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Guantanamo Gazette

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Guantanamo Gazette
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U.S. Naval Base
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Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
Publisher:
U.S. Naval Base
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Language:
English

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

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Carter says talks with Dayan boost odds for peace conference


NEW YORK (UPI)--President Carter said Wednesday his meetings with Israeli Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan has increased chances of a Middle East peace conference opening in Geneva.
Carter told reporters the joint U.S.--Israeli agreement emerging from a night of talks by himself and Secretary of State Cyrus Vance "have enhanced the possibility of a Geneva peace conference."
The President said the agreement was "very productive" in aligning policy on how to remove roadblocks to the projected conference between Israel and its Arab neighbors.
But in his brief talk with reporters outside the U.N. Plaza Hotel the President did not lessen the troubles of getting the two sides to Geneva.
"We've obviously got a difficult job." he said.
The President held three hours of talks with Dayan, going to bed at


midnight Tuesday and leaving the Israeli to further talks with Vance.
The prolonged meeting came as a surprise because Dayan had been scheduled to meet with Carter for little more than an hour.
The White House later issued a
joint US.--Israeli statement saying the two allies had agreed on proposals for "removing remaining obstacles to reconvening the Geneva conference."
The statement was unclear, however, on the pivotal dispute over who would represent the Palestinians at Geneva.
Before heading back to Washington Wednesday, Carter was scheduled to go back to the United Nations to sign two covenants on civil and political rights.
Afterward, Carter arranged to host a luncheon for the heads of Asian U.N. delegations and a reception for Latin American diplomats.
The President began his two days


of international diplomacy with a speech to the U.N. General Assembly Tuesday morning in which he vowed the United States will use nuclear weapons only in self-defense and offered to slash the U.S. nuclear arsenal by 50 per cent.
He also hosted a lunch at the
American Mission for African dignitaries and met with a long series of delegation heads, including Egyptian Foreign Minister Ismail Fahmi.
Fahmi gave him a letter from
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat and Carter said the meeting was "constructive and positive," but he declined to give details.
President Anwar Sadat has told President Carter Egypt agrees "in principle" to a unified Arab delegation at a resumed peace conference with Israel in Geneva, the newspaper Al Gomhouria said in its last edition Wednesday.
But the delegation would have to include representatives of the Pal-


estine Liberation Organization, the newspaper quoted Sadat as saying in a message which Egyptian Foreign Minister Ismail Fahmi delivered to Carter at a meeting in New York Tuesday.
If the report is correct, the
development would be a shift in the Egyptian position which has always voiced preference, but not absolute insistence, on separate Arab delegations including a PLO one at the Geneva conference.
In a report from its New York correspondent, the newspaper said one of the points Sadat made in his message was "Egypt's acceptance in principle of a unified Arab delegation provided the PLO is represented and the basis of its participation is to achieve Palestinian legitimate rights including the establishment of a homeland."
It said Sadat also told Carter the PLO should have the right to choose its representatives at Geneva.


dTide, Sun, Temp.


High 4i...2:34am
Low tide.-928pm b A" .
SwvtL e --- 6:53am u u t u t u
Suet---- 6:46pm High --------92
Low-------- 76 The. Navyj'i6 onty zhou't-bae.ed daiLty


Weather Forecast
8813
Partly cloudy Widely scattered thundershowers; Winds SSE 15 kts;I Bay conditions 2-3 ft.


Vol. 32 No. 193


U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba


Thursday, October 6, 1977


Gandhi arrest causes backlash against Desai government


NEW DELHI (AP)--The arrest of Indira Gandhi appears to have boomeranged against the new Indian government and played into the hands of supporters of the former prime minister.
One newspaper which was a target of harassment by the former Gandhi
government says Mrs. Gandhi's arrest could jeopardize the future of Prime Minister Morarji Desai's
government.
The newspaper says in an editorial: "It would have been wiser for the government, for its own good,


and the larger interests of the country, to turn a blind eye to Mrs. Gandhi's misdemeanors." And it adds: "Politics is, after all, not a morality play."

Mrs. Gandhi was arrested Monday on charges of corruption and misuse of power. After spending the night in police custody, she went before a magistrate in New Delhi who ruled there was insufficient evidence to hold her.
Free again, Mrs. Gandhi, whose
government had rounded up more than


100,000 political prisoners two years earlier, claimed triumphantly that her arrest was political and that the charges against her had been trumped up by her successor.
She then returned to making her political comeback bid and moved to cash in on the thunderhead of protests generated by her arrest. Her first speaking tour was scheduled in Prime Minister Desai's home state.
This summer, Mrs. Gandhi began her efforts to rebuild the framework of political support that


crumbled in a stunning defeat for her and her Congress Party in parliamentary elections last March. The loss ended her eleven-year reign and 30-years of Congress Party rule.
In speeches around the country, Mrs. Gandhi repeatedly challenged Desai and his administration to arrest her if the abuses of her authoritarian regime were as terrible as they claimed.
The six-month-old Desai government took up the challenge, only to have it backfire.


House votes to give labor organizers equal footing against management


WASHINGTON (AP)--Organized labor won a key fight in the House yesterday. The House voted that union organizers should have an equal access, with employers, in presenting arguments to workers on company time.

The victory came during debate on labor's priority legislative proposal this year, a streamlining of the nation's labor laws to make it easier to organize workers.
Labor had argued that workers are


"captive audiences" for employers trying to keep out unions. It had said union organizers are hard put to get a list of workers, let alone present their arguments to them.

The bill would clear the way for union organizers to present their side to workers, on company time and on company premises. That's if the employer first initiates a round of lobbying with presentations to workers.
Business particularly objects to


giving unions equal access to workers. It contends this is an invasion of their ownership rights, and that unions have ample opportunity to talk to workers during lunch breaks or after hours.,

Democrats in the House agreed-to Republican amendments giving employers equal access to workers at all public functions or union events where the issue of union affiliation is considered.
The proposed revisions to the


National Labor Relations Act affect only the initial union organizing period.
The Carter-administration, all living ex-secretaries of labor and the AFL-CIO contend that the labor laws have swung against workers because companies are exploiting loopholes in the laws to illegally stave off union representation.
The House is expected to complete action on the measure this week. But a vote in the Senate is not expected until next year.


Western nations seek to cut oil imports and head off probable energy crisis


PARIS (UPI)--Energy ministers of 19 western industrial countries met Wednesday to seek how to cut oil imports and head off a widely predicted new energy crisis.
With oil producers currently talking about raising prices again, U.S. Energy Secretary James Schlesinger told the first session of a two-day meeting of the International Energy Agency that the United States is making progress on reducing its own huge imports.
On Monday Ali M. Jaidah, Secretary General of the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries, told a news conference in Bordeaux, France, that a price rise is "unavoidable" and will be discussed at the next OPEC meeting December 20 in Caracas, Venezuela.
Schlesinger raised eyebrows among


his fellow delegates, however, when he pledged the Carter administration to carry out its energy plan for cutting consumption, since that plan is running into heavy weather in the U.S. Senate.
"We are meeting here to discuss what we consider to be a serious problem," Schlesinger told reporters. "We feel...that each nation will have to make its own contribution.
"We believe the United States has made considerable progress in this field. We hope that the others also will make a meaningful contribution," Schlesinger said.
The energy agency was set up in 1974 at Washington's request to coordinate western energy policies at the height of the oil embargo by the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries.


Alastair Gillespie, Canadian
energy minister, said the IEA should cut consumption to 26 million barrels of oil a day by 1985. He said that unless this effort is made, present consumption of 31 million barrels a day will soar to over 50 million barrels a day by 1985.

The IEA says world oil production capacity in 1985 will be no more than 42 million barrels a day and actual production may be far less.
Gillespie, current chairman of the IEA cabinet-level governing board, said, "We must not allow any temporary easing of crude oil supplies due to increasing production from the North Sea, Alaska and a limited number of other areas such as Mexico to lull us into a false sense of security,


"These new reserves add only a few years to the world supply at current levels of oil consumption," Gillespie said.
He added that even the 26 million barrels a day collective consumption target may still be too high to cope with energy shortages.

"If we look beyond 1985 just another five years to 1990, or less than 15 years from today, western world requirements may exceed available supply by at least 6 million barrels a day," the Canadian energy minister warned.
Guido Brunner, European Community energy commissioner, urged the United States to insure it will whittle down its oil imports, which he said are now equal to those of the whole nine-nation European community.


I








Page 2

Today's meetings



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


Guantanamo Gazette


I ~'


K.


Community announcements 951144 1


CREDIT UNION MESSAGES

Due to CINCLANTFLT operation minimize all Navy Federal Credit Union message traffic has been stopped. All dealings through the credit union will be handled by mail. Upon cancellation of the minimize, business will resume as usual.
HOUSING TROUBLE DESKS


- -- - - The Housing Manager wishes to reThere will be a meeting of the Base mind tenants of Windward housing Athletic Commission on Oct. 11, at that the Housing Trouble Desk, at
10:30 a.m. in the Special Servicesa 8617, is the proper place to call
Conference Room located in the Offi- concerning any maintenance required
cials Association Hut across the in their quarters. Residents of
street from the Windjammer. All mem-. Leeward Point housing may call the bers are urged to attend. This is an Leeward Point Trouble Desk, 64395.
important meeting as the sports calen-Other Housing Office telephone numdar is to be revised. bers are listed on page 21 of the
July 1977 telephone directory.


GTMO SWINGERS
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.

SOCIALIZERS CLUB
The Socializers Club will sponsor a farewell party for Chief White at the Blue Caribbe on the patio lounge Oct. 13 at 7 p.m. All members are urged to attend. Any new member may register at this time.f

REEF RAIDERS

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

The Toastmasters will meet Oct. 12 at 7 p.m. at the Nautical Lantern. Primary speakers will be Toastmaster Elkins, Toastmaster Timberlake and Toastmaster Oswald. All members are urged to attend. All reservations should be called into Toastmaster Bailey before noon Oct. 11 at 95459. CONSOLIDATED REC COMMITTEE

Due to Oct. 10 being a holiday, the Consolidated Recreation Committee will meet on Oct. 12 at 1 p.m. in the Special Services Conference Room located in the Officials' Association hut, across the street t
from the Windjammer.
MIDNIGHT RAMBLERSf

There will be an organizational meeting of the "Midnight Ramblers" bowling league at 2 p.m. Oct. 9 at the FTG auditorium. For further information contact R.W. McClurken at 8100/8400 DWH 'hr 99127 AWH.

Special Announcements


ADULT BALLET AND DANCEt

Special Services is offering adult
beginning ballet and jazz dancis classes every Thursday evening at the FRA. Ballet begins at 6 p.m. and jazz class begins at 6:45 p.m. Both courses are eight weeks long.
Fees are $10 per month for one class and $15 for combined ballet and jazz. Come into the Special Services office today to register and pay. You'll be glad you did. All fees go directly into the Consolidated Recreation Fund.


EXCHANGE JOB OPENING

The Navy Exchange has a job opening for a pizzamaker. Pay is 2.60 per hour. No experience is required. Hours are from 7 a.m. till 11 a.m. This position closes Oct. 10.


NCO CLUB ENTERTAINMENT

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


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 pamNo 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.


MONTEGO BAY SHIP TRIP

There will be a ship trip to Montego Bay this weekend from Oct. 7--11 by the USS Savannah. Available spaces are for two male CPOs, eight male officers, eight enlisted males. The ship will leave at 5 p.m. Oct. 7. Interested personnel should submit their environmental travel request to BPTO via their command no later than
9 a.m. Oct. 7.


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.




LEEWARD POINTER ENTERTAINMENT

The Country Jesters will play at the Leeward Pointer Oct. 8 from 8 p. p.m. till midnight.
The new discofrock group will play at the Leeward Pointer from 8 p.m.
till midnight Oct. 14.


SCHEDULE FOR INTER-COMMAND SWIMMING AND DIVING EVENTS

Special Servides is now accepting entries for the Inter-Command Swim Meet scheduled for Oct. 22. Deadline for entries will be 4:30 p.m. Oct. 20. This meet will be held at the Windjammer (EM) 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 DWH or by coming into the Special Services Office between 7:30 a.m. and 4 p.m. Monday through Friday.


Event EventJ EventI Event


#4 #9
#12 #14


Ages Ages Ages Ages


Event #2 Event #13 Event #5 Event #3 Event #6 Event #10 Event #7 Event #11

Event #17 Event #18


Event Event Event Event;


#8
#15 #1
#16


-DEPENDENTS
6-10 50 yards
6-]0 50 yards
11-14 100 yards
11-14 100 yards
OPEN INTER COMMAND
100 yards 100 yards 100 yards 100 yards 200 yards 200 yards
50 yards
200 yards
DIVING
1 meter 3 meter
RELAYS
4 X 50 4 X 50 4 X 50
800 yards


NEGRIL BEACH TRIP PAYMENT

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



"OCTOBERFESTI AT COMO CLUB

"Octoberfest" will 1u 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 entertainnent. A contest will be held for the best German costume and beer stein. A limited number of tickets will @& 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.



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.



U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba






Capt. David W DeCook
Naval Base Commander
Naval Station Commanding Officer
'Cdr. Jerry Ryan.....P, u blic A fair. Ctizenr
J0Ii Gerald Sinner...Eitor
J02 Brenda Starke-. -Asistant Editor



The Guantanano Gazette is published according to the rule and regulations for ship and station newspapers
as outlined in NAYCISS P-35 and onder the direction of the Bal abe Psbif.c A TaiTs S icer. Printed
five times weekly at ganernent expense an government
eqoipeent at the avv Publications and PItntg
Bernice Boaeh Office, the opinions or natentanE news items hat ppear heren arevnot.tobe construed as offit:.ai yr so reflecting the nI... f CRBBASAE
at the Dqao cont of the Navy.


Freestyle
Backstroke
Freestyle
Backstroke

Backstroke
Breast stroke
Butterfly Freestyle
Backstroke
Breast stroke
Freestyle Freestyle




Individual medley Team-medley Freestyle Individual


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.


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.


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. Romrmel. Make your reservations early by calling 95114 or 95579.


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.


WATERING HOURS

MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY

6 TO 6:30 P.M,


Community



Bulletin



Board


1 -11U


Clubs and Organizations

CPO ADVISORY GROUP

There will be a meeting of the CPO Advisory Group Oct. 14 at 9 a.m. in the new dining area of the CPO Club. All members are urged to attend. This meeting is open to all.
BASE ATHLETIC COMMISSION


Thursday, October 6, 1977' Tomorrow's meetings



THE FELLOWSHIP OF OVER EATERS
ANONYMOUS meets at 6:30 p.m. at the East Bargo old nursery school building.






WATER STATUS

YESTERDAY'S FIGURES

TARGET CONSUMPTION: 1,350,000 ACTUAL CONSUMPTION: 1,387,000
TOTAL IN STORAGE: 17,041,000








Thursday, October 6, 1977


Today in history...

Today is Thursday, October 6th, the 279th day of 1977. There are 86 days left in the year.

Today's highlight in history:
On this date in 1683, the first German settlers in America arrived in Philadelphia.

On this date:
In 1848, Austria declared war against Hungary.
In 1890, a Mormon church conference in Salt Lake City, Utah abolished polygamy.
In 1911, Italian Marines occupied Tripoli.
In 1927, the era of talking pictures began with opening of "The Jazz Singer" starring Al Jolson.
In 1937, the League of Nations condemned Japanese aggression in China.
In 1975, China established diplomatic relations with Bangladesh, four years after the Bangladesh War of Independence from Pakistan.

Ten years ago: a noted Soviet nuclear scientist, Dr. Boris Dotsenko, defected and sought asylum in Canada.
Five years ago: the death toll was put at more than 200 in the derailment of a train near Saltillo, Mexico. One year ago: a coup in Thailand resulted in a military takeover.

Today's birthday: former opera singer Maria Jeritza is 80 years old.

Thought for today: facts do not cease to exist just because they are ignored.--Aldous Huxley, English writer, 1894-1963.











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The Naval Air Station's participation in this year's Combined Federal Campaign has been an overwhelming success.
This year's objective was to have 100 percent participation and this goal was virtually reached within the first weeks of the campaign, making NAS the first command at Guantanamo Bay to reach such a percentage of participation.
A total of $10,292.90 was contributed by 571 people of NAS, which represents 99.4 percent of the people attached there. Of the total, $818.90 was contributed through cash donations. The remainder was made through payroll allotments.
Captain William E. Zidbeck, NAS commanding officer, expressed extreme pleasure for the cooperation of all hands at the air station during this year's CFC drive.
The drive began on Sept. 20 and will continue through Oct. 31. This year's theme is "Make Someone Happy."



TAKE NOTE

Price increases

Due to the increase in the price of gasoline, effective Oct. 5, the following changes will go into effect:
TAXI CABS Present Increased Price
Trips (first mile) .50 .60
Units (additional miles) .40 .40
Extras (additional passengers) .20 .25
Boat Rental Rates
Rental (foar hours) 3,50 4.00
Overtime (per hour) 100 1.25
Rental of Pontoon and sailboats will remain the same.

High school diploma program


The commanding officer of Marine Barracks announces that registration is now underway for the next session of the Barsnow College program for a high school diploma, The eighzweek session will begin Oct. 26 with evening classes being offered in government/history, English, mathmatics
and reading.

The Barstow program is being funded by the Commandant of the Marine Corps OPTAR with no cost to participating military personnel. Interest-


BLONOJE


ed persons who already have their high school diploma but need remedial
or refresher work in the areas of reading, English and mathematics are also eligible to participate. Civilians, either U.S. or non-U.S. citizens may enroll in the program at no cost to the government.
All interested personnel should contact Kathryn Hoover at 95586 between 9 a.m. and 11 a.m. Monday through Friday or stop at the Barstow office, located at Marine Barracks Building 201.


TOMORROWI'M GOING TO DAGWOOD HELP MIRIAM BY toNATNG
WAKE UP' TO CFC


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W. Germans challenge Communists to accept Berlin as test ground for East-West detente


BELGRADE (UPI)--West Germany
challenged the Communists Wednesday to accept Berlin as an ideal testing ground for East--West detente.
The Bonn government said Berlin should become a meeting place where nations can prove their commitment to detente as contained in the 1975 Helsinki agreement.
Delivering West Germany's formal opening speech at the Belgrade conference reviewing the Helsinki accord, State Secretary Guenther Van Well said the 35 signatory states agreed that detente should be enjoyed by everyone in Europe, including Berlin.
"This is important because it is in Berlin especially where the will for detente can be demonstrated," Van Well said.
"Because of its present position, Berlin is an ideal place for the meeting of East and West," he said.
Van Well said West Germany believes it possible to engage in mutual criticism without jeopardizing detente and cooperation.
But he avoided the harsh attacks made previously by other western countries on the failure of the Soviet Union and its allies to uphold the human rights provisions of the Helsinki agreement.
Earlier, Sweden bluntly accused the Soviets and their eastern European allies of seriously violating the Helsinki provisions on human rights.
Sweden said that people in the
eastern bloc are subject to "humiliation and persecution" just because they want to enjoy their fundamental rights.


han e

new






Navy birthday sale

The Navy Birthday Sale at your Navy Exchange kicks off on Monday, October 10 and will continue through Saturday, October 15. Just imagine, that's a solid week of super savings for the entire family, and it's the exchange's way of making the 202nd anniversary of the U. S. Navy's birth a memorable event for you.
Jewelry, cosmetics, candies,
gourmet snacks, pet foods, consumer electronics and smoking accessories are some of the items that will be going at ridiculously-low prices. Clothing, footwear, sporting goods, tableware, household articles, sewing supplies and much, much more will be included in the bargain extravaganza.

Uniform day

October 10, in addition to being Columbus Day and the kick off of our big sale, is Navy Uniform Day -- a day in which Navy personnel are encouraged to wear their uniforms and promote Navy consciousness.
We tend to think that this is also an excellent reason for Navy people to inspect their uniform wardrobes and make sure that all of the required items are on hand in shipshape. Also, when doing this, remember that the Navy exchange's L-1 department now features uniform items at non-profit prices.


Swedish Undersecretary of State Leif Leifland made the accusation in the second day of the Belgrade conference being held to review the Helsinki agreement.
It was a continuation of what
has emerged as a concerted western drive to get the Communist countries to live up to human rights commitments undertaken at Helsinki two years ago.
Dutch delegate Jo Van Der Valk, at the opening day of the conference Tuesday, delivered a similar attack on the East Bloc for failure to live up to commitments on freer movements of people and information and other human rights.
Norway made similar charges.
Bulgaria, a closa Soviet ally, flatly rejected what it called the "malevolent plans and political shortsightedness of certain reactionary forces" it alleged were trying to return the world to the cold war.
The superpowers are scheduled to deliver their opening speeches Thursday, with the Soviets going ahead of the United States.









TV__ 3UIIBE


1:00 Talk About Pictures (Preempts General Hospital) 1:30 Sew Whats New (BW) 2:00 The Price is Right 2:45 The Addams Family (BW) 3:10 Cartoons (BW) 3:30 Electric Company (BW) 4:35 The High Chapparal 5:30 Newswatch
6:30 Truth or Consequences 7:00 The Muppets 7:30 In Search Of 7:55 Notes of Interest 8:00 The Protectors 8:30 What's Happening
9:00 Information Special: "Castro: Cuban Generation" 9:55 Newswatch Update 10:00 Thursday Night at the Movies:
"Future Cop"
11:15 Perry Mason (BW) 12:05 Sign Off

Base movies
Lyceums

Downtown: Against A Crooked Sky, G McCalla: Rollercoaster, PG Marine Site: Fraternity Row, PG Leeward Point: Moving Violation, PG

Clubs

Windjammer: The End of the Game, PG Staff NCO Club: Abby, R CPO Club: Next Stop, Greenwich
Village, R
COMO Club: No schedule available



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The following births are announced by the U.S. Naval Hospital, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba.
A daughter, Joslynne Marie, Sept. 1, to MS1 & Mrs. Ronald K. Cunningham.
A son, Gregory Stephen, Sept 5, to HMI & Mrs. Stephen D. Rohre.
A son, Kelly Jacques, Sept. 5, to IC2 & Mrs. James E. Pare.
A daughter, Cheryl Cay, Sept. 22, to LCdr & Mrs. William D. Cozart.
A daughter, Shantisha Marie, Sept. 22, to MS2 & Mrs. Gerald E. Schoff.
A son, Christopher Alan, Sept 25, to EN3 & Mrs. Robert A. Misel.
A son, Daniel Henry, Sept. 26, to GySgt. & Mrs. Henry A. Foust.
A son, Joseph Neil, Sept. 27, to ET2 & Mrs. Robert E. VanGorden.
A daughter, Roberta Lee, Sept. 27, to A02 & Mrs. Robert S. Wolfe.


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NOW THAT I KNOW 'YOU KNOW I CAN SLEEP)


IT'S TIMES LIKE THIS THAT A HUSBAND REALLY PEELS NEEDED


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Guantanamo Gazette


Page3








Page 4


--LOCAL SPORTS



Racketball tournament results announced


The team results from the weekend Racketball Tournament were as follows:


Pictured are the singles and
doubles champs of the recently-held Inter-command Racketball Tournament. They are (kneeling left to right) Wolfgang Plakinger and Capt. Bill Grein, (Standing, left to right) Capt. Craig McInnis, Lt. Chet Kittrell.


1st
2nd 3rd 4th 4th 6th 7th 8th


Marine Barracks High School Nav Sta Red Nav Sta White Company "L" Nav Sta Blue Hospital/Dental FTG


The High School, even though finishing second overall in this weekends racketball tournament, continues to give the Marine Barracks all the competition it can handle. A scant 3 points was all that seperated the top two teams. Wolfgang Plakinger of High School took the singles championship from Capt. Bill Grein, MarBks, in straight games 21-18, 21-13. In the doubles it was a reversal with Capt. Grein and his partner Lt. Chet Kittrell de-


[CLI4IA~IeDI


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 band 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

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

Kustom bass guitar amplifier with 2 JBL D-140-F speakers, includes bass guitar, $700. Call Jim at 8360 DWH or 95440 AWH.

1971 Pontiac Grand Prix, P/S, P/B. power windows, $1350 or any reasonable offer -- must sell by Oct. 15; Sears Coldspot refrigerator/freezer, $100. Phone 97265 AT.

Must sell, 12' X 30' barrel boat with 25 HP Evinrude, $750 or price negotiable; Rattan hanging basket chair, excellent condition, $60; baby crib with mattress, $25. Call 98150 AWH

Electric guitar, best offer. Leave message for OS2 Peters at 8237 AT.

1963 Chevy, 6 cyl, 3 speed, needs tires and battery, good running condition, $150 or best offer. Call 95325 DWH.

13,000 BTU air conditioner, new fan motor, $60. Call 97293 AT.

Boat and/or motor, or trade boat for late model motorcycle. Call 90100 DWH or 96230 AWH

16' fiberglass canoe with outboard motor mount with 2 HP Evinrude motor, two paddles, two life vests, anchor, gas tank, $550; 1973 Chevy Laguna, 4 door sedan, A/T; Call 951165 AT.

Camper top for pickup truck with small bed. Call 95581 DEH.


Classified Ads 951144




1973 CL Honda, $300; 534 studio standard 2/4 channel studio receiver, $375. Can be seen at Bks 742 Bay Hill, ask for Collins.

SERVICES

Reliable person to housesit anytime, references available. Call L13 Pete
Dulong at 8196 DWH.

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.
Two reliable teenagers to babysit, T.K. and Kittery Beach area. Call 951044 or 951045 after 3 p.m.

Babysitting in my home, weekdays, nights & weekends. Call 96275 AT (Knob Hill, #59B).

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

GIVE AWAY

Four six week old kittens. Call 8479 DWH.

Six month old cat, spayed, has all shots. Call 8292 DWH.

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.

WANTED
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,

35mm slide projector, any type or age. Call 951261 AWH.

Three tires for 1965 Rambler. Call 95422 AT.


feating Plakinger and Capt. Graig McInnis, the base veterinarian, by scores of 21-4, 10-21 and 21-15 in the best 2 of 3 finals. With both interest and caliber of play up significantly since the last tournament, Special Services is planning on hosting the final Inter-command racketball tournament of the year on the 28th-30th of October. This event will be played in the evening on these dates. The courts will be reserved on these nights for the tournament. This will again be singles and doubles play so sign up early, entries will close at 4:30 p.m. on the 26th of October.

Men's fastpch standings

Men's Fastpitch Softball Stand-


ings as of October 3, follows:

1st High School 2nd Marine Barracks 3rd NAS 4th SRD/Admin 5th PWD 5th Supply 7th Company "L" 7th FTG 9th VC-10 10th MCB-4


1977 are as


L .5.
1
3
4
5
5
5
5
5
9


W
8
6
4
4
4
3
3
2
0


GB


2
4
4
4
5
5
5
8


Dodgers take second


game, series tied



at one game apiece

LOS ANGELES (UPI)--The Los Angeles Dodgers rode Dusty Balker's grand
slam homer to a 7-1 victory over the Philadelphia Phillies last night and squared the National League championship series at a game apiece.
The best-of-five series now
switches to Philadelphia for game three Friday afternoon and despite last night's loss, the Phillies must still be regarded as having the upper hand. They won 60 of 81 games at home this year.
Baker's grand slam snapped a 1-1 tie and made things easy for Dodger righthander Don Sutton, who went the distance for the first time since August 28.
Sutton was touched for nine hits, but only one that did any damage, a solo homer by Bake McBride in the third inning that gave the Phillies a brief 1-0 lead. The Dodgers got that run back in their half of the inning on a two-out, run-scoring single by Davey Lopes.
Bill Russell and Reggie Smith
opened the fourth with back-to-back singles off loser Jim Lonborg and both runners moved up when Ron Cey laid down a sacrifice fly.
With first base open, the Phillies gave an intentional walk to Steve Garvey and the strategy backfired when Baker slammed a 1-2 pitch into the left field pavilion.
In the sixth, with Ron Reed pitching, Cey singled and stole second as Baker fanned for the second out. Once again, the Phillies chose to set up a force play and walked Rick Monday intentionally. But Steve Yeager foiled the strategy by lining a single to center that scored Cey.
Los Angeles added its last run in the seventh when Russell singled and scored when Reggie Smith drilled a triple off the left center field fence.


Thursday, October 6, 1977


Guantanamo Gazette







U6PORTU LINE


Im


"1


I


Ai-


Admiral's Trophy


Admiral's Trophy Standings as of October 3, 1977 are as follows:

1. Marine Barracks 307
2. High School 284 2/3
3. Nav Sta White 244
4. Company "L" 216
5. Nav Sta Red 170 2/3
6. FTG 152
7. NAS Leeward 140
8. Nav Sta Blue 112 2/3
9. NAS Windward 92
10. Hospital/Dental 88
11. VC-10 20
12. Non-US 16

Points are based on competition in the following events:
2 Swim meets
2 Racketball tournaments
1 Track meet
1 Baseball league 1 Sailing regatta
1 Volleyball league
1 Golf league
1 Softball league (slowpitch)
1 Bowling league


Men's flb d staiduis

Men's Football Standings as of October 3, 1977 are as follows: W L GB
1st Nav Sta Blue 3 T -1st High School 3 1 -1st NAS 3 1 -4th Marine Barracks 1 3 2 5th Company "L" 0 4 3





Royals take American


League opener 72


NEW YORK (UPI)--The Kansas City
Royals beat "money pitcher" Don Gullett yesterday and won the opener of the American League championship series with a 7-2 victory over the New York Yankees.
The Royals scored twice in each of the first three innings and Gullett, a veteran of the pressure-packed playoffs, lasted only two innings.
The Yankee southpaw walked leadoff batter Fred Patek and Hal McRae followed with a home run to give the Royals a 2-0 lead. The American League western division champs got two more in the second on a two-out walk to Darrell Porter, an infield single by Frank White and a double down the left field line by Fred
Patek.
The Royals showed a similar disrespect for Gullett's successor, Dick Tidrow. With one out in the third, Al Cowens beat out an infield hit and one out later big John Mayberry unloaded a towering homer
to right field.
The Yankees threatened several
times against Royals' southpaw Paul Splittorff early in the game, but
they managed only a two-run homer by Thurman Munson in the third.
The Royals added their final run in the eighth when Al Cowens stroked a leadoff homer into the left field seats.
Splittorff, who was touched for eight hits, left in the ninth after issuing a lead-off walk to Chris Chambliss. Cliff Johnson greeted Doug Bird with a single to left, but the Royals bailed out of trouble when George Brett speared Willie Randolph's grounder at third, stepped on the bag and fired to second
to double up Johnson.
The Royals now find themselves in the comfortable position of returning home after tonight's second game with no worse than a split at Yankee Stadium. Furthermore, no team which has lost the first game of either league playoff at home has ever been able to rebound and win the series.
Game two will be played tonight with 16-game-winner Ron Guidry scheduled to go for the Yankees. Royals manager Whitey Herzog plans to use either Larry Gura or Andy
Hassler.




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Carter says talks with Dayan boost odds for peace conference NEW YORK (UPI)--President Carter said Wednesday his meetings with Israeli Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan has increased chances of a Middle East peace conference opening in Geneva. Carter told reporters the joint U.S.--Israeli agreement emerging from a night of talks by himself and Secretary of State Cyrus Vance "have enhanced the possibility of a Geneva peace conference." The President said the agreement was "very productive" in aligning policy on how to remove roadblocks to the projected conference between Israel and its Arab neighbors. But in his brief talk with reporters outside the U.N. Plaza Hotel the President did not lessen the troubles of getting the two sides to Geneva. "We've obviously got a difficult job." he said. The President held three hours of talks with Dayan, going to bed at midnight Tuesday and leaving the Israeli to further talks with Vance. The prolonged meeting came as a surprise because Dayan had been scheduled to meet with Carter for little more than an hour. The White House later issued a joint U.S.--Israeli statement saying the two allies had agreed on proposals for "removing remaining obstacles to reconvening the Geneva conference." The statement was unclear, however, on the pivotal dispute over who would represent the Palestinians at Geneva. Before heading back to Washington Wednesday, Carter was scheduled to go back to the United Nations to sign two covenants on civil and political rights. Afterward, Carter arranged to host a luncheon for the heads of Asian U.N. delegations and a reception for Latin American diplomats. The President began his two days of international diplomacy with a speech to the U.N. General Assembly Tuesday morning in which he vowed the United States will use nuclear weapons only in self-defense and offered to slash the U.S. nuclear arsenal by 50 per cent. He also hosted a lunch at the American Mission for African dignitaries and met with a long series of delegation heads, including Egyptian Foreign Minister Ismail Fahmi. Fahmi gave him a letter from Egyptian President Anwar Sadat and Carter said the meeting was "constructive and positive," but he declined to give details. President Anwar Sadat has told President Carter Egypt agrees "in principle" to a unified Arab delegation at a resumed peace conference with Israel in Geneva, the newspaper Al Gomhouria said in its last edition Wednesday. But the delegation would have to include representatives of the Palestine Liberation Organization, the newspaper quoted Sadat as saying in a message which Egyptian Foreign Minister Ismail Fahmi delivered to Carter at a meeting in New York Tuesday. If the report is correct, the development would be a shift in the Egyptian position which has always voiced preference, but not absolute insistence, on separate Arab delegations including a PLO one at the Geneva conference. In a report from its New York correspondent, the newspaper said one of the points Sadat made in his message was "Egypt's acceptance in principle of a unified Arab delegation provided the PLO is represented and the basis of its participation is to achieve Palestinian legitimate rights including the establishment of a homeland." It said Sadat also told Carter the PLO should have the right to choose its representatives at Geneva. Tide, Sun, Temp. Weather Forecast 8813 High ide-234amPartly cloudy Low tide-9:28pm Widely scattered Suyv&,E4e --6:53am U thundershowers; Sum e~t---6:.46pm E Winds SSE 15 kts; High------92 Bay conditions Low--------76 The Navy' onl 6houe-bae2d da,1 2-3 ft. Vol. 32 No. 193 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Thursday, October 6, 1977 Gandhi arrest causes backlash against Desai government NEW DELHI (AP)--The arrest of Indira Gandhi appears to have boomeranged against the new Indian government and played into the hands of supporters of the former prime minister. One newspaper which was a target of harassment by the former Gandhi government says Mrs. Gandhi's arrest could jeopardize the future of Prime Minister Morarji Desai's government. The newspaper says in an editorial: "It would have been wiser for the government, for its own good, and the larger interests of the country, to turn a blind eye to Mrs. Gandhi's misdemeanors." And it adds: "Politics is, after all, not a morality play." Mrs. Gandhi was arrested Monday on charges of corruption and misuse of power. After spending the night in police custody, she went before a magistrate in New Delhi who ruled there was insufficient evidence to hold her. Free again, Mrs. Gandhi, whose government had rounded up more than 100,000 political prisoners two years earlier, claimed triumphantly that her arrest was political and that the charges against her had been trumped up by her successor. She then returned to making her political comeback bid and moved to cash in on the thunderhead of protests generated by her arrest. Her first speaking tour was scheduled in Prime Minister Desal's home state. This summer, Mrs. Gandhi began her efforts to rebuild the framework of political support that crumbled in a stunning defeat for her and her Congress Party in parliamentary elections last March. The loss ended her eleven-year reign and 30-years of Congress Party rule. In speeches around the country, Mrs. Gandhi repeatedly challenged Desai and his administration to arrest her if the abuses of her authoritarian regime were as terrible as they claimed. The six-month-old Desai government took up the challenge, only to have it backfire. House votes to give labor organizers equal footing against management WASHINGTON (AP)--Organized labor won a key fight in the House yesterday. The House voted that union organizers should have an equal access, with employers, in presenting arguments to workers on company time. The victory came during debate on labor's priority legislative proposal this year, a streamlining of the nation's labor laws to make it easier to organize workers. Labor had argued that workers are "captive audiences" for employers trying to keep out unions. It had said union organizers are hard put to get a list of workers, let alone present their arguments to them. The bill would clear the way for union organizers to present their side to workers, on company time and on company premises. That's if the employer first initiates a round of lobbying with presentations to workers. Business particularly objects to giving unions equal access to workers. It contends this is an invasion of their ownership rights, and that unions have ample opportunity to talk to workers during lunch breaks or after hours, Democrats in the House agreed to Republican amendments giving employers equal access to workers at all public functions or union events where the issue of union affiliation is considered. The proposed revisions to the National Labor Relations Act affect only the initial union organizing period. The Carter-administration, all living ex-secretaries of labor and the AFL-CIO contend that the labor laws have swung against workers because companies are exploiting loopholes in the laws to illegally stave off union representation. The House is expected to complete action on the measure this week. But a vote in the Senate is not expected until next year. Western nations seek to cut oil imports and head off probable energy crisis PARIS (UPI)--Energy ministers of 19 western industrial countries met Wednesday to seek how to cut oil imports and head off a widely predicted new energy crisis. With oil producers currently talking about raising prices again, U.S. Energy Secretary James Schlesinger told the first session of a two-day meeting of the International Energy Agency that the United States is making progress on reducing its own huge imports. On Monday Ali M. Jaidah, Secretary General of the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries, told a news conference in Bordeaux, France, that a price rise is "unavoidable" and will be discussed at the next OPEC meeting December 20 in Caracas, Venezuela. Schlesinger raised eyebrows among his fellow delegates, however, when he pledged the Carter administration to carry out its energy plan for cutting consumption, since that plan is running into heavy weather in the U.S. Senate. "We are meeting here to discuss what we consider to be a serious problem," Schlesinger told reporters. "We feel.that each nation will have to make its own contribution. "We believe the United States has made considerable progress in this field. We hope that the others also will make a meaningful contribution," Schlesinger said. The energy agency was set up in 1974 at Washington's request to coordinate western energy policies at the height of the oil embargo by the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries. Alastair Gillespie, Canadian energy minister, said the IEA should cut consumption to 26 million barrels of oil a day by 1985. He said that unless this effort is made, present consumption of 31 million barrels a day will soar to over 50 million barrels a day by 1985. The IEA says world oil production capacity in 1985 will be no more than 42 million barrels a day and actual production may be far less. Gillespie, current chairman of the IEA cabinet-level governing board, said, "We must not allow any temporary easing of crude oil supplies due to increasing production from the North Sea, Alaska and a limited number of other areas such as Mexico to lull us into a false sense of security. "These new reserves add only a few years to the world supply at current levels of oil consumption," Gillespie said. He added that even the 26 million barrels a day collective consumption target may still be too high to cope with energy shortages, "If we look beyond 1985 just another five years to 1990, or less than 15 years from today, western world requirements may exceed available supply by at least 6 million barrels a day," the Canadian energy minister warned. Guido Brunner, European Community energy commissioner, urged the United States to insure it will whittle down its oil imports, which he said are now equal to those of the whole nine-nation European community.

PAGE 2

Page 2 Today's meetings AL-ANON meets at 7:30 p.m. at the East Bargo Old Nursery School building. For further information call 90269. WATERING HOURS MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 6 To 6:30 P.M. Guantanamo Gazette oP Community Bulletin Board -I Community announcements 951144 1 I CREDIT UNION MESSAGES Due to CINCLANTFLT operation minimize all Navy Federal Credit Union message traffic has been stopped. All dealings through the credit union will be handled by mail. Upon cancellation of the minimize, business will resume as usual. HOUSING TROUBLE DESKS n "1The Housing Manager wishes to reThere will be a meeting of the Base mind tenants of Windward housing Athletic Commission on Oct. 11, at that the Housing Trouble Desk, at 10:30 a.m. in the Special Services 8617, is the proper place to call Conference Room located in the Officoncerning any maintenance required cials Association Hut across the in their quarters. Residents of street from the Windjammer. All mem-. Leeward Point housing may call the bers are urged to attend. This is an Leeward Point Trouble Desk, 64395. important meeting as the sports calenOther Housing Office telephone numdar is to be revised. bers are listed on page 21 of the July 1977 telephone directory. GTMO SWINGERS 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. SOCIALIZERS CLUB The Socializers Club will sponsor a farewell party for Chief White at the Blue Caribbe on the patio lounge Oct. 13 at 7 p.m. All membersrare urged to attend. Any new member may register at this time. 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. TOASTMASTERS The Toastmasters will meet Oct. 12 at 7 p.m. at the Nautical Lantern. Primary speakers will be Toastmaster Elkins, Toastmaster Timberlake and Toastmaster Oswald. All members are urged to attend. All reservations should be called into Toastmaster Bailey before noon Oct. 11 at 95459. CONSOLIDATED REC COMMITTEE Due to Oct. 10 being a holiday, the Consolidated Recreation Committee will meet on Oct. 12 at 1 p.m. in the Special Services Conference Room located in the Officials' Association hut, across the street from the Windjammer. MIDNIGHT RAMBLERS There will be an organizational meeting of the "Midnight Ramblers" bowling league at 2 p.m. Oct. 9 at the FTG auditorium. For further information contact R.W. McClurken at 8100/8400 DWH br 99127 AWN. Special Announcements ADULT BALLET AND DANCE Special Services is offering adult beginning ballet and jazz dance classes every Thursday evening at the FRA. Ballet begins at 6 p.m. and jazz class begins at 6:45 p.m. Both courses are eight weeks long. Fees are $10 per month for one class and $15 for combined ballet and jazz. Come into the Special Services office today to register and pay. You'll be glad you did. All fees go directly into the Consolidated Recreation Fund. EXCHANGE JOB OPENING The Navy Exchange has a job opening for a pizzamaker. Pay is 2.60 per hour. No experience is required. Hours are from 7 a.m. till 11 a.m. This position closes Oct. 10. NCO CLUB ENTERTAINMENT The "Country Jesters" will be playing at the Staff NCO Club Oct. 7 from 9 p.m. until 1 a.m. 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. MONTEGO BAY SHIP TRIP There will be a ship trip to Montego Bay this weekend from Oct. 7-11 by the USS Savannah. Available spaces are for two male CPOs, eight male officers, eight enlisted males. The ship will leave at 5 p.m. Oct. 7. Interested personnel should submit their environmental travel request to BPTO via their command no later than 9 a.m. Oct. 7. 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. LEEWARD POINTER ENTERTAINMENT The Country Jesters will play at the Leeward Pointer Oct. 8 from 8 p. p.m. till midnight. The new discofrock group will play at the Leeward Pointer from 8 p.m. till midnight Oct. 14. SCHEDULE FOR INTER-COMMAND SWIMMING AND DIVING EVENTS Special Servides is now accepting entries for the Inter-Command Swim Meet scheduled for Oct. 22. Deadline for entries will be 4:30 p.m. Oct. 20. This meet will be held at the Windjammer (EM) 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 DWH or by coming into the Special Services Office between 7:30 a.m. and 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. DEPENDENTS Event #4 Ages 6-10 50 yards Freestyle Event #9 Ages 6-]0 50 yards Backstroke Event #12 Ages 11-14 100 yards Freestyle Event #14 Ages 11-14 100 yards Backstroke OPEN INTER COMMAND Event #2 100 yards Backstroke Event #13 100 yards Breast stroke Event #5 100 yards Butterfly Event #3 100 yards Freestyle Event #6 200 yards Backstroke Event #10 200 yards Breast stroke Event #7 50 yards Freestyle Event #11 200 yards Freestyle DIVING Event #17 1 meter Event #18 3 meter U ~LAVC Event #8 Event #15 Event #1 Event #16 RELAYS 4 X 50 4 X 50 4 X 50 800 yards 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. '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 @a 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. 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 cabsier is required. This position closes Oct.7. For more information call 8348. 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.AsMistant Editor Th t anamo Gazette0.,,l ,Is published according to the rules and regulations for ship and station newspapers as cut lined In*NAVETOS P-35 and under the direction of the Naval Base Publc Affairs Officer. Printed fietisweky tserment expense on government equiptiet at the Ny Pub lications and Printing t.Ot it .ti no .t. .n,.tt In Serviee BranCh office, the opinions or s amns n news iten that appear hern are not to be countered as official r as reflecting th views of CCMAVASE et the partment of the Nay. Individual medley Teammedley Freestyle Individual 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. 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. 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. Rornmel. Make your reservations early by calling 95114 or 95579. 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. Clubs and Organizations CPO ADVISORY GROUP There will be a meeting of the CPO Advisory Group Oct. 14 at 9 a.m. in the new dining area of the CPO Club. All members are urged to attend. This meeting is open to all. BASE ATHLETIC COMMISSION MIAMI Thursday, October 6, 1977 Tomorrow's meetings THE FELLOWSHIP OF OVER EATERS ANONYMOUS meets at 6:30 p.m. at the East Bargo old nursery school building. WATER STATUS YESTERDAY'S FIGURES TARGET CONSUMPTION: 1,350,000 ACTUAL CONSUMPTION: 1,387,000 TOTAL IN STORAGE: 17,041,000

PAGE 3

Thursday, October 6, 1977 Today in history. Today is Thursday, October 6th, the 279th day of 1977. There are 86 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1683, the first German settlers in America arrived in Philadelphia. On this date: In 1848, Austria declared war against Hungary. In 1890, a Mormon church conference in Salt Lake City, Utah abolished polygamy. In 1911, Italian Marines occupied Tripoli. In 1927, the era of talking pictures began with opening of "The Jazz Singer" starring Al Jolson. In 1937, the League of Nations condemned Japanese aggression in China. In 1975, China established diplomatic relations with Bangladesh, four years after the Bangladesh War of Independence from Pakistan. Ten years ago: a noted Soviet nuclear scientist, Dr. Boris Dotsenko, defected and sought asylum in Canada, Five years ago: the death toll was put at more than 200 in the derailment of a train near Saltillo, Mexico, One year ago: a coup in Thailand resulted in a military takeover. Today's birthday: former opera singer Maria Jeritza is 80 years old. Thought for today: facts do not cease to exist just because they are ignored,--Aldous Huxley, English writer, 1894-1963. The Naval Air Station's participation in this year's Combined Federal Campaign has been an overwhelming success. This year's objective was to have 100 percent participation and this goal was virtually reached within the first weeks of the campaign, making NAS the first command at Guantanamo Bay to reach such a percentage of participation. A total of $10,292.90 was contributed by 571 people of NAS, which represents 99.4 percent of the people attached there. Of the total, $818.90 was contributed through cash donations. The remainder was made through payroll allotments. Captain William E. Zidbeck, NAS commanding officer, expressed extreme pleasure for the cooperation of all hands pt the air station during this year's CFC drive. The drive began on Sept. 20 and will continue through Oct. 31. This .year's theme is "Make Someone Happy." TAKE NOTE Price increases Due to the increase in the price of gasoline, effective Oct. 5, the following changes will go into effect: TAXI CABS Present Increased Price Trips (first mile) .50 .60 Units (additional miles) .40 .40 Extras (additional passengers) .20 .25 Boat Rental Rates Rental (four hours) 3,50 4.00 Overtime (per hour) 1,00 1.25 Rental of Pontoon and sailboats will remain the same. High school diploma program The commanding officer of Marine Barracks announces that registration is now underway for the next session of the Barstow College program for a high school diploma, The eighcweek session will begin Oct. 26 with evening classes being offered in government/history, English, mathematics and reading. The Barstow program is being funded by the Commandant of the Marine Cors OPTAR with no cost to participating military personnel. Interested persons who already have their high school diploma but need remedial or refresher work in the areas of reading, English and mathematics are also eligible to participate. Civilians, either U.S. or non-U.S. citizens may enroll in the program at no cost to the government. All interested personnel should contact Kathryn Hoover at 95586 between 9 a.m. and 11 a.m. Monday through Friday or stop at the Barstow office, located at Marine Barracks Building 201. TOMORROW I'M GOING TO DAAG/C 0, HELP MIRIAM BYDONAllNG WKUP) 7TOCFC "" W. Germans challenge Communists to accept Berlin as test ground for East-West detente BELGRADE (UPI)--West Germany challenged the Communists Wednesday to accept Berlin as an ideal testing ground for East--West detente. The Bonn government said Berlin should become a meeting place where nations can prove their commitment to detente as contained in the 1975 Helsinki agreement. Delivering West Germany's formal opening speech at the Belgrade conference reviewing the Helsinki accord, State Secretary Guenther Van Well said the 35 signatory states agreed that detente should be enjoyed by everyone in Europe, including Berlin. "This is important because it is in Berlin especially where the will for detente can be demonstrated," Van Well said. "Because of its present position, Berlin is an ideal place for the meeting of East and West," he said. Van Well said West Germany believes it possible to engage in mutual criticism without jeopardizing detente and cooperation. But he avoided the harsh attacks made previously by other western countries on the failure of the Soviet Union and its allies to uphold the human rights provisions of the Helsinki agreement. Earlier, Sweden bluntly accused the Soviets and their eastern European allies of seriously violating the Helsinki provisions on human rights. Sweden said that people in the eastern bloc are subject to "humiliation and persecution" just because they want to enjoy their fundamental rights. excehe new Navy birthday sale The Navy Birthday Sale at your Navy Exchange kicks off on Monday, October 10 and will continue through Saturday, October 15. Just imagine, that's a solid week of super savings for the entire family, and it's the exchange's way of making the 202nd anniversary of the U. S. Navy's birth a memorable event for you. Jewelry, cosmetics, candies, gourmet snacks, pet foods, consumer electronics and smoking accessories are some of the items that will be going at ridiculously-low prices. Clothing, footwear, sporting goods, tableware, household articles, sewing supplies and much, much more will be included in the bargain extravaganza. Uniform day October 10, in addition to being Columbus Day and the kick off of our big sale, is Navy Uniform Day -a day in which Navy personnel are encouraged to wear their uniforms and promote Navy consciousness. We tend to think that this is also an excellent reason for Navy people to inspect their uniform wardrobes and make sure that all of the required items are on hand in shipshape. Also, when doing this, remember that the Navy exchange's L-1 department now features uniform items at non-profit prices. NOW THAT I KNoiW YOu KNOW I CAN SLEEP IT'S TIMES LIKE THIS THAT A HUSBAND REALLY FEELS NEEDED Swedish Undersecretary of State Leif Leifland made the accusation in the second day of the Belgrade conference being held to review the Helsinki agreement. It was a continuation of what has emerged as a concerted western drive to get the Communist countries to live up to human rights commitments undertaken at Helsinki two years ago. Dutch delegate Jo Van Der Valk, at the opening day of the conference Tuesday, delivered a similar attack on the East Bloc for failure to live up to commitments on freer movements of people and information and other human rights. Norway made similar charges. Bulgaria, a close Soviet ally, flatly rejected what it called the "malevolent plans and political shortsightedness of certain reactionary forces" it alleged were trying to return the world to the cold war. The superpowers are scheduled to deliver their opening speeches Thursday, with the Soviets going ahead of the United States. 1:00 Talk About Pictures (Preempts -General Hospital) 1:30 Sew Whats New (BW) 2:00 The Price is Right 2:45 The Addams Family (BW) 3:10 Cartoons (BW) 3:30 Electric Company (BW) 4:35 The High Chapparal 5:30 Newswatch 6:30 Truth or Consequences 7:00 The Muppets 7:30 In Search Of 7:55 Notes of Interest 8:00 The Protectors 8:30 What's Happening 9:00 Information Special: "Castro: Cuban Generation" 9:55 Newswatch Update 10:00 Thursday Night at the Movies: "Future Cop" 11:15 Perry Mason (BW) 12:05 Sign Off Base movies Lyceums Downtown: Against A Crooked Sky, G McCalla: Rollercoaster, PG Marine Site: Fraternity Row, PG Leeward Point: Moving Violation, PG Clubs Windjammer: The End of the Game, PG Staff NCO Club: Abby, R CPO Club: Next Stop, Greenwich Village, R COMO Club: No schedule available 6 RK The following births are announced by the U.S. Naval Hospital, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. A daughter, Joslynne Marie, Sept. 1, to MS1 & Mrs. Ronald K. Cunningham. A son, Gregory Stephen, Sept 5, to HM1 & Mrs. Stephen D. Rohre. A son, Kelly Jacques, Sept. 5, to IC2 & Mrs. James E. Pare. A daughter, Cheryl Cay, Sept. 22, to LCdr & Mrs. William D. Cozart. A daughter, Shantisha Marie, Sept. 22, to MS2 & Mrs. Gerald E. Schoff. A son, Christopher Alan, Sept 25, to EN3 & Mrs. Robert A. Misel. A son, Daniel Henry, Sept. 26, to GySgt. & Mrs. Henry A. Foust. A son, Joseph Neil, Sept. 27, to ET2 & Mrs. Robert E. VanGorden. A daughter, Roberta Lee, Sept. 27, to A02 & Mrs. Robert S. Wolfe. BLOWDIE Guantanamo Gazette Page3

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Page 4 --LOCAL SPORTS-Racketball tournament results announced The team results from the weekend Racketball Tournament were as follows: 1st 2nd 3rd 4th 4th 6th 7th 8th Pictured are the singles and doubles champs of the recently-held Inter-command Racketball Tournament. They are (kneeling left to right) Wolfgang Plakinger and Capt. Bill Grein, (Standing, left to right) Capt. Craig McInnis, Lt. Chet Kittrell. 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 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. Kustom bass guitar amplifier with 2 JBL D-140-F speakers, includes bass guitar, $700. Call Jim at 8360 DWH or 95440 AWH. 1971 Pontiac Grand Prix, P/S, P/B. power windows, $1350 or any reasonable offer -must sell by Oct. 15; Sears Coldspot refrigerator/freezer, $100. Phone 97265 AT. Must sell, 12' X 30' barrel boat with 25 HP Evinrude, $750 or price negotiable; Fatten hanging basket chair, excellent condition, $60; baby crib with mattress, $25. Call 98150 AWH Marine Barracks High School Nay Sta Red Nay Sta White Company "L" Naw Sta Blue Hospital/Dental FTG The High School, even though finishing second overall in this weekends racketball tournament, continues to give the Marine Barracks all the competition it can handle. A scant 3 points was all that seperated the top two teams. Wolfgang Plakinger of High School took the singles championship from Capt. Bill Grein, MarBks, in straight games 21-18, 21-13. In the doubles it was a reversal with Capt. Grein and his partner Lt. Chet Kittrell deI Classified.Ads 951144 1973 CL Honda, $300; 534 studio standard 2/4 channel studio receiver, $375. Can be seen at Bks 742 Bay Hill, ask for Collins. SERVICES Reliable person to housesit anytime, references available. Call L13 Pete Dulong at 8196 DWH. 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. Two reliable teenagers to babysit, T.K. and Kittery Beach area. Call 951044 or 951045 after 3 p.m. Babysitting in my home, weekdays, nights & weekends. Call 96275 AT (Knob Hill, #59B). 13 year old would like to babysit or mow lawns. Call Mike at 95594 after 3 p.m. GIVE AWAY Four six week old kittens. Call 8479 OWN. Electric guitar, best offer. Leave Sixmonth old ca spayed, has all message for OS2 Peters at 8237 AT. 1963 Chevy, 6 cyl, 3 speed, needs tires and battery, good running condition, $150 or best offer. Call 95325 DWH. 13,000 BTU air conditioner, new fan motor, $60, Call 97293 AT. Boat and/or motor, or trade boat for late model motorcycle. Call 90100 DWH or 96230 AWH. 16' fiberglass canoe with outboard motor mount with 2 HP Evinrude motor, two paddles, two life vests, anchor, gas tank, $550; 1973 Chevy Laguna, 4 door sedan, A/T; Call 951165 AT. Camper top for pickup truck with small bed. Call 95581 DWH. 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. WANTED 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. 35mm slide projector, any type or age. Call 951261 AN. Three tires for 1965 Rambler. Call 95422 AT. feating Plakinger and Capt. Graig McInnis, the base veterinarian, by scores of 21-4, 10-21 and 21-15 in the best 2 of 3 finals. With both interest and caliber of play up significantly since the last tournament, Special Services is planning on hosting the final Inter-command racketball tournament of the year on the 28th-30th of October. This event will be played in the evening on these dates. The courts will be reserved on these nights for the tournament. This will again be .singles and doubles play so sign up early, entries will close at 4:30 p.m. on the 26th of October. Men's fastplch standings men's Fastpitch Softball Standings as of October 3, 1977 are as follows: 1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th 7th 7th 9th 10th High School Marine Barracks NAS SRD/Admin PWD Supply Company "L" FTG VC-10 MCB-4 W 8 8 6 4 4 4 3 3 2 0 L 0 3 4 5 5 5 5 5 9 GB 2 4 4 4 5 5 5 8 Dodgers take second game, series tied at one game apiece LOS ANGELES (UPI)--The Los Angeles Dodgers rode Dusty Baker's grand slam homer to a 7-1 victory over the Philadelphia Phillies last night and squared the National League championship series at a game apiece. The best-of-five series now switches to Philadelphia for game three Friday afternoon and despite last night's loss, the Phillies must still be regarded as having the upper hand. They won 60 of 81 games at home this year. Baker's grand slam snapped a 1-1 tie and made things easy for Dodger righthander Don Sutton, who went the distance for the first time since August 28. Sutton was touched for nine hits, but only one that did any damage, a solo homer by Bake McBride in the third inning that gave the Phillies a brief 1-0 lead. The Dodgers got that run back in their half of the inning on a two-out, run-scoring single by Davey Lopes. Bill Russell and Reggie Smith opened the fourth with back-to-back singles off loser Jim Lonborg and both runners moved up when Ron Cey laid down a sacrifice fly. With first base open, the Phillies gave an intentional walk to Steve Garvey and the strategy backfired when Baker slammed a 1-2 pitch into the left field pavilion. In the sixth, with Ron Reed pitching, Cey singled and stole second as Baker fanned for the second out. Once again, the Phillies chose to set up a force play and walked Rick Monday intentionally. But Steve Yeager foiled the strategy by lining a single to center that scored Cey. Los Angeles added its last run in the seventh when Russell singled and scored when Reggie Smith drilled a triple off the left center field fence. Thursday, October 6, 1977 Guantanamo Gazette SPORTSLINE Admiral's Trophy Admiral's Trophy Standings as of October 3, 1977 are as follows: 1. Marine Barracks 307 2, High School 284 2/3 3. Nay Sta White 244 4. Company "L" 216 5. Nay Sta Red 170 2/3 6. FTG 152 7. NAS Leeward 140 8. Nay Sta Blue 112 2/3 9. NAS Windward 92 10. Hospital/Dental 88 11. VC-10 20 12. Non-US 16 Points are based on competition in the following events: 2 Swim meets 2 Racketball tournaments 1 Track meet 1 Baseball league 1 Sailing regatta 1 Volleyball league 1 Golf league 1 Softball league (slowpitch) 1 Bowling league Me's football stadings Men's Football Standings as of October 3, 1977 are as follows: W L GB 1st NavSta Blue 3 1 -lst High School 3 1 -1st NAS 3 1 -4th Marine Barracks 1 3 2 5th Company "L" 0 4 3 Royals take American League opener 1-2 NEW YORK (UPI)--The Kansas City Royals beat "money pitcher" Don Gullett yesterday and won the opener of the American League championship series with a 7-2 victory over the New York Yankees. The Royals scored twice in each of the first three innings and Gullett, a veteran of the pressure-packed playoffs, lasted only two innings. The Yankee southpaw walked leadoff batter Fred Patek and Hal McRae followed with a home run to give the' Royals a 2-0 lead. The American League western division champs got two more in the second on a two-out walk to Darrell Porter, an infield single by Frank White and a double down the left field line by Fred Patek. The Royals showed a similar disrespect for Gullett's successor, Dick Tidrow. With one out in the third, Al Cowens beat out an infield hit and one out later big John Mayberry unloaded a towering homer to right field. The Yankees threatened several times against Royals' southpaw Paul Splittorff early in the game, but they managed only a two-run homer by Thurman Munson in the third. The Royals added their final run in the eighth when Al Cowens stroked a leadoff homer into the left field seats. Splittorff, who was touched for eight hits, left in the ninth after issuing a lead-off walk to Chris Chambliss. Cliff Johnson greeted Doug Bird with a single to left, but the Royals bailed out of trouble when George Brett speared Willie Randolph's grounder at third, stepped on the bag and fired to second to double up Johnson. The Royals now find themselves in the comfortable position of returning home after tonight's second game with no worse than a split at Yankee Stadium. Furthermore, no team which has lost the first game of either league playoff at home has ever been able to rebound and win the series. Game two will be played tonight with 16-game-winner Ron Guidry scheduled to go for the Yankees. Royals manager Whitey Herzog plans to use either Larry Gura or Andy Hassler. r f ftDf


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