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ol. 31, No. 248 U .S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Wednesday, December 29, 1976
Tax cut is 'likely prospect' TheUn'ted States
Carter concludes cabinet meetings today 1776-t;~197
A and said members of his White House Carter is scheduled to wind up the staff will work directly under Vice cabinet meetings today and return to Pres.-elect Walter Mondale. his home in Plains. Aides say there NRDC asks to lock
3 ' Organization, policy and economic is a possibility of a news conference plans were discussed at a meeting of tomorrow to announce sub-cabinet shipment o uranium at: Cate' re- pots ... ..ipment of uraniulm the incoming cabinet at Garter's re- posts.
treat on Saint Simons Island off the The President-elect may also go to Georgia coast. The meeting was un- Washington Jan. 12 for military and WASHINGTON (UPI)--The Natural precedented, the first of its kind foreign affairs briefings. Resources Defense Council asked with cabinet members before a Presi- the Nuclear Regulatory Commiscion dent was sworn into office. NIL 'Jr. Monday to block the proposed shipCarter told reporters that a tax Huber LY-Ia Jr. ment of "bomb-grade" uranium to cut is, in his words, "a likely pro- nuclear research and development spect"' in the economic package he shot Costa ] facilities in West Germany. will make public at the end of next shot .. "U.S. exports are enabling week. Germany to commercia~lize reactor In a surprise announcement, the SAN JOSE, Costa Rica (UPI)--The ' technologies that will destroy the President-elect said Mondale will son of Huber Matos, once one of small measure of protection against AINT SIMONS ISLAND, Ga. (AP)-- serve as his chief of staff. That, Fidel Castro's top commanders who nuclear weapons proliferation prores-elect Jimmy Carter told his too, would, be unprecedented, marking has been held a prisoner in Cuba vided by' current international cabinet nominees yesterday they will the closest relationship in history ' for 17 years, was wounded by gunfire safeguards," said NRDC spokesman have considerable freedom to run between a. President and his vice Monday night, narrowly escaping as- Thomas B. Stoel Jr. their departments under his system, president.' ' sassination, police said yesterday. "if non-nuclear weapons countries Huber Matos Jr. , 33, who has can stockpile bomb-grade material been leading a campaign for the re- to fuel breeder and high-temperaCampaign promises may be delayed lease of his father from the Commu- ture reactors, no safeguards sysnist island, was hit by two bulets ten can provide sufficiently early WASHINGTON (UPI)--Two of Pres.- Harold Brown, selected as defense fired at him Monday night, police warning that these countries'are
elect Carter's cabinet nominees say secretary, told reporters yesterday said. building nuclear explosives," Stoel there are indications that the Pres- he does not see a reduction in mili- The younger Matos, owner of a lo- said. ident-elact's promises for quick tary spending from present levels cal restaurant, was walking toward The council said the United reform and savings in the defense either in this year's or next year's his car, stationed in a parking lot, States has exported more than 30, udget wil be delayed. federal budget. ' when he was fired upon at about 11 000 pounds of bomb-grade uranium p.m., after closing his establish- to research programs abroad since Brown, who was Air Force secretary ment. , _' ' ' ' lifting a ban of such exports in during the Vietnam War and now is One bullet hit him in back and an- the early 1960s. Carter says Bell president of California Polytechni- other in the shoulder. i cal Institute,. hinted at a hard-line Matos was rushed to the Catholic policy toward the Soviet'Union. Clinic, where he was reported in: el treated unfairly Joseph Califano, named to head the fair condition. Hniart june ral Health, Education and Welfare Dept., His father became a symbol of realso said. weifare reform may be slow- sistance to Castro's Communist takeer in arriving than hoped for during over of Cuba after the revolutionS>~ AINT SIMNKQS ISLAND, Ga.. (AP)-- Carter'sa campaign. ary forces had toppled the dictator- he d yest r a
yCarter says Atty. Gen-desig- ' Said' 'the designated HEW chief, ' ship of Fulgencio Batista.
nate GifCin Bella"has not been r " We've got to have economic growth Castro arrested Matos as a
ared fairly so far", and Carter and get some more money coming into "traitor" to the revolution and has WASHINGTON (UPI)--It was a simple
ves<'the criticism comes prim- the federal government before new held him prisoner since Oct. 21, mass in a crowded cathedral in
from people who ad other welfare programs can be offered." 1959. Washington yesterday as mourners candidates in mind for the job. .paid tribute to Philip Hart, the Carter ,made ,the remarks in a 'sB l' aci g m y veteran Democratic senator from boadcast interview 'taped for' to da's B anaic' sworn in as aci g m y rMichigan who died Sunday after a' AC-TV show "Good Morning America." long bout ith cancer.
Cter says the major criticism CHICAGO (AP)--All that remained powerful City Council Finance Com- log of wth caners ri.vd
fBell centers onthe fact that he were the formalities yesterday when mittee where all the real city coun- . Mte Cathdra i liosns as a tember of a private club. Chicago's aldermen gathered in the cil work is done. Now that BiBandic S " C in l s "'es, Carter describes the controversy city council chambers. They already is mayor, Wilson Frost will probably some in dungarees and ski parkas. as "transient in nature." knew who would succeed Richard Daley take over that position. Bell, apparently confident of San- as mayor of the'nation's second lar- Frost and Deputy Mayor Kenneth Amnon'g the mourners were 23 senaate confimation, says he will con- gest city. Samn have'shared the mayoral duties tors and Atty. Gen. Edward Levi, duct interview tomorrow ad Fsince Daley died last week, and many who is charged with enforcing the for assistants to serve wi.tw him 'in The nmommnaing speeches were made, of the city's black leaders wanted civil rights and anti-trust laws the Justice Department. So were the seconding speeches.. Frost to keep the job. whidh Hart championed during 18 Bell also indicated to reporters Then came the vote, 45 in favor, two But Frost himself seconded 'ears in the Senate.
erday'that he may nominate a against and one abstention. Michael Bilandic' s nomination and told his
new diactor of the FBI instead of Bilandic was sworn in as acting colleagues, "If there was a deal, Janet Hart and her eight children waiting for recommendations fom a mayor. ''and if there is a deal, I hope that followed the coffin as it was rolled ue ibbon committee because the Bilandic was a close friend of the black people and the whitd out the church. Hart s remains are com ttee process ight take too Daley's. Re was the alderman of people (of Chicago) will findhthat to be cremated and buried today at 'long Daley's home ward and chaired the they are better served." ' Mackina Island, Mich.
NEW YORK (AF)--Officials of the YUCCA FLAT, Nav. (AY)--The U.S. WASHINGTON (AP)--The United States Protestant, Roman Catholic and Jew- yesterday set off 'its sixteenth an- suffered its worst monthly trade deish religions have joined forces to 'nunced nuclear test this year at ficit in history in November. Imdenounce the Unification Church of the Nevada testing site, measuring ports exceeded exports by $905 milthe Reverend Sun Myung Moon. They between 20 and 150 kilotons. The lion. say Moon's church fosters "bigotry U.S. has not detonated any nuclear MII B H (AP)- judge in Miami against Christians and Jews." tests more than 150 kilotons since ni World'
Dept. says commercial fisherman this in 1976 and arrested nearly 21,000 cil to Pres. Truman, Clark Clifford, Fontainbleau. Employes of five year made their biggest landings in persons on drug charges. says that in 1948 the State Dept. other luxury hotels also are on years, -, I tried to cutt Truman aq backing strike in a wage and benefits disfoofish ctchs.'The nati:.on's. fi sh: ' " ' o astt o re."lifrdpu
cac a siatda . iloi AHNTN(UI-Iwmynne'p.er- . told.te me Jewish Historicl! :, . ....
era lamda e ecord for~i ' oethe red l'quid whic ... MOS' nCOW U: PI)-The Soviet Union 1 2 U.S citieS to EUrope. The plan :
and4'p~. Te inishScut~ dd evr4demonstatos chained them--.' to'the: , : offiialnew agnc TS.: For sai no nog onierto
intecnero od sno: y and .. sed bol': cuter to break the< scientific eqipmen " for contn~u o ' r~ the wishes of foreign countries::l" )
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Wednesday, December 29, 1976 Guantanamo Gazette Page 3
itm o's p uIs e1/LA
A hi-weekly feature of the Gazette .. Jon Bolland, 'Special Services: "I promised my , grandmother that I would write everyone more often, and now that I'd put that promise in writing, she could hold it over my head when I don't write. I didn't This week's quiestion tell her she had to' find me to hold it' over my head."
fhact will your New Year's resolution be,
and how long do you think you'll keep it?,
T~weet Coleman, Psychologist "'1M1 New Year's resolution is to meditate twice a day, at 6 p.m. and 4 p.m.~ instead of my usual once a day. I will keep my resoluArab forces enter Lebanon from Syrian border tion until my logical mind decides differently." (God~BEIRUT (UPI)--Fif teen hundred the movement, of Syrian troops near soliders from the Unted Arab Emira- its border- nor the resumption of tes yesterday' entered Lebanon from raids on northern Israeli settleSyria and began the long-waited ments' by Palestinian guerrillas. move south to the biblical port of Since the peacekeeping force has Tyre, only 18 miles north of Israel, not entered the areas ear the sources close to the Arab peace- Israeli border, joint Palestiniankeeping force said. sLebanese leftist forces have contin-"The soldiers have been in Syria ued to spar with Israeli-supported
for' three months and entered >the. Christian rightists' in southern Bob Herrin;, PWD/Maintenance Control: "I will try to " .....tr..mdday.yesterdy" one townsnd 'vind'age
t ' ' midday .... one towns a v lages. subdue my temper, especially on the Golf Course. I W c;e said. ThyhaefoTre, Sensitivity over a possible -am also going to try and be a better man to all
andi from there they will spread 'out Israeli military reaction' delayed - peop-le .~"throughout the south.' ' the move and' the United States- -
diplomatic contacts between the w Uni ted States~, the Soviet Union, wedding planned Hiugh Jam~es, Supply/Ilnternal Control: "My resolution is that-for the coming year, we as people of God, will i e acknowledge our ways, think more of living a clean
fuqin Ath< tese brdersitutionanid sober life ini the present world. For truly we are
it ~oth.closer tha we think to the end of time."
efo yesterday's move, the south eet of Lebanwas the only area of the
counrl still unoccupied by troops
of the w5,ip-strong Syrian-dominredpeace eeping force. V
Iral has reitorced its forces
on the northern border with Lebanon
and warned it would not tolerate
t.ne Brown, Navy Exchange/Accounting: "I have decided
American to rssto enjo-y lie to the fullest. I plan to keep it forMr. and Mrs. Bob Herrin of the ever."
e~a d b ~otieC itmo Public Woks Department aning marriage ofthi daughter,
PARIS (UPI--Jacob Levitt of Sh~aron 'Louise, to B2Johnny W
Waligford Pa., says hef and four Carmack.
he mrica tourists were detain- Mis Herrin has been in Gitmo apbSoviet authorities for 16 hours proximately -one and a half years and
e .2 tMosc'ow Airport,~ and then is employed in' the Navy Exchange Lt. John Nellis, FTG/Operations: "I am not inth
epled from the Soviet Uniopn. accounting office. habit of making New Year's resolutions. When a weak- -'Lvtt says he believes that the Carmack is attached to the Base mess in-my life become evident or-I recognize an attiSovies dought the five of them Police. He is in receipt of orders ~tude or habit that needs changing, I try to take care O, wrgoingto takepart in an out- -'and will -join the pre-commissioning of it right then. The motivating factor for changes.
lae ymposium on Jewish culture crew of the USS Eisenhower early in in my life is my personal relationship with Jesus
that was scheduled to be held Dlec. March. Christ, and when God'points out to me something in my 21 t 23. Diplomatic sources said The wedding is planned for Febru- life, he doesn't want me to waste' time taking care of
teSoviets wer denying visas to ary at the home of Mis's Herrin's it.",,
.foreigers with Jewsh-sounding grandother, Mrs. John McMillan, in names seesg to enter Russia during Saint Simons Island, Ga.a teperiod te conference was to be The couple will make their home in ~
held Norfolk, Va.
Leit told -eporters in Parisysedy that. the Sov~iets refused Wo a slep next to
to gi"them -odor water. They Y....e- ""Comi.. led by 103 Clayton Scott alsoreprtely efued o alowPhotographe~d by PHAN M.C. Borden
the Americans to s or contact
te U.S. Embaslee dead lover for a week
~ oeSAN JUAN, Puert- Rico (UI)-- Oil spill causes 20-mile slick
Thank y u note60-year-old woman slept next to the body of her 65-tear-old lover
Dar Editor, for about a week until neighbors PHILADELPHIA (UPI)--The Coast Wimam said oil had washed up on noticed a suspicious smell coming Guard said yesterday an-'oil spill - beaches at P'aulsboro,' N.J., and Thanks to everyone in the commun- out of the apartment and notified from a Liberian-registered tanker Claymont, Del.
ity who contributed bake e~goods, police, had caused a 20-mile slick on the The cause of the grounding of anhelped pac a nd distribute boxes for -< - - Delaware River that' threatened the 'other Liberian tanker that also teannual Marine Fence 'ine Box 'Police said the woman, who 'was New Jersey, Pennsylvania and Dela- spilled oil continued to 'be explorPrjet. Because of all 'this co- identified as Esperanza Di-az, ap- ware shorelines. ' ' ed in a New York federal court yeser on and hlp over 20Q boxes parently did not realize that her ' terday. The captain of the Argo bogh the siit of Christmas to 'mate, Nicomeles Lugo, had died. The Olympic Games, a 32,380-ton Merchant resumed his explanation
me ho'had duty''on this holy day. tanker, hit rocks on the bottom of of the equipment difficulties that
Thanks also to the Girl Scouts "I hope you give 'him good medi- 'the Delaware River Monday as it was 'led to the 'ship 'being almost 25
wh decorated the-boxes, to the cines and giv ehim back to me just -maki-ng a final turn into a refinery miles off course when it ran aground art classes at the elementary like I knew him .last year," the dock owned by British Petroleum at of f Nantucket Island. The ship subchool who MAreP ernciurn cards woma t-',didpc when officers ' ~Marcus Hook, 'Pa. The tanker ran 'sequently' broke up and spilled 'more for'tI~i - 'tion. Wih- rmove the'bod on onda. Th man th oa.+ . .; ,
U thi' -"up;' suth anendea- 1w,;d ben. 'ded"for atleast sx '-' Cpt..Keneth C. iman, cmmandin
-wo d ti 'ha k en os cile. day. - -:' office f the Cost Guar unit i
- Gloucester-', N.J., said about 133,50
g7 7guallns of' oilsple d int a7 o thell hece, tPu~brNic, Sandc
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~I .T e, Su, Temp. IHigh tide-3:0p Low tide--9:39pm Swvcc~e-7:35 am Hig~h---86 Low---72 The Navy' oy bhoke-bahed daily Weather Forecast 85813 Clear skiea. Winds SE 8-12 knots. Bay conditions 1-3 feet. Vol. 31, No. 248 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Wednesday, December 29, 1976 Tax cut is 'likely prospect' Carter concludes cabinet meetings today SAINT SIMONS ISLAND, Ga. (AP)-Pres.-elect Jimmy Carter told his cabinet nominees yesterday they will have considerable freedom to run their departments under his system, and said members of his White House staff will work directly under Vice Pres.-elect Walter Mondale. Organization, policy and economic plans were discussed at a meeting of the incoming cabinet at Carter's retreat on Saint Simons Island off the Georgia coast. The meeting was unprecedented, the first of its kind with cabinet members before a President was sworn into office. Carter told reporters that a tax cut is, in his words, "a likely prospect" in the economic package he will make public at the end of next week. In a surprise announcement, the President-elect said Mondale will serve as his chief of staff. That, too, would be unprecedented, marking the closest relationship in history between a President and his vice president. Carter is scheduled to wind up the cabinet meetings today and return to his home in Plains. Aides say there is a possibility of a news conference tomorrow to announce sub-cabinet posts. The President-elect may also go to Washington Jan. 12 for military and foreign affairs briefings. Huber Matos Jr. shot in Costa Rica SAN JOSE, Costa Rica (UPI)--The son of Huber Matos, once one of Fidel Castro's top commanders who has been held a prisoner in Cuba for 17 years, was wounded by gunfire Monday night, narrowly escaping assassination, police said yesterday. Huber Matos Jr., 33, who has been leading a campaign for the release of his father from the Communist island, was hit by two bullets fired at him Monday night, police said. The younger Matos, owner of a local restaurant, was walking toward his car, stationed in a parking lot, when he was fired upon at about 11 p.m., after closing his establishment. One bullet hit him in back and another in the shoulder. Matos was rushed to the Catholic Clinic, where he was reported in fair condition. His father became a symbol of resistance to Castro's Communist takeover of Cuba after the revolutionary forces had toppled the dictatorship of Fulgencio Batista. Castro arrested Matos as a "traitor" to the revolution and has held him prisoner since Oct. 21, 1959. s acting mayor powerful City Council Finance Committee where all the real city council work is done. Now that Bilandic is mayor, Wilson Frost will probably take over that position. Frost and Deputy Mayor Kenneth Sain have shared the mayoral duties since Daley died last week, and many of the city's black leaders wanted Frost to keep the job. But Frost himself seconded Bilandic's nomination and told his colleagues, "If there was a deal, and if there is a deal, I hope that the black people and the white people (of Chicago) will find that they are better served." WASHINGTON (UPI)--Two of Pres.elect Carter's cabinet nominees say there are indications that the President-elect's promises for quick reform and savings in the defense budget will be delayed. Carter says Bell treated unfairly SAINT SIMONS ISLAND, Ga. (AP)-Jimmy Carter says Atty. Gen.-designate Griffin Bell "has not been treated fairly so far", and Carter believes the criticism comes primarily from people who had other candidates in mind for the job. Carter made the remarks in a broadcast interview taped for today's ABC-TV show "Good Morning America." Carter says the major criticism of Bell centers on the fact that he was a member of a private club. Carter describes the controversy as "transient in nature." Bell, apparently confident of Senate confirmation, says he will conduct interviews tomorrow and Friday for assistants to serve with him in the Justice Department. Bell also indicated to reporters yesterday that he may nominate a new director of the FBI instead of waiting for recommendations from a blue ribbon committee because the committee process might take too long. Harold Brown, selected as defense secretary, told reporters yesterday he does not see a reduction in military spending from present levels either in this year's or next year's federal budget. Brown, who was Air Force secretary during the Vietnam War and now is president of California Polytechnical Institute, hinted at a hard-line policy toward the Soviet Union. Joseph Califano, named to head the Health, Education and Welfare Dept., also said welfare reform may be slower in arriving than hoped for during Carter's campaign. Said the designated HEW chief, "We've got to have economic growth and get some more money coming into the federal government before new welfare programs can be offered." Bilandic sworn in as CHICAGO (AP)--All that remained were the formalities yesterday when Chicago's aldermen gathered in the city council chambers. They already knew who would succeed Richard Daley as mayor of the nation's second largest city. The nominating speeches were made. So were the seconding speeches. Then came the vote, 45 in favor, two against and one abstention. Michael Bilandic was sworn in as acting mayor. Bilandic was a close friend of Daley's. He was the alderman of Daley's home ward and chaired the TheUnited States of America Bitcntcnnial 1776-1976 NRDC asks to block shipment of uranium WASHINGTON (UPI)--The Natural Resources Defense Council asked the Nuclear Regulatory CommisEion Monday to block the proposed shipment of "bomb-grade" uranium to nuclear research and development facilities in West Germany. "U.S. exports are enabling Germany to commercialize reactor technologies that will destroy the small measure of protection against nuclear weapons proliferation provided by current international safeguards," said NRDC spokesman Thomas B. Stoel Jr. "If non-nuclear weapons countries can stockpile bomb-grade material to fuel breeder and high-temperature reactors, no safeguards system can provide sufficiently early warning that these countries are building nuclear explosives," Stoel said. The council said the United States has exported more than 30, 000 pounds of bomb-grade uranium to research programs abroad since lifting a ban of such exports in the early 1960s. Hart funeral held yesterday WASHINGTON (UPI)--It was a simple mass in a crowded cathedral in Washington yesterday as mourners paid tribute to Philip Hart, the veteran Democratic senator from Michigan who died Sunday after a long bout with cancer. Some of the mourners arrived at St. Mathews Cathedral in limousines, some in dungarees and ski parkas. Among the mourners were 23 senators and Atty. Gen. Edward Levi, who is charged with enforcing the civil rights and anti-trust laws which Hart championed during 18 years in the Senate. Janet Hart and her eight children followed the coffin as it was rolled out the church. Hart's remains are to be cremated and buried today at Mackinac Island, Mich. World News Digest WASHINGTON (UPI)--The Commerce Dept. says commercial fisherman this year made their biggest landings in 10 years, more than $1 billion in foodfish catches. The nation's fish catch was estimated at 5.2 billion pounds. HELSINKI, Finland (UPI)--A Boy Scout troop from Espoo County yesterday claimed a new record for helping people across the street by aiding1,467 Finns between 11 a.m. and 4 p.m. The Finnish Scouts did their duty, assisting men and women, in the center of cold, snowy and slippery Helsinki. NEW YORK (AP)--Officials of the Protestant, Roman Catholic and Jewish religions have joined forces to denounce the Unification Church of the Reverend Sun Myung Moon. They say Moon's church fosters "bigotry against Christians and Jews." WASHINGTON (UPI)--The U.S. Customs Service reports its agency seized a record $631 million worth of drugs in 1976 and arrested nearly 21,000 persons on drug charges. WASHINGTON (UPI)--Twenty-nine persons protesting nuclear arms were arrested at an entrance to the Pentagon yesterday. About 50 persons were involved in the demonstration. Some threw a red liquid, which a spokesman described as blood, on the building. Others carried placards. Several demonstrators chained themselves to entrance doors. Police used bolt cutters to break the chains. YUCCA FLAT, Nev. (AP)--The U.S. yesterday set off its sixteenth announced nuclear test this year at the Nevada testing site, measuring between 20 and 150 kilotons. The U.S. has not detonated any nuclear tests more than 150 kilotons since March under the terms of a still-tobe-ratified treaty with the Soviet Union. WASHINGTON (AP)--The special council to Pres. Truman, Clark Clifford, says that in 1948 the State Dept. tried to scuttle Truman's backing for a state of Israel. Clifford told the American Jewish Historical Assn. yesterday in Washington that Truman was "angered' by the State Department's ettort. MOSCOW (UPI)--The Soviet Union yesterday launched the 886th satellite in its Cosmos series, according to the official news agency TASS. TASS said the satellite carried scientific equipment "for continuing the exploration of outer space." WASHINGTON (AP)--The United States suffered its worst monthly trade deficit in history in November. Imports exceeded exports by $905 million. MIAMI BEACH (AP)--A judge in Miami has ordered the Hotel Employes Union to remove pickets from in front of the Fontainbleau Hotel, and send the hotel's striking employes back to work. The order affects only the Fontainbleau. Employes of five other luxury hotels also are on strike in a wage and benefits dispute. WASHINGTON (UPI)--The Civil Aeronautics Board says Pres. Ford has blocked a major CAB proposal to provide airline passenger service from 12 U.S. cities to Europe. The plan would have given 11 of the 12 cities their first trans-Atlantic routes. Ford said not enough consideration had been given to economic matters or the wishes of foreign countries in proposing the new routes. Campaign promises may be delayed
Page 2 Today's meetings BINGO will hedi 1 a' the Staff NCO Club beginning at 8 p.m. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS will meet. For more information call 95454 DWH. GITMO SELF DEFENSE CLUB will meet at Marblehead Hall 6-8 p.m. CHURCH OF CHRIST BIBLE CLASS will meet at 7 p.m. 7further information call 90108 or 97191 AT. Guantanamo Gazette Commumty Bulletin Board Wednesday, December 29, 1976 Red Cross. The Good Neighbor. PRIMARY PHONE 95434 ALTERNATE PHONE 85676 WATER STATUS YESTERDAY' FIGURES TARGET CONSUMPTION: 1,35k ACTUAL CONSUMPTION: 1,438,000 TOTAL IN STORAGE: 17,339,000 Clubs and Organizations COMO CLUB NEW YEAR'S EVE CELEBRATION Tickets are now available for the COMO Club's New Year's Eve celebration. Dinner will be a prime rib buffet with all the trimmings. Pegasus will play and the club will provide an "early bird" breakfast. Admission includes dinner, breakfast, chamoasne and favors for each couple. The doors open at 7:30 p.m. with dinner starting at 8:30 p.m. Breakfast will be served from 12:30 until 2 a.m. Dress will be tux or coat and tie for men. Tickets are $12.50 per person. COMO CLUB POOL The COMO Club pool will be open throughout the New Year's holiday. CARIBBEAN ARTS AND CRAFTS ASSOCIATION The Caribbean Arts and Crafts Association will have a clear-cast embedding and molding class at 7 p.m. every Thursday through Jan. All materials will be provided for these classes. For more information, call 97125 AWH. SOCIALIZER'S CLUB The Socializer's Club will sponsor a New Year's party. Drinks, set-ups and a New Year's dinner will be provided. Dinner will consist of curried goat, steamship round, fried chicken, baked potato, black-eyed peas, cornbread, rice, salad, etc. Phase I Disco will perform from 9 p.m. until ? Tickets are now on sale from club members at $20 per couple and $10 for singles. For more information call 97166 or 99198 AT. NEW YEAR'S EVE AT THE WINDJAMMER The Windjammer Club does it again! Come and join the fun New Year's Eve. Your ticket includes the following: A complete dinner of salad, choice of dressing, roast beef, gourmet chicken pieces, spare ribs, mashed potatoes with gravy, vegetable, rolls and butter, tea or coffee; noisemakers, hats, favors, prizes and four hours of dancing to the Stateside disco rock group Majesty. All this for $7.50 per person. S NAVAL GUANTANAMO BAY, BASE CUBA GITMO SWINGERS The Gitmo Swingers will dance tomorrow night in the club hall at 8. For further information call Nancy at 98297. CPO CLUB NEW YEAR'S BALL Tickets to the New Year's Eve Ball at the CPO Club are now available at the club office. This gala celebration will feature steamboat round with all the trimmings. The Crescendos will entertain. There will be an open bar and breakfast served after midnight. The club will be open to all over 21. COMO CLUB Dress modification for the New Year's Eve celebration will be tux or coat and tie for men. Formals for the ladies are no longer required. Please make your reservations now. CPO WIVES CLUB The CPO Wives Club will meet Jan. 3 at 1153 Center Bargo. The meeting will start at 7 p.m. All CPO wives are welcome to attend. MOTORCYCLE CLUB The Guantanamo Bay Motorcycle Club will hold motor cross races races Sunday and they would like to extend an invitation to all base residents to come out and watch the excitement. The club would also like to encourage any motorcyclists to participate. There is now a street legal class included in motor cross. If there are enough participants, the race day will start with a special powder puff motor cross. So ladies, come out and enter this special event. This will also be a good opportunity to submit ideas for the upcoming motorcycle rodeo. MARINE BARRACKS EWC The next meeting of the Marine Barracks Enlisted Wives Club will be held Jan. 3 at 7:30 p.m. at the clubhouse. For more information, call 951294. CARIBBEAN ARTS AND CRAFT The Caribbean Arts and Crafts Club is sorry to announce that the adult beginner's weaving class and the pottery class scheduled to start in January will be delayed due to the supplies not arriving. Dates for both classes will be announced at a later date. There will be a batik class scheduled to start Jan. 6 having a capacity of only four people. The Arts and Craft Club is also sponsoring a $1 class in painting and sharp focus still life. Instructors and lecturers will be utilized from the whole base. Students will supply their own supplies. The club has seven easels for use on a first come first serve basis. This class will last three months and will meet Saturday mornings for three hours from 9 a.m. to noon. The first few classes will be drawing classes, but the class will not go in depth as to the fundamentals of drawing. For more information and to register, call Angela Johnstone at 95450 AWH. TEEN CLUB The Teen Club ment! Work has is under new managebegun to paint, maintain and upgrade club facilities. A newly revised menu is offered and pool tournaments, ping pong tournaments, one-on-one basketball tournaments, shuffleboard tournaments are in the planning stage. We are always looking for new members and encourage current members to use the club. Anyone interested in joining the Teen Club or signing up for the various tournaments may do so by coming to the club any Friday or Saturday night from 7:30 to midnight. Any questions concerning Teen Club activities or membership can be answered by contacting the teen director at 96235 any weeknight after 7:30. Parents are cordially invited to look at the facilities and meet the director. TEEN CLUB DANCE The Teen Club will have en Oldies but Goodies dance Jan. 7 at 8 p.m. in the club hall. The dance is open to all teens and guests. Prizes will be awarded for best 50's dancers and dress. Tickets may be purchased from the club director on Friday and Saturday evenings at the Teen Club from 7:30 until midnight or by calling the teen director on weekday evenings after 7:30 at 96235. Admission is $1 stag and $1.50 drag. Special notices WEBELOS Webelos will meet at the Cub Scout Hut tomorrow night at 7. For more information call Walter at 96265 AWH. DAY CARE CENTER The Day Care Center will be open New Year's Eve from 7 p.m. to 2 a.m. BLUE CARIBE On Jan. 10, the Blue Caribe will be closed for necessary repairs and will be open as regularly scheduled on Jan. 11. RECREATION COMMITTEE There will be a Naval Station Recreation Committee meeting Jan. 5 at 1 p.m. in the Special Services conference room. On Jan. 6, the Consolidated Recreation Committee will meet at 1 p.m. in the Special Services conference room. FLFA MARKET Did you get some gifts for Christmas that you can't use, don't like, or don't know what to do with? Special Services is having its second flea market starting at 10 a.m. until ? at McCalla Hangar on Jan. 15. For the low price of $3, you can rent a space in the flea market to rid yourself of all those unusual gifts or anything that you wish to sell. Stop by Special Services between the hours of 7:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. to sign up or you can sign up at the door the day of the Flea Market. For more information, call 95449 or 95448 DWH. BASE POLICE POUND MASTER The Base Police pound master has the following unregistered animals in need of homes: large brown and white male dog found at Tryzna Village; a tiger-striped cat at Tryzna Village; black and white female goat at Marine Barracks motor pool, and a brown male Dachshund at 606 Villamar. For futher information or to identify, please contact the Base Police dispatcher at 85860 AT. BARREL CLUB The Barrel Club will be closed for the holiday season through Jan. 2. NAUTICAL LANTERN Let the Nautical Lantern help you celebrate the passing of 1976 and the coming of 1977. For your dining pleasure we will offer a New Year's Eve dinner of: roast prime rib au jus, baked potato, garden peas, rolls and butter, open salad bar, coffee, tea and dessert. The price will be $15 a couple, including a bottle of wine, or $11 a couple, without wine. Help us make your evening an enjoyable one by calling for reservations at 951170 or 95530 through noon Dec. 30. After you have completed your New Year's celebration and are looking for a hot cup of coffee and some breakfast, stop by the Nautical Lantern. We will serve a buffet breakfast for $2.50 from 12:30 to 2:30 Commissary-Exchange NAVY EXCHANGE LAUNDRY Due to repairs on the Navy Exchange Laundry's main boiler by PWD, no specials will be accepted for an indefinite period. The laundry will process regular laundry and dry cleaning as quickly as possible while working under reduced power. As soon as repairs are completed the public will be notified. COMMISSARY The Commissary Store will be closed Saturday. Education 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. COLLEGE BLUE BOOK The 15th edition of the College Blue Book has arrived at the Educational Services Office. This is a three book set with information concerning requirements, costs, policies and degrees offered in U.S. colleges. Interested personnel should contact J.T. Savoia at 85553. EDUCATIONAL BENEFITS A master of science in engineering 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. Cpt. D,~id W. DeCook Lcd. ,caeCherry .PbicfaisOfie Ol Bill ~ EI, yc aft ,5. .s,,,e.c 5o3 Clyconi Scott.Rpre Th, Guantanamo Gazeteis pcublishd ac~cding tc the as outlined In AVEOS P;35 andunder the ieto or heN-IBae plc Naffisofcr. rne capt. John H. McConnell NBase Commander
itmo's pulse A A bi-weekly feature of the Gazette This week's question : What will your New Year's resolution be, and how long do you think you'll keep it? Arab forces enter Lebanon from Syrian border BEIRUT (UPI)--Fifteen hundred soliders from the United Arab Emirates yesterday entered Lebanon from Syria and began the long-waited move south to the biblical port of Tyre, only 18 miles north of Israel, sources close to the Arab peacekeeping force said. "The soldiers have been in Syria for three months and entered the n try at midday yesterday," one ree said. "They headed for Tyre, and from there they will spread out throughout the south." The troops reportedly came into Lebanon front the eastern border post of Masnaa. They had arrived in Syria beginning in October, but did not receive permission to enter Lebanon until diplomatic contacts between the United States, the Soviet Union, Israel and Syria succeeded in defusing the tense border situation in the south. Before yesterday's niove, the south of Lebanon was the only area of the country still unoccupied by troops of the 35,000-strong Syrian-dominated peacekeeping force. Israel has reinforced its forces on the northern border with Lebanon and warned it would not tolerate American tourists detained by Soviets PARIS (UPI)--Jacob Levitt of Wallingford, Pa., says he and four her American tourists were detainby Soviet authorities for 16 hours 4Wec. 20 at Moscow Airport, and then expelled from the Soviet Union. Levitt says he believes that the Soviets thought the five of them were going to take part in an outlawed symposium on Jewish culture that was scheduled to be held Dec. 21 to 23. Diplomatic sources said the Soviets were denying visas to many foreigners with Jewish-sounding names seeking to enter Russia during the period the conference was to be held. Levitt told reporters in Paris yesterday that the Soviets refused to give them food or water. They also reportedly refused to allow the Americans to sleep or contact the U.S. Embassy. Thank you note Dear Editor, Thanks to everyone in the community who contributed baked goods, helped pack and distribute boxes for the annual Marine Fenceline Box Project. Because of all this cooperation and help over 20) boxes brought the spirit of Christmas to men who had duty on this holy day. Thanks also to the Girl Scouts who decorated the boxes, to the art classes at the elementary school who made enclosure cards and to the Marine Exchange and galley for their donations. Without all this support such an endeavor would not have been possible. Happy New Year! Mrs. T.J. Donnenwirth, Chairwoman, Marine Fenceline Box Project, Protestant Women of the Chapel the movement of Syrian troops near its border nor the resumption of raids on northern Israeli settlements by Palestinian guerrillas. Since the peacekeeping force has not entered the areas near the Israeli border, joint PalestinianLebanese leftist forces have continued to spar with Israeli-supported Christian rightists in southern towns and villages. Sensitivity over a possible Israeli military reaction delayed the move and the United States and Soviet Union reportedly interceded with Damascus, Jerusalem and Beirut. Herrin-Carmack wedding planned Mr. and Mrs. Bob Herrin of the Gitmo Public Works Department announce the engagement and forthcoming marriage of their daughter, Sharon Louise, to BM2 Johnny W. Carmack. Miss Herrin has been in Gitmo approximately one and a half years and is employed in the Navy Exchange accounting office. Carmack is attached to the Base Police. He is in receipt of orders and will join the pre-commissioning crew of the USS Eisenhower early in March. The wedding is planned for February at the home of Miss Herrin's grandmother, Mrs. John McMillan, in Saint Simons Island, Ga. The couple will make their home in Norfolk, Va. Woman sleeps next to dead lover for a week SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico (UPI)--A 60-year-old woman slept next to the body of her 65-year-old lover for about a week until neighbors noticed a suspicious smell coming out of the apartment and notified police. Police said the woman, who was identified as Esperanza Diaz, apparently did not realize that her mate, Nicomeles Lugo, had died. "I hope you give him good medicines and give him back to me just like I knew him last year," the woman told police when officers wearing masks against the stench removed the body on Monday. The man had been dead for at least six days. Lugo and Mrs. Diaz had known each other for about a year in a senior citizens housing development. After they appeared to fall in love, the authorities let them live together. MM2 Jon Bolland, Special Services: "I promised my grandmother that I would write everyone more often, and now that I'd put that promise in writing, she could hold it over my head when I don't write. I didn't tell her she had to find me to hold it over my head." Tweet Coleman, Psychologist: "My New Year's resolution is to meditate twice a day, at 6 p.m. and 4 p.m. instead of my usual once a day. I will keep my resolution until my logical mind decides differently." (Godspeed) Bob Herrin, PWD/Maintenance Control: "I will try to subdue my temper, especially on the Golf Course. I am also going to try and be a better man to all people." Hugh James, Supply/Internal Control: "My resolution is that for the coming year, we as people of God, will acknowledge our ways, think more of living a clean and sober life in the present world. For truly we are closer than we think to the end of time." June Brown, Navy Exchange/Accounting: "I have decided to enjoy life to the fullest. I plan to keep it forever." Lt. John Nellis, FTG/Operations: "I am not in the habit of making New Year's resolutions. When a weakness in my life become evident or I recognize an attitude or habit that needs changing, I try to take care of it right then. The motivating factor for changes in my life is my personal relationship with Jesus Christ, and when God points out to me something in my life, he doesn't want me to waste time taking care of it." C' PHILADELPHIA (UPI)--The Coast Guard said yesterday an oil spill from a Liberian-registered tanker had caused a 20-mile slick on the Delaware River that threatened the New Jersey, Pennsylvania and Delaware shorelines. The Olympic Games, a 32,380-ton tanker, hit rocks on the bottom of the Delaware River Monday as it was making a final turn into a refinery dock owned by British Petroleum at Marcus Hook, Pa. The tanker ran aground. Capt. Kenneth C. Wiman, commanding officer of the Coast Guard unit in Gloucester, N.J., said about 133,500 gallons of oil spilled into the river near the Commodore Barry Bridge 15 miles south of Philadelphia. He said the tanker was carrying 17 million gallons of light Arabian crude oil. Wiman said oil had washed up on beaches at Paulsboro, N.J., and Claymont, Del. The cause of the grounding of another Liberian tanker that also spilled oil continued to be explored in a New York federal court yesterday. The captain of the Argo Merchant resumed his explanation of the equipment difficulties that led to the ship being almost 25 miles off course when it ran aground off Nantucket Island. The ship subsequently broke up and spilled more than 7 million gallons of oil into the ocean. TheUnited States of America Bicentennial 1776-1976 Compiled by J03 Clayton Scott Photographed by PHAN M.C. Borden Oil spill causes 20-mile slick Wednesday, December 29, 1976 Guantanamo Gazette Page 3 Ap
Guantanamo Iselin dies at age 74 Gazette Wednesday, December 29, 19 itl (AP)--PhiIIi I eIin, president if the Nw Yvork ets anid Monmouth lace Track, died yesterday after suffering n heart attack at his midtown Manhatan office. T'll, [4-sr-old l in suffered a hert attack on Sept. 19 while watching the JetS-Bronco game in Denver. He was making a gradual comeback and only two weeks ago said he felt he was well on the road to complete recovery. ports Scores COLLEGE BASKETBALL SCORES Clemson 128, Boston College 76 Wis. Green Bay 91, St. John 71 N. Colorado 68, Minn.-Duluth 57 Dakota Wesl. 90, Dakota St. 57 Ferris St. 81, St. Olaf 59 Carthage 91, Neb.-Concordia 78 Creighton 81, Auburn 76 St. Bonaventure 59, Rochester 40 Maryland 74, Xavier-Ohio 64 Seton Hall 69, George Washington 67 Providence 81, Texas 67 Old Dominion 95, Dartmouth 70 Bucknell 65, American-Pa. 60 Indiana St. 79, Drake 73 California 76, Baylor 67 Wittenberg 70, Augsburg 66 Kansas City 113, Cleveland 106 Mississippi 80, Wake Forest 83 NBA SCORES New York Knicks 111, iouston 99 Kansas City 113, Cleveland 106 Seattle 120, Atlanta 119 Washington 117, Indiana 111 San Antonio 93, Philadelphia 79 Portland 64, Chicago 58 NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE New York Rangers 5, Washington 2 New York Islanders 10, St. Louis 4 *Correction Monday's Gazette erroneously reported Glen Robinson as the second place winner in the race of the Things Sunday at Oceanview. Second place was actually taken by Bob Schuhl, whose brother, Pete was erroneously identified as "Dale" in the photo outline. YOU are a SECURITY TARGET. Safeguard Classified Information Iselin was taking an active part in the selection of the new coach to replace Lou Holtz, who resigned two weeks ago. NFL commissioner Pete Rozelle said "everyone in the NFL is deeply saddened by the loss of Phil Iselin, he was a warm, caring man." Rozelle and quarterback Joe Namath were among those offering tributes to Iselin. Says Namath, "I loved him. He was great man." TH MG' PoNT SCOED 9 A VEENEMN GS \99HELD O' 900Y RR WHO HOLDS THE REOR OR NE NAR At SRI Ho Sports briefs (AP)--Wilson Whitley is one of those college seniors with enough talent to play close attention to the National Football League draft. Whitley, the defensive player of the year in the Southwest Conference, will play his last college game on New Year's day against unbeaten Maryland in the Cotton Bowl. (AP)--The University of Rhode Island decided today to }
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