UPI)--The Navy has awarded a contract worth more than $315 million to the California firm of Rohr Marine, Inc. The company is to design and build a new 3,000 ton warship that can ride on a cushion of air, speeding up to 100 iles an hour. WASHINGTON (UPI)--The FBI and Internal Revenue Service reportedly are checking out a Chicago-based investigation service suspected of obtaining confidential records and selling the information to insurance companies. A grand jury in Denver indicted the firm last January for alleged theft of medical records. (UPI)--United States and Latin American prisoners jailed in Mexico are continuing a hunger strike in support of demands for immediate parole by the Mexican government. A full-scale hunger strike has been underway in three Mexico City jails since Monday. House Democrats order probe WASHINGTON (AP)--House Democrats have ordered a probe into allegations of possible midconduct by congressmen who accepted South Korean gifts and contributions. But the Democrats, meeting in party caucus yesterday, rejected a proposal to ban the acceptance of gifts worth more than $100. The chairman of the House Ethics Committee, Rep. John Flynt of Georgia, said a probe cannot be ordered until after the new Congress convene Jan. 4. Six present and former lawmakers, including Democratic Whip John McFall and Whip-designate John Brademas, have accepted contributions for campaigns or office accounts from South Korean businessman Tongsun Park. Park has been subpoenaed by a federal grand jury probing those gifts. Weather Forecast 85813 Partly cloudy. Windas -SE 12 knots. Bay conditions 1-3 feet. U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Friday, December 10, 1976 Kissinger. delivers pledge of continued support BRUSSELS (UPI)--In a final summing up of United States foreign policy, outgoing Secy. of State Henry A. Kissinger delivered yesterday a pledge of continued American support for the North Atlantic Treaty Organization and rejected Warsaw Pact proposals for a ban on first use of nuclear weapons. Kissinger reviewed the world situation and particularly the growing Soviet military strength. According to American delegation sources who were present at the closed session, Kissinger described the increased Soviet strength as a natural byproduct of Soviet advances in industry and technology. However, Kissinger warned, the growing strength posed possible temptations for the Soviets to launch opportunistic adventures such as in Angola. Kissinger addressed officially, for the first time, to two recent Soviet proposals made by Soviet leader Leonid I. Brezhnev in Bucharest two weeks ago. One called for a mutual freeze on the present memberships of NATO and the Warsaw Pact. Kissinger said, according to the sources, that this was unacceptable because it would have the effect of isolating Spain from Western Europe even after Spain had democratized its political system. Kissinger said the ban on first use of nuclear weapons was unacceptable because it would establish "an artificial firebreak" between conventional and nuclear weapons. Kissinger argued that some uncertainty about NATO's intentions increased the deterrent effect of the nuclear weapons. Kissinger also read a message from Pres.-elect Jimmy Carter who pledged the American commitment to the North Atlantic Treaty Organization will be 'sustained and strengthened." "Our NATO alliance lies at the heart of the partnership between North America and Western Europe," Carter's message said. "NATO is the essential instrument for enhancing our collective security," he said. "The American commitment to maintaining the NATO alliance shall be sustained and strengthened under my administration." 8-man cabinet to preside over reconstruction BEIRUT (UPI)--Prime Minister Selim El Hoss yesterday announced formation of an eight-man cabinet of technocrats to preside over the reconstruction of Lebanon after a year and a half of civil war. All but one cf the eight men named were political unknowns. Pres. Elias Sarkis immediately called a meeting of the eight members who will try to put the war-torn country back on its feet. According to an official statement, the cabinet reached what were termed "vital decisions," including one to bring all radio stations under government control. The cabinet also agreed Lebanon would attend a meeting of Arab foreign ministers in Cairo next month. The prime minister, a conservative Moslem, also took the ministries of trade, economy, industry and oil and information. Carter meets with WASHINGTON (UPI)--A stream of advisers and prospective cabinet officers poured into Blair House in Washington yesterday to confer with Jimmy Carter, and virtually all emerged talking about confidence and reassurance. Seven northeastern governors met with the President-elect late yesterday afternoon, and later told reporters they are sure Carter will place the region's energy needs high on his priority list. Each described the session as cordial, a marked contrast, one said, from previous meetings with Pres. Ford. Former Defense Secy. Clark Clifford also was a visitor yesterday, and he described his meeting with Carter as "not only enjoyable, but an extraordinarily comforting experience." He says he views the coming administration with "great hope." Clifford also said Carter expressed "a deep, desire" to find a basis for understanding with the Soviets while keeping the United States militarily strong. A major part of Carter's day was devoted to the stagnant economy. Fifteen top businessmen conferred with the President-elect, and presented a proposal for $23 billion in tax cuts and jobs programs. They say Carter reacted thoughtfully to tha suggestion, and indicated that it is similar to steps now recommended by his own advisers. The business leaders later told reporters they feel the business Two other important posts, foreign affairs and defense, were entrusted to Fuad Butros, a 58-year-old Greek Orthodox, who was the only man named with previous political experience. He has served as a Parliament deputy and in a variety of ministerial positions during the term of the late Pres. Fuad Chehab from 1958-1964. The post-war cabinet also included six other ministers of various religious sects, in conformity with the nation's longstanding tradition of distributing government posts on a sectarian basis. Under this system, the president of the republic has always been a Maronite Christian, the prime minister a Sunni Moslem and the speaker of the House of Deputies a Shia Moslem. Moslem leftists nave demanded reform of this political formula, in favor of proportional representation. They object that it concentrates too much power in the hands of the Christians, who also usually obtained senior army posts. Conference adjourned after 7 weeks GENEVA (UPI)--The Rhodesia conference after seven weeks of stalemate fell apart yesterday with an adjournment set for next week but the start of a second phase envisaged for early in the new year. 1 7 governors community is becoming reassured by Carter's sympathetic approach to economic problems. Conference officials said the adjournment was almost certain by the end of next week but the conference would be reconvened for a second stage "fairly early" in January. British conference chairman Ivor Richard after a day of private bilateral meetings with black and white delegation leaders booked a flight to London to brief outgoing U.S. Secy. of State Henry Kissinger. Rhodesian Premier Ian Smith, who returned to the conference Wednesday after a five-week absence, was not expected by officials to await Richard's return either tomorrow or Sunday and will go back to Salisbury. Black nationalist leader Bishop Abel Muzorewa meanwhile was flying to Salisbury as well to hold a series of meetings in Rhodesia aimed at increasing support among the black majority. Joshua Nkomo flew to London, but to address a meeting of Quakers tomorrow. His aides did not rule out a meeting with Kissinger, who was going to the British capital from the NATO session in Brussels. Nkomo, like Richard, was to return Sunday for the final few days of the conference. Muzorewa and Smith are not expected to come back. Summit meeting held at White House WASHINGTON (UPI)--Four of the biggest names in the Republican Party held a summit meeting yesterday at the White House and pledged to work together to bind the party's wounds. Pres. Ford invited Ronald Reagan, John Connally and Nelson Rockefeller to the session. Later Ford told reporters, "I think the Republican tent is big enough and broad enough to encompass the four individuals who met here this afternoon." Ford says all four men realize they have a common objective, "a strong two-party system." He said they all agreed on the need for a party "coordinating committee," and agreed to leave the selection of a party chairman to the Republican National Committee. The four also agreed to meet again. That session is tentatively set for the first week in January.

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Page 2 Sunday PROTESTANT SUNDAY SCHOOL will meet at the elementary school for children from two years to the 2nd grade; third grade to adult classes will meet at the high school at 9:30 a.m. All ages will meet at the NAS Leeward Point Chapel at 10 a.m. CHURCH OF CHRIST will meet at McCalla Chapel at 9: 30 a.m. For more in-. formation call 97191. IGUANA DUPLICATE BRIDGE CLUB will meet at the COMO Club at 7 p.m. Games are open to all base residents. For more information call Jim Cossey at 85149 AW. Guantanamo Gazette (( LTrClubs and Organizations COMPANY 'L' 'WIVES CLUB Company 'L' Wives Club will have their monthly meeting on Tuesday at 14-B Granadillo Point. This month is our Christmas meeting, so bring your gifts, around $2 please. We are also having elections so everyone is asked to attend. For more information, call Pat Smith at 97168 AT. CARIBBEAN ARTS AND CRAFTS ASSOCIATION The Caribbean Arts and Crafts Association is again offering beginning cake decorating classes. These are nine week courses covering everything from basic borders to colorflow, sugar molding and royal icing flowers. The cost is $40 and includes all classroom materials plus a basic decorating kit which the student keeps. Each class is limited to 20 students. There will be a Monday morning class from 9:30 until 11.starting Jan. 17 and a Wednesday afternoon class from 1:30 until 3 starting Jan. 26. Registration will end Dec. 17 so that supplies can be ordered from the States. You can register by calling Marsha Collier at 64460 or Ruth Fullerton at 90148. Registration and deposits will also be taken at the Arts and Crafts Workshop Dec. 17 from 5 until 7 p.m. Several five-week advanced courses will be offered, limited to five students per class and the class time will be arranged by the students. Prerequisite for this advanced class is any cake decorating class. These are the last classes that Mrs. Collier will be offering in Gitmo. CARIBBEAN SKIPPERS The Caribbean Skippers CB Radio Club will have a Christmas party for children Dec. 18 at Deer Park from 1 to 3 p.m. For more information call 99176 or contact Pee Wee on Channel 7. Santa will be there. YACHT CLUB The Yacht Club will have Family Day Sunday. Racing begins at 1 p.m. with social hour at 5:30 p.m. A pot luck dinner follows at 6 p.m. Members are asked to observe the following alphabetical listing for covered dishes: A through F, dessert; G through L, casseroles; M through Sm, salads; Sn through Z, casseroles. PROTESTANT CHAPEL SUNDAY SCHOOL CHRISTMAS PROGRAM The Guantanamo Bay Protestant Chapel Sunday School proudly presents its Christmas program "What Christmas Means to Me" at 7 p.m. Sunday at the base chapel. All parents and children are cordially invited to attend. CUB SCOUT COMMITTEE The Cub Scout Committee will hold clean-up at the Cub Scout Hut tomorrow starting at 11 a.m. Adult volunteers are needed. For more information, call Dave Delong or Ed Walters at 96323 or 96265. GITMO REFLEX PHOTO CLUB The Gitmo Reflex Photo Club will meet today at 7 p.m. 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. DEPUTY. GAME WARDENS There will be a deputy game warden's meeting Monday at 7 p.m. in iquonset hut # 1 located near the Marine boat shed. CIVIC COUNCIL The Civic Cou meeting on Dec. at the Caribbea building. This: meeting as a vo to amend the c members are urg in housing are For futher info Goodbar at 9025 BAKE SALE ncil will hold a 16 at 7:30 p.m. n Arts and Crafts is a very important te will be taken onstitution. All ed to attend. People invited to attend. rmation, call Judy 1. The Catholic Ladies' Auxiliary will have a bake sale Dec. 18 in front of the Navy Exchange from 10 a.m. until sold out. PROTESTANT 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. GITMO SWINGERS The Gitmo Swingers will have their monthly business meeting tomorrow at 8 p.m. in the club hall. Everyone is encouraged to attend. SPECIAL INTEREST GROUPS ROSTER All clubs and organizations please contact Special Services for an update of the Special Interest Groups Roster. Call 951160 DWH. 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. Sports SINGLES NO TAP BOWLING TOURNAMENT There will be a Singles No Tap Bowling Tournament tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. The cost is $4 per person. Sign-up prior to tournament. BANTAM BOWLING Bantam bowling will begin this Saturday at Marblehead Hall beginning at noon. Education COLLEGE BLUE BOOK The 15th edition of the College Blue Book has arrived at the Educational Services Office. This is a threebook set with information concerning requirements, costs, policies and degrees offered in U.S. colleges. Interested personnel should contact J.T. Savoia at 85553. APPRENTICESHIP PROGRAM If you graduated from an 'A' or 'C' school and are working as an office machine mechanic, watch-clock repairer, commercial photographer, camera repairer, or cook, then you can get pertinent information on the National Apprenticeship Program for active-duty personnel by contacting ESO, J.T. Savoia, at 85553. Special notices FOOTBALL UNIFORMS Anyone who was unable to turn in their Junior Flag Football uniform, still may do so by calling Commissioner Mayberry at 90282, Vice-Commissioner McCord at 95418 or Secretary Burchett at 951069. These uniforms are needed for the 1977 football season. PAYDAY BANK HOURS The Fidelity American Bank would like to announce that because of military and civilian paydays falling together on the 15th this month, their hours that day only will be from 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. and again at 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. COMO JOB OPENING The COMO Club is now taking applications for a part time movie operator. Interested parties can call 951131 DWH. U.S. NAVAL GUANTANAMO BAY, EASE CUBA Commnder leading Officer LCdr. Michael Cherry.public Affairr Officer 2 Mke Snft.Reporter JO3 Cl aytn, Scott.Reporter Th -tarm, Gzett published according to the rules ad regulations.forship astain esppr a; ulined Cn NA'EXOS ;35fan.df tedi cio f, atmes weekly,.at government enseon government equipment, the opinions orst emnsi nws tm. the Department a* the Navy. Entertainment NAUTICAL LANTERN The Nautical Lantern will offer the following special on Dec. 17 and 18: Steamship round, choice of potato, vegetable, rolls and butter, salad, coffee or tea. All for $4.50 per person. BLUE CARIBE The Blue Caribe will be closed lunch only Tuesday. Commissary-Exchange AUFENGER PHOTOS The Navy Exchange Personalized Service Center has received all of the finished portraits from Aufenger Studios in Norfolk and they are available to be picked up. The hours for the center are: Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday CLOSED CLOSED 10:00 10:00 12:00 10:00 10:00 5: 30 5: 30 5: 30 5 :30 3:00 For more information, you may call 85389 DWH. TIRE SHIPMENT Your Navy Exchange Automotive Service Center has received a very small shipment of E78 x 14 tires. These tires will be available for your purchase tomorrow. They will be available on a first come, firso serve basis until they are gone. We expect a very large shipment to arrive in January of 1977. ICE CREAM AT MINI MART There is ice cream available at the Mini Mart. Thank you note Dear Editor, We would sincerely like to thank all of our wonderful friends and neighbors for their cards, their very generous donations and their prayers for us. The loss of our baby son was heartbreaking for us and our family, but everyone's thoughtfulness and love made it easier to cope with. Our deepest thanks go to Commander McGillivary, Master Chief Craigie and personnel of VC-10. Ilso to the personnel of the Leeward Point Navy Exchange, Mini-Mart and the entire Leeward Point community. All of their donations made it easier for my wife's wish to have David buried in England. Also, we would like to thank Dr. Lucas of Leeward dispensary, Dr. Dickens, LCdr.Willhelm and Benjy of the Naval Hospital Gitmo, and anyone else who helped to take care of David while he was in the hospital. We will never be able to thank you all enough for everything. P01 James, Mary, and Daniel Newton ;5 Community Bulletin Board o Friday, December 10, 1976 WATER STATUS YESTERDAY' FIGURES TARGET CONSUMPTION: 1,350,000 ACTUAL CONSUMPTION: 1,407,000 TOTAL IN STORAGE: 17,669000 Red Cross. The Good Neighbor. PRIMARY PHONE 95434 ALTERNATE PHONE 85676

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Friday, December 10, 1976 Guantanamo Fire-safety hints for The Yuletide season is fast apoaching and, for the great majory of us it will be a time of joy. For some, however, it will be a time of tragedy. We refer to those who fail to take the proper firesafety precautions when selecting and using Christmas trees, decorations, wrappings and toy purchases. If past years are any indication, a few will be killed, many will be injured and much property destroyed by holiday holocausts--all of which are 100 per cent preventable. We have collected a number of fire-safety hints from the professionals (National Fire Protection Association) for your use. Follow them completely and help make this the safest Christmas holiday season on record. *Buy a firm, fresh tree. Until ready for use, store the tree in the shade with its base in water. *Before setting up the tree, cut off a portion of the base. This fresh cut helps the tree absorb water more rapidly. Place the tree in a stand capable of supporting it. Keep water in the stand above the level of the cut. *Keep the tree away from heat (hot air duct, radiator, TV set, fireplace, etc.) and where it will ot block exits. *Take the tree down as soon as possible after the holiday. Unless the tree has been treated correctly with UL-listed chemicals, do not rely on the tree's fire-retardant qualities. Also don't rely on doit-yourself flameproofing treatments as none are truly effective. *Absolutely never, never put lighted candles on a tree or near any evergreen decorations. This is extremely dangerous. *Artificial trees should be clearly marked as made of slow-burning materials. Look for the UL label on trees with built-in electrical systems. With metal trees, use only indirect lighting to avoid the possibility of shock. *Check lighting sets closely for worn insulation, broken plugs and loose bulb sockets. Use only lighting sets that show UL or CSA labels. Yuletide season *Plug tree and decorative lighting sets into house circuits having 15 amp fuses. Use extension cords sparingly. Outdoor wiring needs special weatherproof cords. *Turn off indoor lighting sets before going out or retiring. *For decorations, use noncombustible materials (glass, asbestos, etc.) if possible, or those which are flame-retardant. Untreated flock, cotton and tissue papers ignite quite easily. *Ordinary polystyrene foam or natural evergreens make fine displays but can be fire hazards. Keep them away from candles and flames. *Select holiday masks, whiskers and other costuming carefully. Unless "flameproofed," they can change tradition into tragedy. *Electrical toys should have the UL or CSA label to show they meet safety standards. Gasoline, alcohol and kerosene operated toys are risky in children's hands, causing clothing and house fires. Avoid pyroxylin plastic toys and dolls. Give fire-safe gifts. *Pick up wrappings while opening gifts. Put them into covered trash containers. Do not burn them in the fireplace. They may flare up uncontrolled. *In addition to the above, be especially careful during the Christmas season to keep matches and cigarette lighters out of the reach of children, and try to keep the youngsters from beneath the tree. Finally, NFPA emphasizes, it is especially important during this busy season that children never be left alone or without proper supervision, even for a short time. And have the whole family learn and rehearse an escape plan for use in case of fire or other emergency. Remember, whether you do or do not have a fire depends entirely upon you and your attitude towards fire-safety. Those who follow the simple precautions necessary to prevent fire will live to enjoy another Christmas. Hearst wins postponement of trial LOS ANGELES (AP)--Patricia Hearst has won postponement until April of her trial on kidnaping, robbery and assault. Escorted by six bodyguards armed with shotguns, Miss Hearst appeared in federal court in Los Angeles. Army plans to transfer commandant of cadets WASHINGTON (AP)--It's been learned that the Army plans to transfer the commandant of cadets at the U.S. Military Academy at West Point, partly because of West Point's cheating scandal. But BrigGen. Walter Ulmer, the commandant since 1975, declined to comment. Pentagon sources say the Army is expected to announce the details within a week, or as soon as today. The cheating scandal has caused 151 cadets to leave the academy in disgrace. Two forthcoming reports are highly critical of Ulmer in connection with the scandal. One report cites alleged harassment of Army lawyers defending the cadets. Another report is expected to be critical of Ulmer's response to the scandal. Her attorney, Al Johnson, said his work on Miss Hearst's appeal of a bank robbery conviction has prevented preparation for the Los Angeles trial. Johnson noted the 22-year-old newspaper heiress will testify for the prosecution during the trial of William and Emily Harris. They are accused of kidnaping Miss Hearst. She may also testify before grand juries investigating the activities of the Symbionese Liberation Army. The SLA claimed responsibility for her abduction. Johnson has said his client fears her life may be endangered by radicals because of her testimony for the government. Armored cars fire rounds on angry crowd TEL AVIV (UPI)--Israeli troops in armored cars fired round after round of tear gas into crowds of rioting youths in the biggest town on the occupied west bank of Jordan yesterday. The clashes with rock-throwing students in Nablus came on the fourth day of protests against Israeli policies in the occupied territory. Shopkeepers closed their stores in Nablus and Hebron as well, but business was as usual elsewhere. The demonstrations were sparked by the decision of military authorities to collect an eight per cent sales tax that has been in effect in Israel since July. Arab sources said the Middle East debate at the United Nations and anger at the government seizure of lands around Bethlehem were also behind the riots. Stick-wielding troops pursued the teen-agers on foot and broke up burning-tire barricades. Gazette 1 Miki to delay resignation TOKYO (UPI)--Prime Minister Takeo Miki will delay announcing his resignation until he has drawn up A proposal for reforming the ruling Liberal Democratic Party, political sources said yesterday. An official spokesman for the prime minister had said earlier Miki planned to retire today. However, sources said the prime minister now will delay his resignation until early next week. The audience is drawn into the spell of "Charlie Brown" from the moment the house lights dim. It is impossible to single out any one performer in this six-person show. "Charlie Brown" is a team effort with everyone giving their all. The set design is limited in design allowing full attention to the performers and the musical score is captivating in its simplicity. Sound and lights are flawless. "You're A Good Man, Charlie Brown" is a delightful holiday present for the entire community. It is not to be missed. The cast imparts a warmth and sincerity rarely found on any stage today. Charlie Brown" is running Friday, Saturday and Sunday nights at 8 p.m. MICHAEL SENFT Page 3 The sources said Miki wants to devote more time to drafting the proposal, a condition he apparently wishes to lay down before he resigns. The prime minister is expected to spend the weekend working on the draft at his villa southwest of Tokyo. The man most likely to succeed Miki is Takeo Fukuda, 71, the former deputy prime minister. Fukuda is said to have the support of a large number of LDP members in both houses of Parliament. The Liberal Democrats lost a majority in the elections, getting only 249 of the 511 seats at stake in the lower house. However, nine independent candidates have agreed to join the LDP to give the party a two-vote majority. Crosland criticizes Soviet effort BRUSSELS (UPI)--British Foreign Secretary Anthony Crosland criticized the Soviet Union yesterday for what he called its deplorable effort to aid poor countries and said Russia has evolved into an imperalist power in the classic manner. Crosland told foreign ministers of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization that the Soviet transfer of resources to the developing world was pitiable compared to that of western countries, and in any case consisted largely of arms. He said Soviet development aid, including armaments, came to no more than four per cent of the aid given by the western countries Gilmore to find out chances of another trial SALT LAKE CITY (AP)--Convicted killer Gary Gilmore, who says he wants to be either executed or freed, will find out today whether he'll stand trial on a second murder charge. An attorney for Gilmore Wednesday sought to have his client freed on grounds that he was not executed within the time_ specified by law. A Utah county prosecutor, anticipating the action by Gilmore's attorney, has sought to bring Gilmore to trial for a second murder charge. Gilmore had been sentenced to die before a firing squad last Monday. But the U.S. Supreme Court stayed the execution on a plea from Gilmore's invalid mother. It was the third time the execution had been postponed over Gilmore's objections. Gilmore was convicted in October of the death of a Provo, Utah motel clerk last July. The Utah county prosecutor is now seeking to have Gilmore brought to trial in the July death of a part-time service station attendant. IDirected by Michael Muziko Cast Charlie Brown George Robinson Lucy Gloria Sears Snoopy Michael Muziko Schroeder Robert Hutchinson Patty Cathy Howell Linus Bob Balfour Charles Schultz's "Peanuts" came to Gitmo last night as the Little Theatre production of "You're A Good Man, Charlie Brown" opened in the International Room of Morin Center, winning a standing ovation. "Charlie Brown" is a comic strip set to life. Individual strips are put into short sketches held together by a delightful muscial score. Each vignette draws differing emotions; ranging from pathos as Lucy investigates how others think of her, to humor as Snoopy does a buck and wing dance over dinner. belonging to the organization for economic cooperation and development. Even counting the entire Soviet bloc, the proportion came to no more than five per cent. Crosland spoke behind closed doors, but the gist of the speech was reported by conference sources. He said Soviet stinginess in helping the poor enabled to devote its resources to an arms buildup of worrying proportions and promote friction around the world. Crosland reportedly questioned western competition in grabbing Soviet trade by offering subsidized credits. He said the industrialized world should think twice before transfering resources that enable the Kremlin to promote its objectives in the third world and compete unfairly on western markets. According to the sources, Crosland suggested the NATO alliance should view the Soviet Union as an imperialist power in the classic manner and take heart from healthy public skepticism in the west about Soviet intentions. California court upholds conviction of murderer SAN FRANCISCO (AP)--The California Supreme Court has upheld the conviction of mass murderer Charles Manson. But the high court said one on Manson's followers is entitled to a new trial. The court ruled unanimously against hearing the appeal of Manson, convicted in 1971 of the murders of actress Sharon Tate and six other persons. But the justices split four-to-three in affirming a lower court ruling that reversed the conviction of Manson follower Leslie Van Houten. Miss Van Houten, now 27, was the youngest of the three women tried with Manson. lUr-,IF lUIAllrNAUFSI

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ag' 4 College basketball scores SCORES FROM YESTERDAY Syracuse 87, Biscayne 63 Nevada Reno 53, Oregon St. 51 Cal St.-Bakersfield 79, Fresno St. 70 Oregon 79, San Francisco St. 51 E. Washington St. 86, Whitman 59 Hamp.-Sydney 82, Wash. & Lee 79 Wichita St. 84, Hardin-Simmons 74 Colorado St. 74, Pacific 43 Texas-El Paso 59, W. Texas St. 58 Rhode Island 72, Washington St. 65 Kansas 57, Fordham 48 Rutgers 73, Manhattan 52 Memphis St. 79, Drake 74 W. Virginia St. 80, Wheeling 78 U. of Md.-Balt. Campus 108, York 86 Augusta 91, Tusculum 70 Sports briefs NEW YORK (AP)--The University of Arkansas may have found a football coach to succeed Frank Broyles. Lou Holtz changed his mind yesterday and quit as head coach of the New York Jets. Holtz says if Arkansas offers him its coaching job he'll take it. The Razorbacks seem to be getting ready to do that. PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (AP)--Scotland is the team leader after the first round of the World Cup International Golf Tournament in Palm Springs, Calif. Its golfers, Sam Torrance and Brian Branes, combined for a round of 143. The U.S. team of Jerry Pate and Dave Stockton is one stroke back. Pate is third in the individual play with a 70. LEXINGTON, Ky. (AP)--Kentucky athletic director Cliff Hagan says a report has been received from the National Collegiate Athletic Association on its investigation of the Wildcats. Hagan indicates some penalties are recommended. But he will not go beyond that. Guantanamo Gazette Friday, December 10, 1976 trdt gu traded to Knicks (Ap)--The National Basketball Association's leading scorer for the Spst three seasons, Bob cAdoo, will be going to New York after all. The New York Knicks yesterday acquired the high scoring centere s an to h forward from the Buffalo Braves along is m n t h with reserve center Tom cillen, in exchange for center John Ginelli NEW YORK (UPI)--Tony Dorsett of rushing this past season and became end cash, reportedly, $3 million. top-rated Pittsburgh, lauded by rival the ony player ever to gain more The announcement of the trade folcoach Joe Peterno of Penn State as then 6,000 yards during a college lowed several days of conflicting 'the greatest football player we career, was accompanied to the carestatements on McAdoo's future. At Aave ever played against," officialmoney by his mother and father, two different times, he was reported to ly received his Heisman Trophy last sisters end three brothers, be on his way to the Knicks, the night. Johnny Majors, Dorsett's coach who Seattle Supersonics, end then supThe senior tTilback told the is leaving Pittsburgh after this posedly staying with the Braves. Heisean dinner at New York's Downtown Athletic Club, "I hope the good Lord will help me live up to such an outstanding award." Dorsett, who led the nation in season to take a head coaching spot at Tennessee, said he doubted he would ever have the privilege of coaching a player as good as Dorsett for the rest of his career. D.C. to get team by 1978 LOS ANGELES (UPI)--There's plenty of fresh news out of baseball's winter meeting in Los Angeles. The clubowners agreed to return major league ball to Washington, D.C., by 1978. Either the Baltimore Orioles will play some of their home games in the nation's capital or a permanent franchise would be located in the District. Congress was threatening to lift baseball's special immunity from federal anti-trust laws unless D.C. got a team. A special House Committee on Sports was all set to approve a staff report calling for an end to baseball's anti-trust immunity. Charles "Chub" Feeney was rehired as president of the National League over the objection of St. Louis owner Gussie Busch. In addition, the owners took the 1978 All-Star game away from Job Opportunities Applications should be submitted to the Consolidated Civilian Personnel Office by the closing date indicated. If insufficient applicants have filed by closing date, applications will be accepted until the position if filled. Additional information concerning these vacancies may be obtained at the Consolidated Civilian Personnel Office or by reviewing vacancy announcements posted on official bulletin boards. ANNOUNCEMENT POSITION AND GRADE 30-063-76 10-535-76 10-763-76 10-762-76 10-725-76 10-507-76 10-039-76 15 -052-76 36-012-76 Systems Accountant, GS-11 Cable Splicer, WG-10 Maintenance Representative, OS-] Mechanical Engineer, GS-12 Telephone Mechanic, W-ll Boilermaker, WG-10 Equipment Mechanic, WG-10 Machinist, WG-10 Supv. Firefighter, GS-9 Montreal and awarded it to San Diego. Feeney says the National League office will be moved from San Francisco to New York City by April 1. Commissioner Bowie Kuhn has long wanted both league offices in New York to give baseball a centralized headquarters. When Feeney originally accepted the job, he insisted that the National League office be located in San Francisco, his hometown. It's been reported that at least three clubs, St. Louis, the New York Mets and the Montreal Expos, were critical of Feeney's performance, particularly after Toronto was signed up as an American League franchise for next year. The National League had been toying with the idea of a Toronto franchise before the American League voted to accept the city. The United States of America Bicentennial 1776-1976 Fibak defeats Vilas to reach finals HOUSTON (UPI)--Poland's Wojtek Fibak beat Guillermo Vilas, 6-2, 6-2, 5-7, 3-6, 6-6 to advance to the finals of the Grand Prix Masters Tennis Tournament. Vilas, the only former Master's champion in the field of eight men, was tired from a three-set victory late Wednesday night. But Vilas seemed to gain stren in the third set as he broke Fiba for the first time in the game to take a 6-5 lead. The Argentine lefty then held service to help prolong the three hour, 45-minute match. Manuel Orantes of Spain will face America's Harold Solomon tonight in a semi-final match of the $130,000 tournament. The winner will play Fibak in the finals. Sports scores SCORES FROM YESTERDAY NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION Atlanta 102, Kansas City 100 Denver 104, Cleveland 94 NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE Philadelphia 3, Boston 1 Pittsburgh 2, Buffalo 1 WORLD HOCKEY ASSOCIATION Quebec 5, Phoenix 4 SALARY CLOSING DATE COMMAND $17056 pa SPEN COMPT All ads will be run one time only. $ 6.18 ph 20 Dec. 76 PWD You must submit your ad each time $11523 pa 20 Dec. 76 PWD you want it printed. Ads may be submitted by calling 951144 before $20442 pa 20 Dec. 76 PWD 4 p.m. or by dropping it inhone of the drop boxes located at the $ 6.43 ph 6 Dec. 76 PWD Navy Exchange and FlagshipMess. Ads which discriminate on the basis $ 6.18 ph 3 Jan. 77 PWD of race, sex, creed, color or na$ 6.18 ph 20 Dec. 76 SRD tionalaorigin will not be accepted. The staff reserves the right to reS 6.18 oh 3 Jan. 77 SED write any ad it deems necessary. $14097 pa OPEN SEC Applications will be accepted icr the following permanent registers: 10-308-75 20-015-75 30-037-75 45-085-75 9Z-001-75 Telephone Oper., GS-2 Clerk-Typist, GS-3 Accounts Maint. Clk., GS-3 $6572 pa OPEN $7408 pa OPEN $7408 pa OPEN Store Worker, (Int.), $4.73 ph OPEN WG-4 Library Aid, (11.' GS-2 46572 pa OPEN BPTO Flight Schedule Day/ ARRIVALS DEPARTURES Date FROM -TA A/C FLT TO ETD A/C FLT Sat. Dec. 11 NO SCHEDULED FLIGHTS Sun. Dec. 12 NORF 1645 C141 ABA0475 on. -usd 1326 4 4 4qAu471 caYRDS 1000 0141 ABA0476 Dec. 13 PING 1745 C141 AQA0472 KING 1435 C141 AQAo941 Tue. KING 0930 C118 EMBASSY KING 0700 C118 EMBASSY Dec. 14 KING 1830 C118 EMBASSY NORF 1200 C141 AQA0472 KING 1600 C118 EMBASSY Wed. RSYRDS .740 0141 ABA0474 Dec. 15 Thu NORF 1320 Cla2 AQA0471 NORiF 1155 0141 ABA0474 Dec. 16 KING 1745 C141 1QA0472 KING 1435 C141 AQA0471 JAX 0700 C118 LOGISTIC Fri. KINC 1155 C141 AQA0472 KING 0900 C141 AQA041 Dec. 17 NORF 1310 C141 AQA0472 for sale 1973 VW Thing, orange, excellent condition throughout, available January. Call Mike at the Gazette office, 951144. Ham or CB crank-dcwn tiltover tower, extends up to 40 feet, $65. Call 951194. 14-foot boat with 18 H.P. Evinrude motor and trailer, equipped with almost everything, $550 or best offer. Call 95427 AWN. Classical records, mostly symphonic, many collectors items, some stereo. Some $2 per disc or lower. Call Steve at 85454 DWN or 85286 AWH. 1974 Yamaha 350A. Call 97205 AT. 1973 Honda CL 100, good condition, $300 or best offer. Call 95451 DWH or see at GHB room P303 after 6 p.m. German fooseball table, excellent condition. Call 85203 DWH or see in room M202 GHB AWH. 1970 Ford Econoline van, new engine, transmission. Contact Chief Vecoli, CHB. room K304 AWN. 0 Honda 70 SL, $200. Call 95440 AW. Pioneer CF 2121 dolby csete tape deck, walnut cabinet, like new, $180. Call 85410 or 95398 DWH. 1973 Chevrolet BelAir, V8, power brakes, power steering, $1,200 or best offer. Call 98153. wanted Headlight for Kawasaki 100. Call 95451 OWN end ask for Clay. Used upright freezer in good condition. Call 95414 AWH. giveaway Small female dog, Dachshund and Beagle mixed. Call 90173 AWH. services Will do babysitting in my home during the day for working mothers. Call 90161 AT. YARD SALES each, tomorrow from 1 p.m., two family. Items include hair dryer, bed spreads, curtains, baby clothes and equipment. For more information, call 96264 AT. 71-B Nob Hill, tomorrow at noon, second time around, many items are cheaper. 70-A Nob Hill, Saturday at 1 p.m. 135 Tierra K, Saturday after DEFEX. Packing-out, lots of various items. I toC~J4 f t


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