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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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Sirica reduces sentences of Mitchell, Haldeman and Ehrlichman


(UPI)--Three key figures finally stopped stonewalling yesterday in the long, bitter Watergate scandal,
The chief conspirators, John Mitchell, H.R. Haldeman and John Ehrlichman, finally said they are guilty and they are sorry.
- The confessions and the expressions of remorse were produced on some brand new Watergate tapes, these set up by John Sirica, the chief federal judge in the case from the beginning.
He arranged for all three men to make their pleas for mercy on tapes in the prisons where they are serving their sentences of two and one-half to eight years.
And yesterday, in a dramatic courtroom scene, Sirica listened again to those voices he heard so often in the last five years as they denied any guilt in the scandal that sent President Nixon stagger-


ing out of the White House and shook the nation's belief in the viability of its political system.
Those voices became familiar to Sirica in the trial that lasted 14 weeks and resulted in the conviction of the former Attorney General Mitchell and the two highest aides in the Nixon White House.
Now, for the first time, those voices expressed guilt and contrition.
John Mitchell said since entering prison in June, his thoughts have convinced him that his actions brought about his conviction. He told Sirica, "My reflections since the trial have led me to considerable remorse and distress."
Mitchell said that under no circumstances would he ever commit such acts again.
Then it was Haldeman's turn. These are Haldeman's words: "I


have the deepest personal regret for everything I have done. I realize the damage I have done to the nation and I will carry for the rest of my life the burden of knowing how greatly my acts contributed to this tragedy." .
Ehrlichman told Sirica he got into trouble because of an exaggerated sense of his deligation to do as he was told. To quote Ehrlichman: "I made a mistake. I abdicated my moral judgements and turned them over to someone else."

Sirica listened, He deliberated, and he announced that he was reducing sentences for all three men to terms of one to four years.
The judge made it clear that he did not accept the argument that the three should be freed because Nixon was pardoned.
Sirica apparently was moved in-


stead by the willingness of the three to confess their guilt and publicly express sorrow for the first time. They also told him they are suffering financial and family problems.
Ehrlichman voluntarily went to prison earlier than his colleagues and will complete his year late this month. But before he is eligible for early parole, there must be a reduction of his concurrent 30month sentence in the White House Plumbers case. Otherwise, Ehrlichman cannot be freed before June 27, 1979.
Mitchell and Haldeman did not begin serving time until June after they exhausted their appeals. They do not qualify for release until next June.
And so, another chapter in Watergate, a story that obviously has a long way to go.


Tide, Sun, Temp. Weather Forecast

8813
High te-l:3laO1 AA ,artly cloudy

Low t i d e - - 8:3 5pr n - x f s l t d r i
Swviize --- 6:53am showers; Winds
High------- 91 conditions 1-3'
Low ---------721The. Navwq'4onty hot-bao6ed dai


Vol. 32 No. 192


U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba


Wed


nesday, October 5, 1977


Indira Gandhi freed,


government challenges release


NEW DELHI (UPI)--Former Prime Minister Indira Gandhi, arrested Monday on corruption charges, was released from custody Tuesday and thousands of her supporters cheered her as she left the courthouse. But the government challenged her release.
"The charges against her have not been withdrawn," said a home ministry spokesman and the government







Commitment to Israel





remains unshakable



NEW YORK (UPI)--The United States will "not deceive, not betray, not compel" Israel in Middle East negotiations, despite occasional differences, a senior White House official said Tuesday.
Speaking to reporters after President Carter's address to the U.N. General Assembly, the official restated the American commitment to Israel in an apparent attempt to calm Israeli fears.
"It's quite clear the U.S. commitment to Israel remains unshakable," the official said. "The President reiterated it in his speech. The ties are not just political, security, economical, they're deeply binding moral ties. I can't think of anything stronger than that."
The official also said that a Geneva conference on the Mideast, sought jointly by both the United States and the Soviet Union, represented progress despite the probability that it would be a rocky road.
"I anticipate a very difficult conference with peaks and downs, which may be occasionally on the brink of real conflict, perhaps even suspension," the official said. "That is to be expected."
The official said the conference, even though "overloaded with suspicion," represented progress from several months ago when there was inflexibility on disputed territory in the Middle East and no discussion at all of the Palestinian question.


challenged the release in a writ bafore the New Delhi High Court.
After her release, Mrs. Gandhi left for the western state of Gujarat on a previously scheduled political tour.
Earlier, Mrs. Gandhi appeared before the court of Chief Metropolitan Magistrate Ripu S. Dayal who released her unconditionally.
"There is no reasonable ground to order the detention of the accused," Dayal said. "I order the release of Srimati Gandhi forthwith."
A packed court cheered and supporters of the 60-year-old former leader of India shouted, "Long live Indira Gandhi."
Outside, riot police fired tear gas to scatter a crowd of thousands
who mobbed the courthouse in central New Delhi in a show of support for Mrs. Gandhi. They chanted and danced wildly in the streets.


Mrs. Gandhi, 59, who lost last
March's elections to Morarji Desai, was arrested Monday along with four members of her old cabinet on charges of corruption in her administration. She said the charges were political and refused to post bail.
Police arrived at Mrs. Gandhi's
home on Monday and informed her of the charges resulting from a Desai government investigation of her dealings as Prime Minister. They were that she:
--Conspired with her oil minister, K.D. Malavia, to award a contract for oil drilling in the Arabian Sea
to a firm asking $17 million when another company offered to do the
drilling for only $4 million.
--Abused her official position during the last election campaign to requisition Jeeps for herself, her son Sanjay and other officials of her Congress Party.


Western nations denounce communist human rights


violations at start of
BELGRADE (UPI)--Disregarding strong criticism from Soviet President Leonid Brezhnev in Moscow, western nations denounced Communist human rights violations Tuesday at the start of the Belgrade review conference on European security.
"We cannot understand why repressive measures, even including imprisonment, are taken against individuals who have committed no other crime than the exercise of their rights," said Dutch delegate Jo Van Der Valk in his formal opening statement.
The three-month Belgrade conference will review results made since the 1975 signing of the Helsinki final act on European security and cooperation in Europe,
Brezhnev in Moscow said in effect the only rights available in western countries were to be without work, to pay heavily for medical care and to discriminate against other races.

The United States and other
countries have said they are fully prepared to own up to their own shortcomings while pressing Soviet Bloc countries for an explanation of their repressive measures against dissidents.


Belgrade conference
Brushing off the Communist claims that unemployment also is a violation of human rights, Throvald Stoltenberg, the Norwegian delegate told the conference that "full employment has traditionally been a central objective of Norwegian economic policy."
Romanian delegate Valentin Lipatti,
the first Soviet Bloc delegate to speak, said his country would allow citizens to join families abroad on humanitarian grounds but rejected any attempt "to encourage emigration or steal our specialists away from us."
Like Yugoslav Foreign Minister Milof Minic, the opening speaker, Lipatti stressed the arms race as the true menace to European security. He said Europe had been turned into a "veritable arsenal." Minic said the military situation in Europe had worsened since Helsinki, and President Josip Broz Tito warned in a message to the conference that "headlong arms race" threatens to escape human control." In another message, U.N. Secretary General Kurt Waldheim said the Helsinki signatory countries accounted for 80 per cent of the world arms trade totaling $1.8 trillion over the past five years.


Meanwhile, the French petroleum
company issued a "most formal denial" Tuesday of any involvement in corruption charges facing Mrs. Gandhi.
"We categorically deny any involvement in India's corruption affair," a spokesman for the French company said. "This is a most formal denial."






Soviets have capability



to knock out



space satellites

WASHINGTON (UPI)--Defense Secretary Harold Brown disclosed Tuesday the Soviet Union has developed "operational capability" to knock out some U.S . space satellites and voiced concern over the development.
Brown made the statement on Russian space war capability at a news conference in which he also held out hope that significant reductions in weapons could be achieved in the next U.S.--Soviet strategic arms agreement.
"There is a fact.,.of Soviet antisatellite operational capability," Brown said in response to questioning about Soviet satellite weapons that in the past have been described as in not always successful testing stages.
"That's my judgment, against some kinds of satellites," he said when asked whether the Russians could actually knock out American space satellites. He declined to elaborate.
Other defense officials said the
so-called Russian "killer satellites," which destroy their targets by explosives, are believed to be effective against some U.S. spy satellites that operate at lower altitudes, but not against higher ones.
The United States is seeking to develop its own anti-satellite weapon for outer space. Brown described those efforts as "preliminary exploration" and said, "I would hope we could keep space from being an area of active conflict," because
spy satellites helped act as a deterrent to war.









Page

Today's meeting's

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS meets at 7:30 p.m. at the East Bargo Point Old Nursery School building. For further information call 90269 or 8871.

GITMO SELF DEFENSE CLUB will meet at Marblehead Hall from 6-8 p.m.

CITMO COIN CLUB meets in Quonset Hut 1817 behind the old elementary school at 7:30 p.m. For more information call Lou Prosser at 90172 or Art Moons at 8845.

CHURCH OF CHRIST BIBLE STUDY CLASS will meet at McCalla Chapel at 7 p.m. For more information call J.L. Bachelor at 96196 or Floyd Shaw at 97115 AT.


'-uantanamo Gazette


C, c








. '.


Community announcements 951144


Community



Bulletin



Board


Clubs and Organizations

EARLY BIRD MIXED BOWLING

The Tuesday Early Bird Mixed
Bowling league will bowl Oct. 4 at 6 p.m. Everyone who signed up be at the bowling alley at 5 p.m. for a short meeting. For more information call Barbara Kelly at 952217.


PWOC


The Protestant Women of the Chapel will meet at the bazaar workshop Oct. 6 at 9 a.m. They will work on a variety of projects including completion of the nativity sets. Please bring scissors and stapler. If you would like to make your own, call Trudy before Thursday at 95446.



RECREATION COMMITTEE MEETS

There will be a meeting of the Naval Station Recreation Committee on October 5 at 1:30 p.m. in the Special Services Conference room located in the Official's Association Hut, across the street from the Windjammer. All members are requested to attend. This will be an important meeting as a new chairman will be selected.



REEF RAIDERS

The Reef Raiders will have their monthly meeting Oct. 6 at 7:30 p.m. at Morin Center. Air cards will go on sale at 6:30 p.m. For further information call 95528.
The Reef Raiders will have a club dive Oct. 8 at 1 p.m. at the Cable Crossing. For further information call 95528.



GTMO SWINGERS

The Gtmo Swingers will have an executive board meeting Oct. 5 at 8:15 p.m. at the club hall. All members are urged to attend.

The Gtmo Swingers will have a potluck dinner Oct. 7 at 6:30 p.m. followed by a business meeting and dancing. All members are invited. For further information call 8520.

CARIBBEAN NAVAL LODGE

There will be a stated communication of Caribbean Naval Lodge held in Masonic Apts. Bldg. #800 at 7:30 p.m. on Oct 5. All master masons are cordially and fraternally invited to attend.

PWOC

The Protestant Women of the Chapel will meet at "The Hook" Oct. 5 at 7:30 p.m. A devotional program will be followed by a Chinese auction. Everyone is requested to bring an item they have made. For further information call 95557.


GIRL SCOUT LEADERS MEETING

All Girl Scout Leaders, this includes Brownie, Junior and Cadet leaders.will meet Oct0 10 at 7 p.m. at the Girl Scout Hut. If a leader or assistant leader is unable to attend, please have a troop representative in attendance. This meeting is very important!


L.A.FR.A. MEMBERS


Arts and crafts meeting will be held at Pat Capp's house, Villamar #276A on 6th Street, Oct. 6 at 7:30 p.m. We will be working on items for the Christmas Bazaar. Please bring any materials you might have.



Special Announcements



HOUSING TROUBLE DESKS

The Housing Manager wishes to remind tenants of Windward housing that the Housing Trouble Desk, at 8617, is -the proper place to call concerning any maintenance required in their quarters. Residents of Leeward Point housing may call the Leeward Point Trouble Desk, 64395. Other Housing Office telephone numbers are listed on page 21 of the July 1977 telephone directory.


NEGRIL BEACH TRIP PAYMENT

Final payment for the Oct. 20-24 Negril Beach trip will be accepted by special Services no later than
4 p.m. Oct. 7.



'FLEA MARKET SCHEDULED

Special Services will have another flea market on October 16 at McCalla Hangar from 2:30 p.m. until all merchandise is sold. There will be two size booths to choose from: large booths (20' X 20') for $3 and small booths (10' X 20') for $2, all inside the hangar. You must supply your own tables.
Anybody wishing to rent a space
can do so by coming into the Special Services office between 7:30 a.m. and 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. Deadline for renting space is October 14 at 4 p.m, No booths will be sold the day of the flea market.
For people wishing to sell food, permission must be received from the Navy Exchange before a booth can be purchased.


ELEMENTARY SCHOOL OPEN HOUSE

The William T. Sampson elementary school will host an open house for parents beginning at 7:30 p~m. The afternoon sessions of Kindergarten and grades 4 - 6 will be held Oct. 5.
Parents are cordially invited and encouraged to attend. Refreshments will be provided by the P.T.O.


,JUNIOR FLAG FOOTBALL

There are openings for new players in Junior Flag Football. Boys who are 9 years old or will not reach the age of 14 before Dec. 31 are eligible. For more information, call 951069 AWH.


INTER COMMAND TENNIS

The Inter-command Tennis league is about to begin. There will be an organizational meeting on Oct0 5 at 3 p.m. in the Special Services Conference Room located across from the Windjammer Club. All commands interested in entering please have a representative present.


NAVY EXCHANGE JOB OPENINGS

The Navy Exchange has the following job openings:
Full time Personalized Service Clerk to work in the Personalized Service Center. PS-4/2.87 hour. One year selling experience required. This position closes Obt. 6Intermittent Sales Clerks needed to work at the main store. PS1/2.37. No experience required.



LAMAZE CLASS

A new Lamaze child birth class will meet Nov. 8 at the hospital at
7 p.m. This is for all interested expectant parents due through February. For further information call Gail McCorkly at 8647 AT.




CHECK SERVICE CHARGE

Effective immediately, a service charge of $10 will be collected from a patron for each check returned by the bank to the Navy Exchange. This. service charge will not be levied against the patron if the check was returned because of a bank error.



11OCTOBERFEST" AT COMO CLUB

"Octoberfest" will be held at the COMO Club on October 8 from 7 p.m. until 1 a.m. Aires will be playing and there will also be German entertainment. A contest will be held for the best German costume and beer stein. A limited number of tickets will go on sale today at the BOQ front desk for $7.50 for all the food you can eat and beer you can drink. Only 100 more tickets are available.





CPO CLUB OCTOBERFEST

Octoberfest night will be held at the CPO Club Oct. 8. Dinner will be served from 6:30 till 8:30 p.m. at the price of $7.50 per person and all the draft beer you can drink. The food will be prepared by the cooks from the F.G.S. Rommel. Make your reservations early by calling 95114 or 95579.



U.S. Naval Base, Guantanaio Bay, Cuba






Cait. David W. DeCook
Naval Base Commander
Naval Station Commanding Officer
LCdr. Jerry IRyn.....Public Affairs Officer 1o GeraldMine.i....Editor
J02 Brenda Storhey..Asaistot editor



The uantanamo Gazette is published according to the rules and regulations for ship and stction newspapers .s out lined 1On AVGPPO P-11 asd ceder the direction the al ase PublicvAffairs Officer. Printed five time weehly atgoverseest expeneonccgove rnment equipment at the Nvy Publications and Printing
ne tems hatapparheriar e not tobe construed aa official or as reflecting the views of COMBAVBASE Dcte patment of the lavy.


SNACK BAR HOURS

The Marblehead Snack Bar will be open Sunday through Thursday 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. and Friday through Saturday 11 a.m. to midnight.




NAVY BIRTHDAY BALL

The Navy Birthday Ball will be
held on October 15 in McCalla Hangar. CincLantFlt's four piece combo will entertain. Heavy hors d'oeuvres will be served. There will be several door prizes of champagne as well as two seats on an R & R flight plus $100 spending money. The oldest and youngest sailor will be honored guests. Cost is $3.50 each. Uniform is tropical white long or summer blue for all military and
semiformal for civilian. Tickets will go on sale on September 26.


FLIGHT DATES
The following C-9 flight dates
will be requested through May 78 for space available travel to and from Norfolk, Va. A one day arrival and departure will be effective usually on Wednesdays. Changes will be anrouned as they become known.


Oct. 77: Nov. 77: Dec. 77:
Jan. 78: Feb. 78: Mar. 78: Apr. 78: May 78:


12, 26 9, 23
7
25
8, 22
8, 22 5, 19 3, 17, 31


Dates are unknown at present for special holiday leave flights.




NAVY EXCHANGE JOB OPENING

The Navy Exchange has a job opening for a full time cashier to work at the Coffee shop. Pay is 2.60 an hour, hours are 6 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. Six months experience as a cahsier is required. This position closes Oct.7. For
more information call 8348.

NCO CLUB ENTERTAINMENT

The "Country Jesters" will be playing at the Staff NCO Club Oct. 7 from 9 p.m. until 1 a.m.





LA COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Los Angeles Community College Overseas is considering offering additional certificate programs to the residents of our base. If you are interested in taking a number of college credit courses in one of the
following areas please send your name and request to Nancy Held, Box 36 or call 95347.
Administration of Justice
Business (General)
Counselor Aide
Basic Electronic Systems Technology
Finance
Fire science
Hotel and Motel Management
Small Business Management
LACC catalogs which describe these programs are available at the library.


-


' s


Wednesday, October 5, 1977 Tomorrow's meetings



AL-ANON meets at 7:30 p.m. at the East Bargo Old Nursery School building. For further information call 90269.






WATER STATUS

YESTERDAY'S FIGURES

TARGET CONSUMPTION: 1,350,000 ACTUAL CONSUMPTION: 1,627,000 TOTAL IN STORAGE: 16,916,000










Wednesday, October 5, 1977


Today in history...


Today is Wednesday, Oct. 5, the 278th day of 1977. There are 87 days left in the year,

Today's highlight in history:
On this date in 1954, Italy and Yugoslavia formally settled their dispute over the city of Trieste.

On this date-In 1502, Christopher Columbus discovered Costa Rica.
In 1830, the 21st American President, Chester Arthur was born in Fairfield, Vt.
In 1881, artist Pablo Picasso was born in Malaga, Spain.
In 1958, dynamite explosions almost destroyed the integrated high school in Clinton, Tenn.
In 1966, the highest court in Texas reversed the conviction of Jack Ruby for the murder of Lee Harvey Oswald and ordered a new triAl in a city other than Dallas.
In 1975, Democratic Senator Frank Church declared that the C.I.A. had made several attempts to assassinate Cuba's Premier Fidel Castro"

Ten years ago: five masked men invaded the Miami, Fla. mansion of Willis Harrington DuPont and escaped with cash, jewels and coin collections valued at $1.5 million.
Five years ago: the African nations of Tanzania and Uganda announced they had settled a dispute which arose when Uganda accused Tanzania of launching an invasion.
One year ago: the U.S. government announced that radioactive fallout from a nuclear test in China had been detected in the Eastern United States.

Today's birthdays: Former French Premier George Bidault is 78 years old. Theatrical producer Joshua Logan is 69.

Thought for today: A simple life is its own award -- George Santayana, Spanish writer and philosopher, 1863-1952.



Three more states to withhold



income tax from military pay


WASHINGTON (AFPS) -- Three more states - Maine, Minnesota, and Oregon -- will begin Nov. 1 to withhold State income taxes from the military pay of their residents.
These three States join 24 others which require withholding of State income taxes in some form, including: Kentucky, Louisiana, Nebraska, Rhode
Island, Wisconsin, Alabama, Deleware, Idaho, Iowa, Kansas, New Jersey, New Mexico, New York, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Utah and Virginia.
Among the States not mentioned above are some which require State income taxes but not withholding, and others which exempt military pay from Stace income taxes.
Servicemembers should consult legal assistance officers for details of State tax laws that affect them.
State income tax withholding from military pay started July 1 with 13 States for which withholding procedures vary. These states are: Alabama, Delaware, Idaho, Iowa, Kansas, New Jersey, New Mexico, New York, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Utah and Virginia.
Service members should consult legal assistance officers for the details of State tax laws which would affect withholding status.
In Idaho and Pennsylvania, military income of legal residents is


taxable and will be withheld only while members are stationed in these States.
New Jersey and New York laws currently provide that a member claiming legal residence in such State is presumed to be a "resident" for income tax purposed unless he meets the following three conditions: (1) he does not maintain a permanent place of abode in -the State; (2) he does maintain a permanent place of abode outside the State; and (3) he spends not more than 30 days in the State during the tax year.

State income tax withholding from military pay began Aug. 1 in these States: Colorado, District of Columbia, Indiana, Maryland, Massachusetts, Rhode Island Wisconsin.
Sept. 1 starts included Kentucky, Louisiana and Nebraska.
Nov. 1 starts will include Maine, Minnesota and Oregon.
It is anticipated that withholding of State taxes from military pay of residents of Hawaii will begin Dec.
1.
The following seven States have
standard agreements with the Treasury Department, but applicable State tax laws specifically exempt military pay from withholding: Arkansas, California, Georgia; Mississippi, Missouri, Ohio and West Virginia.


Fate of Red Army hijackers still undecided


ALGIERS (UPI)--Algeria said the fate of the Japanese Red Army hijackers of a Japan Air Lines jetliner was undecided Tuesday as the last 12 hostages taken by the terrorists left Algiers.
The government also said Japan has yet to seek extradition of the guerrillas who landed in the hijacked DC-8 Monday.
The Algerian Foreign Ministry had said it would issue a statement Tuesday on the fate of the hijackers but no statement was forthcoming.
The government-run Algerian Press Service quoted Algerian sources as saying that Tokyo so far has not asked Algeria to surrender the hijackers to Japan.
Japanese Deputy Transport Minister Ishi Hajime, who flew to Algiers to supervise the return of the Japan Air Lines plane and the handling of the last 19 hostages released Monday, told a news conference at Dar El Beida airport that he could not comment on his government's plans.


"I am not authorized to confirm or deny whether the Japanese government will seek extradition," he said.
APS reported that the last of the hostages, 12 passengers and seven crew members, left Algiers Tuesday although it did not disclose their destination.
The epic hijack ended without
bloodshed after a 6,000-mile odyssey which lasted six days and cost the Japanese government a record $6 million ransom.
On the basis of previous performance, it was expected that Algeria would grant political asylum to the extremists and return the ransom to Japan.
In Tokyo, the Japanese government also had not decided whether to ask Algeria to return the ransom. It was first reported that Japan had waived the right to claim the return of either the terrorists or the money if Algeria allowed the plane to land.


Special Report





This Thursday, AFRTS-TV8 will present a special program that will be of significant interest to the Guantanamo Bay community. The program, produced by ABC News as part of their "Closeup" series, is called "Castro: Cuban Generation."
The program is narrated by Howard K. Smith and filmed inside Cuba.
Camera crews traveled virtually unrestricted throughout the country and fond the Communist stronghold has achieved world stature through Premire Castro's charisma and the
Russian ruble.
This one hour information special will be seen this Thursday evening at 9 p.m. on AFRTS-TV8.





Donations please


USS CONSTITUTION
The Old Ironsides Museum in Boston is asking for $1 donations from sailors interested in keeping this vital part of America's naval history alive. Anyone donating to the museum will receive a drawing of the USS Constitution and the poem, "Old Ironsides," by Oliver Wendell Holmes, on parchment. Send contributions to: USS Con-' stitution Museum, Box 1812, Boston, Mass. 02129.


TVuG)UBE
0
Wednesday

1:00 General Hospital 1:35 Visions (ADULT)(Series Ends) (Repeat)
2:45 Green Acres (BW) 3:15 Cartoons (BW) 3:30 Sesame Street 4:35 The Strauss Family 5:30 Newswatch 6:30 Animal World 7:00 Adam's Rib 7:30 Bob Newhart 7:55 Notes of Interest 8:00 Charlie's Angels (ADULT) 9:00 Wednesday Night at the Movies: "Terror in the Sky" 10:15 Newswatch Update 10:20 Baretta 11:10 The Untouchables (BW) 12:05 Sign Off


Base movies


Lyceums
(All movies start a 7:30 p.m.)

Downtown: Rollercoaster, PG McCalla: Fraternity Row, PG Marine Site: Moving Violation, PG Leeward Point: The Pink Telephone, R



Clubs

Windjammer: Abby, R Staff NCO: The Man with the Golden
Gun, R (Post 46) CPO-Club: Walking Tall, R COMO Club: The End of the Game, PG


* EKEH U U U EUM EU U EK MEEHEKE E





how much electricity

The emphasis on energy conserva- dO servation efforts most effectively,
tion has encouraged many of us to here is a table showing the esticut waste and improve efficiency mated average amount of electric
in our everyday use of energy. energy used each year by various
To help you direct your energy con- use appliances in a typical home:

E

ESTIMATED HOME APPLIANCE POWER CONSUMED YEARLY


Estimated kilowatt hours Average consumed wattage annually


FOOD PREPARATION
Blender.......-............386
Broiler .. ................... 1,436
Carving Knife ............. 92
Cottee Maker..........84
Deep Fryer...........1,448
Dishwasher ..........1,201
Egg Cooker........ .... .516
Frying Pan ....... ..........1,196
Hot plate ................... 1,257
Mixer-......................... 127
Oven, Microwave ........ 1,500 Oven, Self-cleaning .... 4,800 Range..............8,200
Roaster ....... .............- 1,333
Sandwich Grill .............. 1,161
Toaster .......................... 1,146
Trash Compactor 400
W affle Iron ................ 1,116
Waste Disposer ......... 445 FOOD PRESERVATION Freezer (15 cu. ft.) ...... 341 Freezer
(Frostless 15 cu. ft.) 440 Refrigerator
(12 cu. ft.) .. ............. 241
Refrigerator
(Frostless 12 cu. ft.) .... 321 Refrigerator/Freezer (14 cu. ft.)......... 326
(Frostless 14 cu. ft.) .. 615 LAUNDRY
Clothes Dryer ............. 4,856
Iron (hand).. ......... 1,008
Washing Machine (automatic)............512
Washing Machine (non-automatic)........... 286
Water Heater
(standard) ................... 2,475
Water Heater
(quick recovery) .......... 4,474
HOME ENTERTAINMENT Radio...................... 71
Radio/Record Player. 109
Television (b&w) ..... 237 Television (color) 332


15 1.00
8
106 83 363
14 186 90 13 300
1,146 1,175 205 33 39 50
22 30

1,195

1,761
728
1,217
1,137 1,829

993
144

103

76
4,219
4,811

86 109 362 502


Aver watt.
COMFORT CONDITIONING Air Cleaner .................
Air Conditioner (room) .................... 1,56(
Bed Covering..........1
Dehumidifier ............. 2
Fan (atic) ............ 3
Fan (circulating) .... 8 Fan (rollaway)..............1
Fan (window) ................21
Heater (portable) ........ 1,3 Heating Pad.............
Humidifier .. ............. 1
HEALTH & BEAUTY Germicidal Lamp ........ 2 Hair Dryer ................ 31
Heat Lamp (infrared) .. 2 Shaver .......................... J
Sun Lamp...................... 2
Tooth Brush.............
Vibrator ...............


HOUSEWARES Clock...................
Floor Polisher. Sewing Machine.....-..Vacuum Cleaner ..........


Estimated kilowatt hours
age consumed age annually

50 216

66 1,389
77 147
57 377
370 291
88 43
71 138
00 170
22 176
65 10
177 163


20 381 ?50
14
?79
7
40


2
305 75 630


141 14 13 1.8 16 0.5
2

17 15 11
46


1,000 watts = 1 kilowatt hour 100-watt bulb
burning 10 hours 1 kilowatt hour





WASTE



T


I. EKE.. EEEEEEEEE EKEEKE EU EU


Guantanamo Gazette


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1963 98 Oldsmobile, all power, good running condition. Must sell before Thursday, $350. Call 8874 or 8774 AT.


1971( A/C.I
late AT.


Oldsmobile P/S, A/T. model U.S.


in perfect condition, Willing to trade for compact. Call 97119


Guantanamo Gazette


Schedule



for swimming



and diving events
Special Services is now accepting entries for the Inter-command Swim Meet scheduled for October 22. Deadline for entries will be 4:30 p.m. on October 20. This meet will be held at the Windjammer Pool beginning at 9 a.m. A meeting for all divers will be held at 9 a.m. and all participants for diving must register prior to event number one. All interested persons are asked to sign up by calling Special Services at 951160 during working hours or by coming into the Special Services Office between 7:30 a.m.
and 4 p.m., Monday through Friday.
Entries will be accepted in the following categories:

Dependents: 50 yard freestyle and 50 yard backstroke for ages 6-10; 100 yard freestyle and 100
yard backstroke for ages 11-14.
Open Inter-command: 50 yard freestyle, 100 yard freestyle, 200 yard freestyle; 100 yard backstroke, 200 yard backstroke; 100 yard breast stroke, 200 yard breast stroke; 100 yard butterfly.
Diving: 1 meter and 3 meter
Relays: 4 x 50 individual medley, 4 x 50 team medley, 4 x 50 freestyle; 800 yard individual.


USPORTULE


Phillies win National League opener 75


LOS ANGELES (AP)--The Philadelphia Phillies shook off a grand slam homer by Ron Cey and won the opener of the National League playoffs last night by defeating the Los Angeles Dodgers, 7-5.
The Phillies turned a pair of errors by Dodger shortstop Bill Russell into a 5-1 lead, then shook off the effects of a grand-slam homer by Rod Cey with two runs in the ninth inning off relief pitcher Elias Sosa.
Bake McBride start'ed the winning rally with a one-out single to right and Larry Bowa followed with another single over the head of second baseman Davey Lopes. Then, Mike Schmidt sent the go-ahead run across the plate when he singled home McBride. A moment later, Bowa was waived home by first base umpire Bob Engel, who called on a balk on Sosa.
Neither Steve Carlton nor Tommy John, the two leading candidates for the league's Cy Young award, were around at the end.
Greg Luzinski gave Carlton a 2-0 lead in the first inning when he


(cLArfIewf I


Advertisements for the Gazette, TV8 and 1340 radio will only be accepted between 8 and 11 a.m. Monday through Friday. Ads will not be accepted on holidays. Bonafide
emergency announcements will be accepted anytime. Announcements may be hand carried to PAO anytime during working hours. Advertisements will be limited to 40 words. Ads which discriminate on the basis of race, sex, creed, color or national origin will not be accepted. The Public Affairs Staff reserves the right to edit and rewrite all submissions.

FOR SALE

Two Sansui speakers, Sony tuner and Sony amplifier. Call 98139 AT.

Fairfax top of the line vacuum cleaner with buffer attachment, good condition, original cost $350, six years old, now $75. Gall Lt. Winstead at 8326 DWH or 951209 AWH.

Strollee car seat, fits newborn to age 4, all safety features, adjusts to four different positions, excellent condition, $25. Call 8326 DWH or 951209 AWH. Can be seen at Caravella Point #15A.

Fisher 100 watt receiver/amplifier, $200; BSR 310 turntable with new stylus, $50; or both for $235. Call Chief Clendenin at 8106.

Sears Youth multi-sport shoes, new, size 3 & 4, $5 per pair; Remington model #582 bolt action, new, $75; rototiller,/3 1/2 HP, excellent condition, $175. Gall 95446 AT.

Singer Slantomatic sewing machine & walnut cabinet & book, $150: Kenmore dishwasher, excellent condi-tion, $100. Call 98289 AT.

Freezer, good running condition, $20. Call 95440 AT.

Ceiling lamp, $60; baby carriage, $100; assorted pictures, $10 each; interperteraBibleGommentary, $20. Gall 97218 AT.


1960 Mercury Comet, 4 door, good running condition, $300 or best offer; 11,000 BTU air conditioner, $100; 5,000 BTU air conditioner, $50. Call 97173 AT.

6 cu. ft. Sears Cold Spot freezer, yr old, $150; 1970 Plymouth Fury, good condition, $550, available Nov. 14. Call 8656 DWH or 98260 AWH.

1965 Corvair Monza, excellent running condition, spare parts available, $450 or best offer. Call 8203
or 8249 DWH, 8559, Room M202 Lane AWH.

Two maple night stands, $5 each,
good condition; small dinett set, $25; green sofa, 7' long, excellent condition, $140; 9' X 12' gold carpet, good condition, $30; 12' X 19' gold tweed carpet, $75, good condition; yellow kitchen curtain, fits Granadillo Circle 3-bedroom, $15. Call 90215 after 3 p.m. 1973 CL Honda, $300; 534 studio standard 2/4 channel studio receiver, $375. Can be seen at Bks 742 Bay Hill, ask for Collins.

FOR RENT
8 mm, 16 mm, sound, silent, features, shorts, commedy, horror, sports, cartoons & more. Over 100 titles. Projectors & equipment also for rent. Catalogue available. Call 95362 AT, Bill Baily.

LOST


homered after an error by Bill Russell, and Davey Johnson made it 4-0 on a bases-loaded single in the 5th inning after Russell's second error of the game.
The Dodgers got a run in their half of the fifth, but Carlton got that back in the sixth when he singled home batterymate Tim McCarver.
Carlton sailed along with the 5-1 lead until the seventh when he walked pinch-hitter Jerry Grote, gave up a single to Davey Lopes and gave another free pass to Reggie Smith.
With two outs, Cey worked the
count to 3 and 2, fouled two pitches, then homered over the left field fence, the first grand slam in the history of the National League championship series.
Gene Garber and Tug McGraw blanked the Dodgers over the last two innings.
The Dodgers will try to even the series tonight with righthander Don Sutton while the Phillies will go with Jim Lonborg.


Certified elementary school teacher willing to tutor children in many areas (math, reading, language arts,
etc.) in my home, For more information call Beverly Cook at 96236 AT.

Babysitting in my home, day2 night & weekends, ages 1-4. Call 96275 AT.

Individual, family and group pictures taken. Call 98276 AWH. Would like to teach piano lessons in my home to 7 yrs & up. Call 8443 AT. Reliable person to housesit anytime, references available. Call LI3 Pete Dulong at 8196 DWH. Would like to do babysitting in my home Sunday through Friday evenings at Nob Hill 55B. Call 90163 AWH.

13 year old would like to babysit or mow lawns. Gall 95594 after 3 p.m.

WANTED
In need of a welder. Call 64319 or 64266 AT.

10-25 HP outboard, prefer it be operative. Call Chief Clendenin at
8106.

200' yard fence. Call 99113 AWH.

Someone to cover 4 chair cushions.
Call 951201 AT.

Babysitter tokeep twochildren, a
2 year old and a 7 month old, about
2 or 3 days or evenings a week, prefer sitter be 18 or older. Call 96236 AT.

Someone to do portrait, prefer in oils. Call Bruce at 95571 UWH.

Chest of drawers in pine or oak wood. Call 98182 AWH.

Gtmo boas, $5 & up per boa. Call 8367 AT.


Set of 3 keys at Cooper Field. Call Small U.S. or foreign auto. Call 97221 AT. Smith at 95330 DWH.


Wednesday, October 5, 1977



NCAA places Houston,


Portland on


1


year


probation in football

KANSAS CITY (AP)--The NCAA has placed the University of Houston and Portland State University on a one-year probation in football. Both teams are barred from participating in post-season games and appearing in televised games.
The NCAA committee on infractions says it found violations by Houston in recruiting inducements, excessive recruiting contacts and improper transportation. The Portland school was put on probation for allowing two ineligible players to compete.
The committee's statement said the Houston violations resulted in what it called "a distinct competitive advantage in recruitment of a young man considered by many observers to be one of the top football prospects in the country."
The University's most promising recruit this year was considered to be Darrell Shepard, a quarterback from Odessa, Texas High School. Shepard had publicly said he would sign with the University of Texas, but changed his mind just before the Southwest Conference signing date.
The NCAA statement said the University would publicly reprimand head football coach Bill Yeoman, as well as one of his assistants.



NCAA investigated




by Congress

WASHINGTON (AP)--A Congressional investigation of the National Collegiate Athletic Association is underway and will concentrate on alleged abuses by the NCAA in disciplining member schools for breaking the Association's rules.
The chairman of the House Oversight and Investigation Subcommittee, California democrat John Moss, says his staff has begun its probe, and that public hearings are expected later this year.
Moss says the subcommittee will attempt to determine if the NCAA's policies violate anti-trust laws, whether its investigative methods provide for due process and if penalties against its schools, athletes and coaches are fair and equitable.
Nevada democrat Jim Santini called for the investigation after the Nevada-Las Vegas' basketball program was placed on two years probation for recruiting and other violations.
NCAA Executive Director Walter
Byers says his organization will be delighted to cooperate with aBHouse Subcommittee investigation. Byers says he hopes committee members will approach the probe of NCAA disciplinary procedures in an objective manner. Byers adds he hopes there will be no attempt to champion a particular case.


Ever, King win opening


round matches in Atlanta's


Women's Tennis Classic

ATLANTA (AP)--Top-seeded Chris Evert and veteran Billie Jean King have won their opening round matches in the Women's Tennis Classic in Atlanta. Evert routed Brigitte Cuypers of South Africa 6-1, 6-1. King, seeded eighth, had a tougher time, struggling to a 7-5, 6-4 victory over 17-year-old Zenda Liess of Daytona Beach, Florida.
Third-seeded Virginia Wade of
England easily beat Laura Dupont of Charlotte, North Carolina 6-2, 6-0.
Dianne Fromholtz of Australia ousted transsexual Renee Richards 6-1, 6-3.


Classified Ads 951144 SFRVICES




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PAGE 1

Sirica reduces sentences of Mitchell, Haldeman and Ehrlichman (UPI)--Three key figures finally stopped stonewalling yesterday in the long, bitter Watergate scandal. The chief conspirators, John Mitchell, H.R. Haldeman and John Ehrlichman, finally said they are guilty and they are sorry. .The confessions and the expressions of remorse were produced on some brand new Watergate tapes, these set up by John Sirica, the chief federal judge in the case from the beginning. He arranged for all three men to make their pleas for mercy on tapes in the prisons where they are serving their sentences of two and one-half to eight years. And yesterday, in a dramatic courtroom scene, Sirica listened again to those voices he heard so often in the last five years as they denied any guilt in the scandal that sent President Nixon staggering out of the White House and shook the nation's belief in the viability of its political system. Those voices became familiar to Sirica in the trial that lasted 14 weeks and resulted in the conviction of the former Attorney General Mitchell and the two highest aides in the Nixon White House. Now, for the first time, those voices expressed guilt and contrition. John Mitchell said since entering prison in June, his thoughts have convinced him that his actions brought about his conviction. He told Sirica, "My reflections since the trial have led me to considerable remorse and distress." Mitchell said that under no circumstances would he ever commit such acts again. Then it was Haldeman's turn. These are Haldeman's words: "I have the deepest personal regret for everything I have done. I realize the damage I have done to the nation and I will carry for the rest of my life the burden of knowing how greatly my acts contributed to this tragedy." Ehrlichman told Sirica he got into trouble because of an exaggerated sense of his deligation to do as he was told. To quote Ehrlichman: "I made a mistake. I abdicated my moral judgements and turned them over to someone else." Sirica listened, He deliberated, and he announced that he was reducing sentences for all three men to terms of one to four years. The judge made it clear that he did not accept the argument that the three should be freed because Nixon was pardoned. Sirica apparently was moved instead by the willingness of the three to confess their guilt and publicly express sorrow for the first time. They also told him they are suffering financial and family problems. Ehrlichman voluntarily went to prison earlier than his colleagues and will complete his year late this month. But before he is eligible for early parole, there must be a reduction of his concurrent 30month sentence in the White House Plumbers case. Otherwise, Ehrlichman cannot be freed before June 27, 1979. Mitchell and Haldeman did not begin serving time until June after they exhausted their appeals. They do not qualify for release until next June. And so, another chapter in Watergate, a story that obviously has a long way to go. Tide, Sun, Temp. Weather Forecast 8813 Hgh {4 tie1:3laa .-&Partly cloudy Low tkdea 8:35pa 9' isolated rain Swviz ---6:53am showers; Winds Suaet ---646pn E SE 12 kts; Bay 91 conditions 1-3' Low---72 The 'tv' o 6 ho't a-ba t Vol. 32 No. 192 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba .Wednesday, October 5, 1977 Indira Gandhi freed, government challenges release NEW DELHI (UPI)--Former Prime Minister Indira Gandhi, arrested Monday on corruption charges, was released from custody Tuesday and thousands of her supporters cheered her as she left the courthouse. But the government challenged her release. "The charges against her have not been withdrawn," said a home ministry spokesman and the government Commitment to Israel remains unshakable NEW YORK (UPI)--The United States will "not deceive, not betray, not compel" Israel in Middle East negotiations, despite occasional differences, a senior White House official said Tuesday. Speaking to reporters after President Carter's address to the U.N. General Assembly, the official restated the American commitment to Israel in an apparent attempt to calm Israeli fears. "It's quite clear the U.S. commitment to Israel remains unshakable," the official said, "The President reiterated it in his speech. The ties are not just political, security, economical, they're deeply binding moral ties. I can't think of anything stronger than that." The official also said that a Geneva conference on the Mideast, sought jointly by both the United States and the Soviet Union, represented progress despite the probability that it would be a rocky road. "I anticipate a very difficult conference with peaks and downs, which may be occasionally on the brink of real conflict, perhaps even suspension," the official said. "That is to be expected." The official said the conference, even though "overloaded with suspicion," represented progress from several months ago when there was inflexibility on disputed territory in the Middle East and no discussion at all of the Palestinian question. challenged the release in a writ before the New Delhi High Court. After her release, Mrs. Gandhi left for the western state of Gujarat on a previously scheduled political tour. Earlier, Mrs. Gandhi appeared before the court of Chief Metropolitan Magistrate Ripu S. Dayal who released her unconditionally. "There is no reasonable ground to order the detention of the accused," Dayal said. "I order the release of Srimati Gandhi forthwith." A packed court cheered and supporters of the 60-year-old former leader of India shouted, "Long live Indira Gandhi." Outside, riot police fired tear gas to scatter a crowd of thousands who mobbed the courthouse in central New Delhi in a show of support for Mrs. Gandhi. They chanted and danced wildly in the streets, Mrs. Gandhi, 59, who lost last March's elections to Morarji Desai, was arrested Monday along with four members of her old cabinet on charges of corruption in her administration. She said the charges were political and refused to post bail. Police arrived at Mrs. Gandhi's home on Monday and informed her of the charges resulting from a Desai government investigation of her dealings as Prime Minister. They were that she: --Conspired with her oil minister, K.D. Malavia, to award a contract for oil drilling in the Arabian Sea to a firm asking $17 million when another company offered to do the drilling for only $4 million. --Abused her official position during the last election campaign to requisition Jeeps for herself, her son Sanjay and other officials of her Congress Party. Western nations denounce communist human rights violations at start of BELGRADE (UPI)--Disregarding strong criticism from Soviet President Leonid Brezhnev in Moscow, western nations denounced Communist human rights violations Tuesday at the start of the Belgrade review conference on European security. "We cannot understand why repressive measures, even including imprisonment, are taken against individuals who have committed no other crime than the exercise of their rights," said Dutch delegate Jo Van Der Valk in his formal opening statement. The three-month Belgrade conference will review results made since the 1975 signing of the Helsinki final act on European security and cooperation in Europe. Brezhnev in Moscow said in effect the only rights available in western countries were to be without work, to pay heavily for medical care and to discriminate against other races. The United States and other countries have said they are fully prepared to own up to their own shortcomings while pressing Soviet Bloc countries for an explanation of their repressive measures against dissidents. Belgrade conference Brushing off the Communist claims that unemployment also is a violation of human right, Throvald Stoltenberg, the Norwegian delegate told the conference that "full employment has traditionally been a central objective of Norwegian economic policy." Romanian delegate Valentin Lipatti, the first Soviet Bloc delegate to speak, said his country would allow citizens to join families abroad on humanitarian grounds but rejected any attempt "to encourage emigration or steal our specialists away from us." Like Yugoslav Foreign Minister Milof Minic, the opening speaker, Lipatti stressed the arms race as the true menace to European security. He said Europe had been turned into a "veritable arsenal." Minic said the military situation in Europe had worsened since Helsinki, and President Josip Broz Tito warned in a message to the conference that "headlong arms race" threatens to escape human control." In another message, U.N. Secretary General Kurt Waldheim said the Helsinki signatory countries accounted for 80 per cent of the world arms trade totaling $1.8 trillion over the past five years. Meanwhile, the French petroleum company issued a "most formal denial" Tuesday of any involvement in corruption charges facing Mrs. Gandhi. "We categorically deny any involvement in India's corruption affair," a spokesman for the French company said. "This is a most formal denial." Soviets have capability to knock out space satellites WASHINGTON (UPI)--Defense Secretary Harold Brown disclosed Tuesday the Soviet Union has developed "operational capability" to knock out some U.S. space satellites and voiced concern over the development. Brown made the statement on Russian space war capability at a news conference in which he also held out hope that significant reductions in weapons could be achieved in the next U.S.--Soviet strategic arms agreement. "There is a fact.of Soviet antisatellite operational capability," Brown said in response to questioning about Soviet satellite weapons that in the past have been described as in not always successful testing stages. "That's my judgment, against some kinds of satellites," he said when asked whether the Russians could actually knock out American space satellites. He declined to elaborate. Other defense officials said the so-called Russian "killer satellites," which destroy their targets by explosives, are believed to be effective against some U.S. spy satellites that operate at lower altitudes, but not against higher ones. The United States is seeking to develop its own anti-satellite, weapon for outer space. Brown described those efforts as "preliminary exploration" and said, "I would hope we could keep space from being an area of active conflict," because spy satellites helped act as a deterrent to war.

PAGE 2

Pago^ Todav's meetings ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS meets at 7:30 p.m. at the East Bargo Point Old Nursery School building. For further information call 90269 or 8871. GITMO SELF DEFENSE CLUB will meet at Marblehead Hall from 6-8 p.m. CITMO COIN CLUB meets in Quonset Hut 1817 behind the old elementary school at 7:30 p.m. For more information call Lou Prosser at 90172 or Art Moons at 8845. CHURCH OF CHRIST BIBLE STUDY CLASS will meet at McCalla Chapel at 7 p.m. For more information call J.L. Bachelor at 96196 or Floyd Shaw at 97115 AT. -uantanamo Gazette L ~ Community Bulletin Board Community announcements 951144 Clubs and Organizations EARLY BIRD MIXED BOWLING The Tuesday Early Bird Mixed Bowling league will bowl Oct. 4 at 6 p.m. Everyone who signed up be at the bowling alley at 5 p.m. for a short meeting. For more information call Barbara Kelly at 952217. PWOC The Protestant Women of the Chapel will meet at the bazaar workshop Oct. 6 at 9 a.m. They will work on a variety of projects including completion of the nativity sets. Please bring scissors and stapler. If you would like to make your own, call Trudy before Thursday at 95446. RECREATION COMMITTEE MEETS There will be a meeting of the Naval Station Recreation Committee *on October 5 at 1:30 p.m. in the Special Services Conference room located in the Official's Association Hut, across the street from the Windjammer. All members are requested to attend. This will be an important meeting as a new chairman will be selected. REEF RAIDERS The Reef Raiders will have their monthly meeting Oct. 6 at 7:30 p.m. at Morin Center. Air cards will go on sale at 6:30 p.m. For further information call 95528. The Reef Raiders will have a club dive Oct. 8 at 1 p.m. at the Cable Crossing. For further information call 95528. GTMO SWINGERS The Gtmo Swingers will have an executive board meeting Oct. 5 at 8:15 p.m. at the club hall. All members are urged to attend. The Gtmo Swingers will have a potluck dinner Oct. 7 at 6:30 p.m. followed by a business meeting and dancing. All members are invited. For further information call 8520. CARIBBEAN NAVAL LODGE There will be a stated communication of Caribbean Naval Lodge held in Masonic Apts. Bldg. #800 at 7:30 p.m. on Oct 5. All master masons are cordially and fraternally invited to attend. PWOC The Protestant Women of the Chapel will meet at "The Hook" Oct. 5 at 7:30 p.m. A devotional program will be followed by a Chinese auction. Everyone is requested to bring an item they have made. For further information call 95557. GIRL SCOUT LEADERS MEETING All Girl Scout Leaders, this includes Brownie, Junior and Cadet leaderswill meet Oct. 10 at 7 p.m. at the Girl Scout Hut. If a leader or assistant leader is unable to attend, please have a troop representative in attendance. This meeting is very important! L.A.F.R.A. MEMBERS Arts and crafts meeting will be held at Pat Capp's house, Villamar #276A on 6th Street, Oct. 6 at 7:30 p.m. We will be working on items for the Christmas Bazaar. Please bring any materials you might have. Special Announcements HOUSING TROUBLE DESKS The Housing Manager wishes to remind tenants of Windward housing that the Housing Trouble Desk, at 8617, is the proper place to call concerning any maintenance required in their quarters. Residents of Leeward Point housing may call the Leeward Point Trouble Desk, 64395. Other Housing Office telephone numbers are listed on page 21 of the July 1977 telephone directory. NEGRIL BEACH TRIP PAYMENT Final payment for the Oct. 20-24 Negril Beach trip will be accepted by special Services no later than 4 p.m. Oct. 7. FLEA MARKET SCHEDULED Special Services will have another flea market on October 16 at McCalla Hangar from 2:30 p.m. until all merchandise is sold. There will be two size booths to choose from: large booths (20' X 20') for $3 and small booths (10' X 20') for $2, all inside the hangar. You must supply your own tables. Anybody wishing to rent a space can do so by coming into the Special Services office between 7:30 a.m. and 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. Deadline for renting space is October 14 at 4 p.m, No booths will be sold the day of the flea market. For people wishing to sell food, permission must be received from the Navy Exchange before a booth can be purchased. ELEMENTARY SCHOOL OPEN HOUSE The William T. Sampson elementary school will host an open house for parents beginning at 7:30 p.m. The afternoon sessions of Kindergarten and grades 4 -6 will be held Oct. 5. Parents are cordially invited and encouraged to attend. Refreshments will be provided by the P.T.O. JUNIOR FLAG FOOTBALL There are openings for new players in Junior Flag Football. Boys who are 9 years old or will not reach the age of 14 before Dec. 31 are eligible. For more information, call 951069 AWH. INTER COMMAND TENNIS The Inter-command Tennis league is about to begin. There will be an organizational meeting on Oct. 5 at 3 p.m. in the Special Services Conference Room located across from the Windjammer Club. All commands interested in entering please have a representative present. NAVY EXCHANGE JOB OPENINGS The Navy Exchange has the following job openings: Full time Personalized Service Clerk to work in the Personalized Service Center. PS-4/2.87 hour. One year selling experience required. This position closes Oct. 6. Intermittent Sales Clerks needed to work at the main store. PS1/2.37. No experience required. LAMAZE CLASS A new Lamaze child birth class will meet Nov. 8 at the hospital at 7 p.m. This is for all interested expectant parents due through February. For further information call Gail McCorkly at 8647 AT. CHECK SERVICE CHARGE Effective immediately, a service charge of $10 will be collected from a patron for each check returned by the bank to the Navy Exchange. This service charge will not be levied against the patron if the check was returned because of a bank error. 'OCTOBERFEST" AT COMO CLUB "Octoberfest" will be held at the COMO Club on October 8 from 7 p.m. until 1 a.m. Aires will be playing and there will also be German entertainment. A contest will be held for the best German costume and beer stein. A limited number of tickets will go on sale today at the BOQ front desk for $7.50 for all the food you can eat and beer you can drink. Only 100 more tickets are available. CPO CLUB OCTOBERFEST Octoberfest night will be held at the CPO Club Oct. 8. Dinner will be served from 6:30 till 8:30 p.m. at the price of $7.50 per person and .all the draft beer you can drink. The food will be prepared by the cooks from the F.G.S. Rommel. Make your reservations early by calling 95114 or 95579. U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Capt. David W. DeCook Naval Base Commander Naval Station Commanding Officer LCdr. Jerry Ryan.Public Affairs Officer J02 Brenda Starkey.,Assistant Editor TheGuantanamo Gzettis published according to the rules and regulations for ship and station newspapers as outlined in NAVEOS P-35 and uder the direction of the Naval Base Public Affairs Officer. Printed five tims weekly at government expense on government equI pmn t at the Na y Publications and Printin S. ice Branch OffIc., the opinions or statements In nefsfitems that appear herein are not to be ontrued ofica or as reflecting the views of COW0AVMSE et thpea.rtant of the Navy. SNACK BAR HOURS The Marblehead Snack Bar will be open Sunday through Thursday 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. and Friday through Saturday 11 a.m. to midnight. NAVY BIRTHDAY BALL The Navy Birthday Ball will be held on October 15 in McCalla Hangar. CincLantFlt's four piece combo will entertain. Heavy hors d'oeuvres will be served. There will be several door prizes of champagne as well as two seats on an R & R flight plus $100 spending money. The oldest and youngest sailor will be honored guests. Cost is $3.50 each. Uniform is tropical white long or summer blue for all military and semiformal for civilian. Tickets will go on sale on September 26. FLIGHT DATES The following C-9 flight dates will be requested through May 78 for space available travel to and from Norfolk, Va. A one day arrival and departure will be effective usually on Wednesdays. Changes will be announed as they become known. Oct. 77: Nov. 77: Dec. 77: Jan. 78: Feb. 78: Mar. 78: Apr. 78: May 78: 12, 26 9, 23 7 25 8, 22 8, 22 5, 19 3, 17, 31 Dates are unknown at present for special holiday leave flights. NAVY EXCHANGE JOB OPENING The Navy Exchange has a job opening for a full time cashier to work at the Coffee shop. Pay is 2.60 an hour, hours are 6 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. Six months experience as a cahsier is required. This position closes Oct.7. For more information call 8348. NCO.CLUB ENTERTAINMENT The "Country Jesters" will be playing at the Staff NCO Club Oct. 7 from 9 p.m. until 1 a.m. LA COMMUNITY COLLEGE Los Angeles Community College Overseas is considering offering additional certificate programs to the residents of our base. If you are interested in taking a number of college credit courses in one of the following areas please send your name and request to Nancy Held, Box 36 or call 95347. Administration of Justice Business (General) Counselor Aide Basic Electronic Systems Technology Finance Fire science Hotel and Motel Management Small Business Management LACC catalogs which describe these programs are available at the library. Wednesday, October 5, 1977 Tomorrow's meetings AL-ANON meets at 7:30 p.m. at the East Bargo Old Nursery School building. For further information call 90269. WATER STATUS YESTERDAY'S FIGURES TARGET CONSUMPTION: 1,350,000 ACTUAL CONSUMPTION: 1,627,000 TOTAL IN STORAGE: 16,916,000

PAGE 3

Today in history. Today is Wednesday, Oct. 5, the 278th day of 1977. There are 87 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1954, Italy and Yugoslavia formally settled their dispute over the city of Trieste. On this date-In 1502, Christopher Columbus discovered Costa Rica. In 1830, the 21st American President, Chester Arthur was born in Fairfield, Vt. In 1881, artist Pablo Picasso was born in Malaga, Spain. In 1958, dynamite explosions almost destroyed the integrated high school in Clinton, Tenn. In 1966, the highest court in Texas reversed the conviction of Jack Ruby for the murder of Lee Harvey Oswald and ordered a new trial in a city other than Dallas. In 1975, Democratic Senator Frank Church declared that the C.I.A. had made several attempts to assassinate Cuba's Premier Fidel Castro. Ten years ago: five masked men invaded the Miami, Fla. mansion of Willis Harrington DuPont and escaped with cash, jewels and coin collections valued at $1.5 million. Five years ago: the African nations of Tanzania and Uganda announced they had settled a dispute which arose when Uganda accused Tanzania of launching an invasion. One year ago: the U.S. government announced that radioactive fallout from a nuclear test in China had been detected in the Eastern United States. Today's birthdays: Former French Premier George Bidault is 78 years old. Theatrical producer Joshua Logan is 69. Thought for today: A simple life is its own award -George Santayana, Spanish writer and philosopher, 1863-1952. Three more states to withhold income tax from military pay WASHINGTON (AFPS) -Three more states -Maine, Minnesota, and Oregon -will begin Nov. 1 to withhold State income taxes from the military pay of their residents. These three States join 24 others which require withholding of State income taxes in some form, including: Kentucky, Louisiana, Nebraska, Rhode Island, Wisconsin, Alabama, Deleware, Idaho, Iowa, Kansas, New Jersey, New Mexico, New York, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Utah and Virginia. Among the States not mentioned above are some which require State income taxes but not withholding, and others which exempt military pay from Stace income taxes. Servicemembers should consult legal assistance officers for details of State tax laws that affect them. State income tax withholding from military pay started July 1 with 13 States for which withholding procedures vary. These states are: Alabama, Delaware, Idaho, Iowa, Kansas, New Jersey, New Mexico, New York, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Utah and Virginia. Service members should consult legal assistance officers for the details of State tax laws which would affect withholding status. In Idaho and Pennsylvania, military income of legal residents is taxable and will be withheld only while members are stationed in these States. New Jersey and New York laws currently provide that a member claiming legal residence in such State is presumed to be a "resident" for income tax purposed unless he meets the following three conditions: (1) he does not maintain a permanent place of abode intthe State; (2) he does maintain a permanent place of abode outside the State; and (3) he spends not more than 30 days in the State during the tax year. State income tax withholding from military pay began Aug. 1 in these States: Colorado, District of Columbia, Indiana, Maryland, Massachusetts, Rhode Island Wisconsin. Sept. 1 starts included Kentucky, Louisiana and Nebraska. Nov. 1 starts will include Maine, Minnesota and Oregon. It is anticipated that withholding of State taxes from military pay of residents of Hawaii will begin Dec. 1. The following seven States have standard agreements with the Treasury Department, but applicable State tax laws specifically exempt military pay from withholding: Arkansas, California, Georgia, Mississippi, Missouri, Ohio and West Virginia. Fate of Red Army hijackers stillundecided ALGIERS (UPI)--Algeria said the fate of the Japanese Red Army hijackers of a Japan Air Lines jetliner was undecided Tuesday as the last 12 hostages taken by the terrorists left Algiers. The government also said Japan has yet to seek extradition of the guerrillas who landed in the hijacked DC-8 Monday. The Algerian Foreign Ministry had said it would issue a statement Tuesday on the fate of the hijackers but no statement was forthcoming. The government-run Algerian Press Service quoted Algerian sources as saying that Tokyo so far has not asked Algeria to surrender the hijackers to Japan. Japanese Deputy Transport Minister Ishi Hajime, who flew to Algiers to supervise the return of the Japan Air Lines plane and the handling of the last 19 hostages released Monday, told a news conference at Dar El Beida airport that he could not comment on his government's plans. "I am not authorized to confirm or deny whether the Japanese government will seek extradition," he said. APS reported that the last of the hostages, 12 passengers and seven crew members, left Algiers Tuesday although it did not disclose their destination. The epic hijack ended without bloodshed after a 6,000-mile odyssey which lasted six days and cost the Japanese government a record $6 million ransom. On the basis of previous performance, it was expected that Algeria would grant political asylum to the extremists and return the ransm to Japan. In Tokyo, the Japanese government also had not decided whether to ask Algeria to return the ransom. It was first reported that Japan had waived the right to claim the return of either the terrorists or the money if Algeria allowed the plane to land. SeilReportI This Thursday, AFRTS-TV8 will present a special program that will be of significant interest to the Guantanamo Bay community. The program, produced by ABC News as part of their "Closeup" series, is called "Castro: Cuban Generation." The program is narrated by Howard K. Smith and filmed inside Cuba. Camera crews traveled virtually unrestricted throughout the country and fond the Communist stronghold has achieved world stature through Premire Castro's charisma and the Russian ruble. This one hour information special will be seen this Thursday evening at 9 p.m. on AFRTS-TV8. Wednesday, October 5, 1977 1:00 1:35 2:45 3:15 3:30 4:35 5:30 6:30 7:00 7:30 7:55 8:00 9:00 10:15 10:20 11:10 12:05 General Hospital Visions (ADULT) (Series Ends) (Repeat) Green Acres (BW) Cartoons (BW) Sesame Street The Strauss Family Newswatch Animal World Adam's Rib Bob Newhart Notes of Interest Charlie's Angels (ADULT) Wednesday Night at the Movies: "Terror in the Sky" Newswatch Update Baretta The Untouchables (BW) Sign Off Base movies Donations please USS CONSTITUTION The Old ironsides Museum in Boston is asking for $1 donations from sailors interested in keeping this vital part of America's naval history alive. Anyone donating to the museum will receive a drawing of the USS Constitution and the poem, "Old Ironsides," by Oliver Wendell Holmes, on parchment. Send contributions to: USS Con: stitution Museum, Box 1812, Boston, Mass. 02129. Lyceums (All movies start a 7:30 p.m.) Downtown: Rollercoaster, PG McCalla: Fraternity Row, PG Marine Site: Moving Violation, PG Leeward Point: The Pink Telephone, R Clubs Windjammer: Abby, R Staff NCO: The Man with the Golden Gun, R (Post 46) CPO Club: Walking Tall, R COMO Club: The End of the Game, PG how much electricity The emphasis on energy conservad o ervation efforts moot effectively. tion has encouraged many of us to here is a table showing the esticut waste and.improve efficiency you mated average amount of electric in our everyday use of energy. -energy used each year by various To help you direct your energy conuse appliances in a typical home: E ESTIMATED HOME APPLIANCE POWER CONSUMED YEARLY Estimated kilowatt hours Average consumed wattage annually FOOD PREPARATION Blender._. 386 15 Broiler-. ..1,436 1.00 Carving Knife. .92 8 Coffee Maker ..894 106 Deep Fryer.---.-.-1,448 83 Dishwasher. 1,201 363 Egg Cooker. .516 14 Frying Pan ..1,196 186 Hot plate ...1,257 90 Mixer .-. 127 13 Oven, Microwave .1,500 300 Oven, Self-cleanng .4,800 1,146 Range .8,200 1,175 Roaster. 1,333 205 Sandwich Grill .1,161 33 Toaster .1,146 39 Trash Compactor .400 50 W affle Iron ._. 1,116 22 Waste Disposer .445 30 FOOD PRESERVATION Freezer (15 cu. ft.) 341 1,195 Freezer (Frostless 15 cu. ft.) .440 1,761 Refrigerator (12 cu. ft.) .241 728 Refrigerator (Frostless 12 cu. ft.) .321 1,217 Refrigerator/Freezer (14 cv. t.) _. 326 1,137 (Frostless 14 cv. ft.) .615 1,829 LAUNDRY Clothes Dryer-. 4,856 993 Iron (hand) .1,008 144 Washing Machine (automatic). 512 103 Washing Machine (non-automatic) .286 76 Water Heater (standard) .2,475 4,219 Water Heater (quick recovery). 4,474 4,811 HOME ENTERTAINMENT Radio _. _. .71 86 Radio/Record Player .109 109 Television (b&w). 237 362 Television (color) .332 502 Estimated kilowatt hours Average consumed wattage annually COMFORT CONDITIONING Air Cleaner .50 216 Air Conditioner (room). 1,566 1,389 Bed Covering .-. 177 147 Dehumidifier .257 377 Fan (attic) .370 291 Fan (circulating) ..88 43 Fan rollawayy) .171 138 Fan (window) .200 170 Heater (portable) .1,322 176 Heating Pad .65 10 Humidifier .177 163 HEALTH & BEAUTY Germicidal Lamp .20 141 Hair Dryer .381 14 Heat Lamp (infrared) 250 13 Shaver ..14 1.8 Sun Lamp. .279 16 Tooth Brush .7 0.5 Vibrator ..40 2 HOUSEWARES Clock ..2 Floor Polisher. 305 Sewing Machine .75 Vacuum Cleaner .630 17 15 11 46 1,000 watts = 1 kilowatt hour 100-watt bub burning 10 hours 1 kilowatt hour WASTE (N )T EEE .EEUEEEEEEEE EU U EU EU Guantanamo Gazette Page 3 TV EU BE Wednesday

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Page 4 Schedule for swimming and diving events Special Services is now accepting entries for the Inter-command Swim Meet scheduled for October 22. Deadline for entries will be 4:30 p.m. on October 20. This meet will be held at the Windjammer Pool beginning at 9 a.m. A meeting for all divers will be held at 9 a.m. and all participants for diving must register prior to event number one. All interested persons are asked to sign up by calling Special Services at 951160 during working hours or by coming into the Special Services Office between 7:30 a.m. and 4 p.m., Monday through Friday. Entries will be accepted in the following categories: Dependents: 50 yard freestyle and 50 yard backstroke for ages 6-10; 100 yard freestyle and 100 yard backstroke for ages 11-14. Open Inter-command: 50 yard freestyle, 100 yard freestyle, 200 yard freestyle; 100 yard backstroke, 200 yard backstroke; 100 yard breast stroke, 200 yard breast stroke; 100 yard butterfly. Diving: 1 meter and 3 meter Relays: 4 x '50 individual medley, 4 x 50 team medley, 4 x 50 freestyle; 800 yard individual. C Advertisements for the Gazette, TV8 and 1340 radio will only be accepted between 8 and 11 a.m. Monday through Friday. Ads will not be accepted on holidays. Bonafide emergency announcements will be accepted anytime. Announcements may be hand carried to PAO anytime during working hours. Advertisements will be limited to 40 words. Ads which discriminate on the basis of race, sex, creed, color or national origin will not be accepted. The Public Affairs Staff reserves the right to edit and rewrite all submissions. FOR SALE Two Sansui speakers, Sony tuner and Sony amplifier. Call 98139 AT. Fairfax top of the line vacuum cleaner with buffer attachment, good condition, original cost $350, six years old, now $75. Call Lt. Winstead at 8326 DWH or 951209 AWH. Strollee car seat, fits newborn to age 4, all safety features, adjusts to four different positions, excellent condition, $25. Call 8326 DWH or 951209 AWH. Can be seen at Caravella Point #15A. Fisher 100 watt receiver/amplifier, $200; BSR 310 turntable with new stylus, $50; or both for $235. Call Chief Clendenin at 8106. Sears Youth multi-sport shoes, new, size 3 & 4, $5 per pair; Remington model #582 bolt action, new, $75; rototiller, 3 1/2 HP, excellent condition, $175. Call 95446 AT. Singer Slantomatic sewing machine & walnut cabinet & book, $150: Kenmore dishwasher, excellent condition, $100. Call 98289 AT. Freezer, good running condition, $20. Call 95440 AT. Ceiling lamp, $60; baby carriage, $100; assorted pictures, $10 each; interperters Bible Commentary, $20. Call 97218 AT. Guantanamo Gazette ESPORTU5LE Phillies win National League opener 7-5 LOS ANGELES (AP)--The Philadelphia Phillies shook off a grand slam homer by Ron Cey and won the opener of the National League playoffs last night by defeating the Los Angeles Dodgers, 7-5. The Phillies turned a pair of errors by Dodger shortstop Bill Russell into a 5-1 lead, then shook off the effects of a grand-slam homer by Rod Cey with two runs in the ninth inning off relief pitcher Elias Sosa. Bake McBride started the winning rally with a one-out single to right and Larry Bowa followed with another single over the head of second baseman Davey Lopes. Then, Mike Schmidt sent the go-ahead run across the plate when he singled home McBride. A moment later, Bowa was waived home by first base umpire Bob Engel, who called on a balk on Sosa. Neither Steve Carlton nor Tommy John, the two leading candidates for the league's Cy Young award, were around at the end. Greg Luzinski gave Carlton a 2-0 lead in the first inning when he Classified Ads 951144 1963 98 Oldsmobile, all power, good running condition. Must sell before Thursday, $350. Call 8874 or 8774 AT. 1971 Oldsmobile in perfect condition, A/C. P/S, A/T. Willing to trade for late model U.S. compact. Call 97119 AT. 1960 Mercury Comet, 4 door, good running condition, $300 or best offer; 11,000 BTU air conditioner, $100; 5,000 BTU air conditioner, $50. Call 97173 AT. 6 cu. ft. Sears Cold Spot freezer, yr old, $150; 1970 Plymouth Fury, good condition, $550, available Nov. 14. Call 8656 DWH or 98260 AWH. 1965 Corvair Monza, excellent running condition, spare parts available, $450 or best offer. Call 8203 or 8249 DWH, 8559, Room M202 Lane AWH. Two maple night stands, $5 each, good condition; small dinett set, $25; green sofa, 7' long, excellent condition, $140; 9' X 12' gold carpet, good condition, $30; 12' X 19' gold tweed carpet, $75, good condition; yellow kitchen curtain, fits Granadillo Circle 3-bedroom, $15. Call 90215 after 3 p.m. 1973 CL Honda, $300; 534 studio standard 2/4 channel studio receiver, $375. Can be seen at Bks 742 Bay Hill, ask for Collins. FOR RENT 8 mm, 16 mm, sound, silent, features, shorts, commedy, horror, sports, cartoons & more. Over 100 titles. Projectors & equipment also for rent. Catalogue available. Call 95362 AT, Bill Baily. LOST homered after an error by Bill Russell, and Davey Johnson made it 4-0 on a bases-loaded single in the 5th inning after Russell's second error of the game. The Dodgers got a run in their half of the fifth, but Carlton got that back in the sixth when he singled home batterymate Tim McCarver. Carlton sailed along with the 5-1 lead until the seventh when he walked pinch-hitter Jerry Grote, gave up a single to Davey Lopes and gave another free pass to Reggie Smith. With two outs, Cey worked the count to 3 and 2, fouled two pitches, then homered over the left field fence, the first grand slam in the history of the National League championship series. Gene Garber and Tug McGraw blanked the Dodgers over the last two innings. The Dodgers will try to even the series tonight with righthander Don Sutton while the Phillies will go with Jim Lonborg. SERVICES Certified elementary school teacher willing to tutor children in many areas (math, reading, language arts, etc.) in my home, For more information call Beverly Cook at 96236 AT. Babysitting in my home, days night & weekends, ages 1-4. Call 96275 AT. Individual, family and group pictures taken. Call 98276 AWH. Would like to teach piano lessons in my home to 7 yrs & up. Call 8443 AT. Reliable person to housesit anytime, references available. Call LI3 Pete Dulong at 8196 DWE. Would like to do babysitting in my home Sunday through Friday evenings at Nob Hill 55B. Call 90163 AWH. 13 year old would like to babysit or mow lawns. Call 95594 after 3 p.m. WANTED In need of a welder. Call 64319 or 64266 AT. 10-25 HP outboard, prefer it be operative. Call Chief Clendenin at 8106. 200' yard fence. Call 99113 AWH. Someone to cover 4 chair cushions. Call 951201 AT. Babysitter to keep two children, a 2 year old and a 7 month old, about 2 or 3 days or evenings a week, prefer sitter be 18 or older. Call 96236 AT. Someone to do portrait, prefer in oils. Call Bruce at 95571 DWH. Chest of drawers in pine or oak wood. Call 98182 AWH. Gtmo boas, $5 & up per boa. Call 8367 AT. Set of 3 keys at Cooper Field. Call Small U.S. or foreign auto. Call 97221 AT. Smith at 95330 DWH. Wednesday, October 5, 1977 NCAA places Houston, Portland on 1 year probation in football KANSAS CITY (AP)--The NCAA has placed the University of Houston and Portland State University on a one-year probation in football. Both teams are barred from participating in post-season games and appearing in televised games. The NCAA committee on infractions says it found violations by Houston in recruiting inducements, excessive recruiting contacts and improper transportation. The Portland school was put on probation for allowing two ineligible players to compete. The committee's statement said the Houston violations resulted in what it called "a distinct competitive advantage in recruitment of a young man considered by many observers to be one of the top football prospects in the country." The University's most promising recruit this year was considered to be Darrell Shepard, a quarterback from Odessa, Texas High School. Shepard had publicly said he would sign with the University of Texas, but changed his mind just before the Southwest Conference signing date. The NCAA statement said the University would publicly reprimand head football coach Bill Yeoman, as well as one of his assistants. NCAA investigated by Congress WASHINGTON (AP)--A Congressional investigation of the National Collegiate Athletic Association is underway and will concentrate on alleged abuses by the NCAA in disciplining member schools for breaking the Association's rules. The chairman of the House Oversight and Investigation Subcommittee, California democrat John Moss, says his staff has begun its probe, and that public hearings are expected later this year. Moss says the subcommittee will attempt to determine if the NCAA's policies violate anti-trust laws, whether its investigative methods provide for due process and if penalties against its schools, athletes and coaches are fair and equitable. Nevada democrat Jim Santini called for the investigation after the ,Nevada-Las Vegas' basketball program was placed on two years probation for recruiting and other violations. NCAA Executive Director Walter Byers says his organization will be delighted to cooperate with a House Subcommittee investigation. Byers says he hopes committee members will approach the probe of NCAA disciplinary procedures in an objective manner. Byers adds he hopes there will be no attempt to champion a particular case. Evert, King win opening round matches in Atlanta's Women's Tennis Classic ATLANTA (AP) --Top-seeded Chris Evert and veteran Billie Jean King have won their opening round matches in the Women's Tennis Classic in Atlanta. Evert routed Brigitte Cuypers of South Africa 6-1, 6-1. King, seeded eighth, had a tougher time, struggling to a 7-5, 6-4 victory over 17-year-old Zenda Liess of Daytona Beach, Florida. Third-seeded Virginia Wade of England easily beat Laura Dupont of Charlotte, North Carolina 6-2, 6-0. Dianne Fromholtz of Australia ousted transsexual Renee Richards 6-1, 6-3. 'i'FLAff If