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Guantanamo Gazette

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Title:
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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newspaper ( sobekcm )

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

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Tide, Sun, Temp. Weather Forecast


isg tpigde- 6:8pm Partly cloudyn Low L #;-.L12l2 with scattered Ai f--- 6:49pm zttt showers. Winds
6ens. ----. ..59pm SE- 12 kts. Bay
High ----- 88 macond. -3ft.















F ow --- -- 76e The...... fua O'fs Namty� SAth .............
Vol. 31 No. 181 U.S. Naval



Kissinger claims favorable reaction by Smith


NZ ;/PRETORIA, South Africa (AP)-~- of' the nature of the proposed setHenry Kissinger last night claimed tlement over the breakaway British

Na favorable eactin b Prime Mi-A Uas s ee World News Digest ~ister Ian Smith to American, AUS fiilhssi eet
ISPARTA, Turkey (UPI)--Officials British and African 'proposals for edly that Kissinger would settle
say 'none of the 147 passengers and settling the Rhodesian dispute by for virtually nothing less than
seven cT'ewnembers survived the crash transferring the white minority the acceptance by Smith of a transof a Turki sh Airlines 727 in south- regime's ruling power t he black fer of 'power to Rhodesia's six
western Turkey last night. The majority. ~. million blacks, and that transfer plane is believed to have developed During two meetings vith Smith. would have to taae place within a
engine trouble before it plowed in- .lasting a total of eight hours, the 1 measurable period, probably two
to a mountain and burst into flames. secretary of state pressed for a yas
Most of those aboard were tourists, pledge that the transfer would take ,.Kissinger 'has said publicly that place in~ two years. Afterward, if the war were to escalate it DETROIT CAP <--The striking United ' Kissingr without givig details, could suck in foreign powers, set
Auto Workers and Ford Motor Co. are told journalists, "I'm satisfied most of Africa aflame and imperil
s~et to resume formal negotiations that Mr. Smith and his very close world peace.'
inDtottoday in an effort to collaborators will report favorably In parallel talks with Vorster ndthe strike by 170,000 auto work- to their other colleagues." on the future of Namibia,' SouthW rs. Key issues include wages, and Smith and his fellow cabinet min- West Africa, progress was made,
reduced work time. The union claims isters 'and'advisors left the res- ,After consulting'with other according to a U.S. official.
that reduced work time 'would create idence of Sou~t'h African Prime Min- Rhodfesian leaders, Kissinger said,. Informants said it took the form
nxew jobs. The strike, which began ister John Vorster quietly as Smith will "present these proposi- of an arrangement that would
last Tuesdany, affects Ford plants in Kissinger was making his statement. ~tions to their party caucus. While bring together all the main par22 states. They were said to' have flown back the Rhodesian constitutional pro- ties involved into 'a constitution to Salisbury, th~e Rhodesian capital. ceases are taking place. I will seek writing conference in the near JiAKODATE, Japan (AP)--TChe Japanese Kissinger, said Smith would have 'certain clarific'ation fronm the pre- future. The main participants of
De fense Agency says 11 U.S. Air to consult'his cabinet and the sidents of black Africa, particu- Ksuch a conference would be South Force specialists are helping caucus of the ruling Rhod.esi~an larly Pres. Kaunda and Pres. Africa, which has run the terrnJapanese technicians dismantle ' he Front Party before what seemed like Nyerere. This process of clarifi- tory since the end of World War I,
'Soviet Air Force MIG-25. A defect- a compromise deal could be confirm~- cation and consultation will be leaders of Namibia's 11 ethnic
ing Soviet pilot flew the' jet fight- ed. ,< concluded toward the end of this . groups and the South-'West African
e'r to 'northern sapan earlier 'this He added he himself would need to week." People's Organization, SWAPO.'
month. The specalists were dressed "seek certain clarifications fr~om' Then, responding to a >reporter's SW4APO has been recognized by the
in civilian clothes yesterday as the presidents of black ,AfriLca, question about whether real pro- United Nations as the legitimate
they entered the fenced enclosu~re particularly Pres. 'Kenneth Kaunda gress had bee'n'made, Kis~singer re- representative of the Namibian
surrounding the previously top secret (of Zambia) and Pres. Julius Nyerere plied, "Obviously if progress had people but Vorster until recently plane. It's at the Hakodate civilian (of Tanzania)." not been made, there would be no- had refused to. sit down with the
airfield. The disassembling of the Kissinger talked tol reporters thing to report to the Rhodesian organization.
plane is expec td to take at least a after his day-long talk with the cabinet." Smith was given a mandate by his week. 'A chartered U.S. transport Rhodesian leader. Their second The secretary, in his brief ap- party convention last week to me.plane will t.ke the parts to a session was attended by Vorster. pearance, offered no elaboration gotiate with Kissinger on the fuJapanese air base, where U.S. and ture of Rhodesia and he was acJapanese experts will inspect them N networks o to d companies to the talks by ke
thoroughly. Then the plane will be J tFL~''members of his cabinet. But there
reassembled and returned to the WASHING~TON (AP)--Facing a possible day to Ford and Carter. Salant said is a strong right wing-element in
Soviets. blackout 'ythe three commercial to bar television cameras from hspryta at ofgtt
television'networks, the League of showing audience reaction would' the end against black rule.
(AP)--Congress 'will be working Women Voters says it, will talk again "create the most dangerous prece-. Whether it could gain a balance of
,ight and day this week in an atempt with Pres. 'Ford's and"Jimmy Carter's dent" for' news coverage at home and teprypwraddmn
o clear up 'business before its representatives about ground rules abroad.~ Smith's' resignation is not clear'
I tober adjournment. The House has for this week's scheduled presiden- Salant had walked ount in anger at he.
scheduled 5 bil to be handled' tial campaign debate. sone point Saturday when discussion
today and tomorrow under speed-up 'The networks object tfo the present of the ground rules reached an' TWA ends gru crew
provisions. format that would not allow them to impasse. 'ad m caissrk
show audience reaction during th'e
(AP)--Rhod eIsland's Board of debate. The dispute between the networks
Electons reconvenes today to deter- ~Newton Minow, former member of and the league concerns not only WASHINGTON (AP)--Mechanics and iri'ne the winner of the state's the Federal Communications' audience reaction shots, but also ground crew members returned to
Democratic primary for the UT.S. Commission and spokesman for the the method of selecting the journal- their jobs at Trans World Airlines
Senate. So far, Gov. Philip Noel league'in setting up the' debate, ists who will form the questioning yesterday after tentative settlement has an 86-vote lead over rival said after a stormy session with panel when Ford and Carter meet at of the day-old strike was announced.
ERichard. Lorber. About 120,000 votes network officials 'Saturday that he Philadelphia's Walnut Street The settlement came following an have been counted. The board must would talk again with 'both the Ford 'Theatre for the first 'of their emergency 'mid-night bargaining sessilcounit about 60 absentee and and. Carter camps. three scheduled debate.. ' sion called by Labor Secy. W.J.
shu-in ballots. Therewasno indication yesterday Ts n i di e
that the league had conveyed the in Salant'~s telegram, which said ,In New York, a TWA spokesman anCBS "'urgently requests" the two nocethtdmsisrvewa
(DPI)-- 'stubborn scoop on the networks' objections to the presi- nonedtaldsi ht s ervi ea
Viking-2 space probe or- Mars is dential contenders. Carter spokes- candidates~ drop their opposition to 'resuming with noonflgtyeera
moving around. again, but it still men said they had no word on any the audience being shown in "cut- to Los Angeles from New York's
in t igtejbi sspoe uhcmuiain''o a i away" shots during the 90-minute ~ Kennedy Airport and to San Francisco









isn' do n th jo it.. is ............. such.... co m n ca i n no had....
'to do. Disappointed scientists White House. League of finials were debate. from 'Bosto'n's Logan.
learned that fact yesterday when a not available for comment. The ban on audience reaction stems' Full resumption of domestic schedtransmission indicated. t'he scoop The league is spon~soinjg the dea- from concern shared in both the ules was 'set for midnight last, night.
failed to dump a load of Martian bate scheduled for ,Thursday night. Ford and Carter camps that showing ' The airline said it would resume bbles into ~a.ono h 0 o~w y hu~a n f delights to Europe, Africa and the
ber. c1eityetca- o ihr .Slntepeiet 300 other persons'to be present at Middle East last night, with full ofCBS News, sent a telegram yeter- candidates' service expected back by tomorrow.
remarks might'distract or I vw a St home. 1 n international Association of
Soc al emo rat o ste in Swe enThe Public Broadcasting System Machinists struck thse airline at says it will cover the debates live o
STOCKHOL (AP)--The Social of Socialist-dominated government. regardless of how the dispute' turns at the end of a government-ordered
Democratic Party of Primme Minister The official government radio re- out, but the three commerc i net-' 30-day cooling off period.
0lof Palme was~ toppled in yester- ported the moderates gained a 'major-' works, CBS, NBC and ABC, have indi- Retroactivity of any pay raise was
day's national elections. in Sweden. '~ity in the 349-seat Swe'dish cated they might not carry'the de- reportedly a major issue, as the
The victory,'by a non-Socialist 'Parliament, winning 180 seats to the" hates unless it can be resolved in strikers had not had a raise since
coalition, is expected to have an' Socialists' 1,69. With most of'the their favor. , May 1, "1975. The contract had been
effect on next month's elections in ballots counted' Palme said he would Salant told the candidates the 'eendsic atO.31
We~,Grna ~ - It' als exece ' han in his reinto if th fna Leagu of V-er sai it woul Union leaderssaqidi they -illre







toso on'hScaigmoeet eut hwdteno-oilss tk eta postio but..... woud. cmmed.ccetane.o.te..re.e.
j i rance and Britain.......the.wimners......ree to a........utaay.hos.wrke.ou.ealyyeserdy,.. ..he
Analyts ' t ,, emde t coa.i....the.canidate............urged.nion.mebers.to.et.rn't







Pap~e2 Guantanamo Gazette Monday, September 20, 1976

L [ 'SNORKEL CLASS SOIALIZERS -MEETING ho d

k ~ snorkel diving caswil be hel.. The Socialzers Club will odi Lon Leeward starting oa. Lt it monthly meting tonight 'at Co-'unt re~gistratio~n -an~d- 0lsewl bdg1 i 8.p All mebers~ are advised to at p~. a th Lewar'Pbl. r-ig attend. The club is also opening
a thing suitand any snrklig their -doors~ for anyone-who would gear you may have. For further ina- like to join~.
B lin. formation call How ard at Leewartd ~ ~-'Special Services or call 951191 or,
99205 AWH COOKING CLASS


Bo rdENYCOPDI AERCANA ON SALE Mm Ellie's cooking class for ~oct~d ENYCLQEDIA~MEWen (ladies invited too) will begin The EncyclopediaAmericana and Thursday at 6:30 p.m. EXERCISE from, 6 o 8 p.m. For. more 1A secretary is needed at Old Doinformation~ call Leonardt Gobert As directed by Navy Rela system, RED CROSS LEARN-TO-SWI~M CLASS minion Dairy. Six months general
t 90126 A1H. office, the Comnmissary Sto will i ffice experience i required. Must
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS meets tonight. conduct? thae semi-annual phsical -The American Red Cross- is offering be accurate in details and figures.
For more information call 85697 AT. inventory on Sept. 30. Te store an adult learn-to swima class beginning Typing ability preferred. Hours
GITI4O COIN CLUJB meets -in quonset will be clo sed on this date and Oct 5 at Vil-lamar pool. The - are 8 a.m. until noon, Monday
hut 1817 behind the. old elementary 11l esm normal hours of opera- clse 'will be held each evening through Friday. For more informaschoo at 7:30 v.m. For more inpfor- tion on Oct. 1. The offce-in- from 6 to 8. A second class ~ tion call 85187 or 85117.
-mation~ call Reggie Tullis at 97256 charge and employees of the Commis- will begin Oct. 18. -Participants
AWH or Ed Kindley at 97283 AT. sar Store regret the icneece in the first class may remain for OPENINGS IN SHELLCRAFT CLASSES '~o mtehigs closing date coincid~ing the~second period if -they so desire. To orrow' metn-wt h scheduled Naypayday. Per- There-i no charge for these classes. The Caribbean Arts and Crafts
G~ UAAAMO BAY SELF -D2EFENSE CLUB s-o nnl are urged and encouraged to Register at the Red Cross office or -Association still has openings in
wilpractice from 6 to 8 p .m. a-t plan accordingly.- call 95434. both the morning and evening Shel'
Miorini Center. - -wili -i- - craft classes. The classes are
OKIAW KRAT FFILITIO will BOMBING AND STRAFING HELDERPOR begin to-day. The cost is $15.
practice fo 6 o 8 pLm a'ti~ Pratic PRC RAE RGA To register call 96290 AT.
blha Hal Fo woeifrato rie bombing and strafing It has been -the policy of commercal9258 t9WHi willINbe conducted on the. Hicacal 'cial stores to price certain items
TH SUELSR EGTRDCN target from 9 am. to 12 noon to-~ of popular-merchandise at-below the DIRECTIVE ON ORGANIZATIONSCLUB will..et at 7 p.m. For more morrow, and again -Wednesday thru normal markup or sell the items at
iormation cal~l Joannie -Frandsen ~Friday fro 8 a in. to 5 p.ms. For cost to induce business. -These -A new directive has been, issued
-t 95t11Bo97. your safety the Conde and Eicacal items have been called loss leaders covering private organizations onBYSOTwilmeet inteBy beach areas -etween Saint Nicolas in trade. The; Navy Exchanges have -base --COMNAVBASE GTMO INSTRUCTION
Scouts Hut, 6h St.., Vllamar at --and Ca-raoles points, and all of ,- joined the program and, this system 5760.1. Officials of each organiza7:3 0 p.m. Fo ~more information- the upper- bay north-,of Caracoles -with a programs called price breakers. tion should review-this directive to cal Sharon Fox at 6462. and Granadiilo points -will be off, ,The Navy Exchange i-n Guantanamo will insure compliance therewith. One of SCa imits For futher information, put these specials into effect this the ft iri i
7 ~m a teCOMO Club. Gal-i contact the Special Services Marina, week~ and will have special signs and that each organization submit its
y at85149 AW The club is ComNavBase dutyofficer or-Base posters highlighting the items af - organizational documents (constituope toalbs residents. Police. fected. A second method of telling --tion, -bylaws, etc.) to ComNavBase:, BIG wil be played ajt th~e CPO 'PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHER R4ETUIRNS if an item is a price- breaker will - via -the- command which provides its
C 4lub -- ginig at 81p.m. > --be the price. Worldwide, those support (building, electricity, water, Dick Aufenger of Aufenger items ending in 4c or 9.1 in the Navy etc.), within 60 days from the date COPE IHT ATWINDJAMMER - Studios, Norfolk, Va., will make a Exchanges will, be specially priced -of the directive's issuance (Sept.
return visit to Gitmio Sept. 24 and part of the Price Breaker Program. 1, 1976). Any questions regarding The- Widame wlhod their through 27 for the purpose of -taking Some examples of price breakers are: the applicability of the directive
cope ihtSp.2 from- 8:15 portrait photographs. - - -may be addressed to-the Staff Judge
unti minight. Mscwill be pro- Auf-enger's visit this tine last Polaroid S-X70 Deluxe Camera' Advocate - 85600,- 85432 or 85817.
vie ythe neest disco-rock year enabled many 'Gitmo residents to $1 -~ 44.99
ban in d itmo, Pegasus. There will 'give a gift at-'Christmas that only 108 Polacolor-2 film 4.69 - CCPO GIVES TRAINING CLASS
bdorpizes ad favors. onlywl be allowed in the min many states-ide grandprnts hadl the, Anacin 100's - 1.34 There will-be a projectionist ballroom. Te dning room opens at -opportunity to light -up the yule- -Bayer 100's .99 training class the 28th and 29th
5:0,swh not come early- n -tide season with beautiful full co- of Sept. from-8 to 4t p.m. in
-no dner and then the dancing lor portraits of tei -name sakes. the CCPO training room, Bldg_ # 3-atteidame or Cuples Night. Gim residents ar~e -reminded t-her~e Co~urse content includes preparing wil e a $10. sitting fee fot ea.ch LEARN TO -E/RCE film and equipment for showing, FR OME itn.This fe wi~ll be used in Resr Iv ss. will hold terod- - ere'd on ea~ch individual sitting. 11 a'.m. For more information call issued upon successful completion
al metng tonight at te F7RA - Aufeng-er -will betak~ing photos 9525-T of the course. For -more information
home oSherman Ave. and 6at. from the 24th through< 27th. TYhe -526A.contact training branch, CCPO, -Al mebr are urged to attend number to call to-make an appoint- Beginning crocheting classes will at 85822.
an brngagust ent is 8,5389. -Due to the demand. be starting Sept. 30 from
-,of the services of Aufenger for - 9 to 11 a.mn. For more information

CFE SHPSSEILthe upcmnhoia season, it is call 951265 AT. THURSDAY NIGHT EARLY- MIXED
- --adv~isable to call early. - -- COUP~LES SKEETER LEAGUE isnwfauringa luc hspecial STRETCH' AD SEW CLASSES~ - - The Thursday Night Early Mixed
fo coo cildren.~ The sp~ecil --- - DAMAGED -CAMERA SALE AT NEX Copuples Skeeter League needs bowlers.
inldes seecte meat sandwiches Basic Stretch and Sew cl-ases will - If interested call Mary at 99109 AT,
frnhfisaondwth a 1~2 ounce start Sept -29 from 9 to 11. a.in. gls -fkolado half pint of ,For more information call Nancy New- damaged cameras and projectors ar e be Sept. 23.
milk, all fr $.75. -kirk at- 98297 A. being -sold at half price in the
- - BANK OUT~ OF- MONEY ORDERS - Navy/ Change camera department. CUBAN COOKING CLASSES
-17) SHOWa TOPERFORM The reason is these items were
- America National Bank is tempo- -returned by customers ifor -full re- Are you interested in learning Th S hw uck Star Country raily out of mney orders. Supply fund. Afterwards the companies the art of Cuban cooking? If so,
Roc a Vrety sow 1il perform Opatij theDononLcuonSp.2 tie of atrival. Weao ize for the wrintecsors P055- Classes are being taught by Mrs.
frm7:0p~.an eeadside theinconveince, please bear with - 5 ion too long. They are therefore Dolores Duff-us. For more informaoSet26 beginning at 7:30 pm.. US being sold 'as -is' for half price, tion, call 97120 between 4:30 and
- rather than having them- repaire& - 6:30 p.m. Next class convenesU.S NAVAL and selling fo g p et 20.
GUANTANAM4O BAY,-or egar2pie-Set2.-- -
- )bbaiA~ n> rat bs BASE CUBA The result, is tha~t you the cusThe Caiba rsan*rf sn tomer reap the benefits of a better
wlbesosoring~ a blletx class, buy. -- -BASIC CERAMIC PAINTING CLASSES
whcwl be string iiad~tel. - here is a -repairmtan on- base whosei-
1h cls wilb lmtd, and for name and phbone number may be- found Special Services is offering
mor inoraion or reistration, ra ti-n the NEX moonlighters file located classes in-Basic Ceramic Painting.
call95286.at the customer service desk in the There will be morning and afternoonCapt.P Jahn H. McConnell Capt. DaviLd . Deoo Retail Store. classes beginning Oct. 4. The fee Nava Baa Of-stai will be $9. For more information RftAKEi n Ie!.. .. .. . .. . ALT wi.l be aELD e - of. the.. -a - ..
ytiisii.ti ipotmat oni Tuesda at 7 p. . at VL'1227B., ;t , ;

-car....................are .ordilly. nvitd.. AVRG CO SII'TI: 1,200,000ii:i~~iii [ i
iiiiii~iii~i i ....Call '"" 'G......y at 95..............o....p j":'jp - .....1,276,000. "
more..information. - - - - - - .ii lii iii 7i,436,000ii!i i iili l~i ~~l qi!!i!

)K;"> 4 Y!i!il i ili ij- - ii!I! iili - >iid il 'ii}ii~ . -- i ~ ;i ii i
2,'c' i,:ii iiiij{iii!=, NAiv- 2-- !Rl Ei= >i=ilii - - - -e in iii � ii:ii i
Ii�{ii iii !iili]! iiii1 == iii ii = ii = i ! = =ii iiI~iL !i= iiii ii- '-14-'iii~ i i i~ iliiliiill i~[ !








Mnday, Septnee~r 20, 1976 Guantanamo Gaz'ette Page.3

Frampton wins Rock



HOLLWOO wietly-hipsr Frmpon

edging out such established stars U e kyshp s h d l
an egends as Bob Dylan,: John
Lennonf, Elton John. andBrian
Wilson, captured the award for Rock Prsonality of the Year in th~e Second Annual Rock Muii~dc Awards Satur-W
rampigtonsalu "rm tComes DATE OF TRAINING DATE OF Aie"' has toppedI the. music charts SHI HULL N~O. COMMNING OFFICER ARRIVAL LIAISON OFFICER DEPARTURE
for 14'2weeks.
Aie Copper and Diana Ross were USS Nautilus SS1N 571 Cdr. A. Ackonie II Sp.6 Ldr. Gottlieb Sept. 24, 1976
co-hosts of the ceremony and handed USS Trippe FF 1075 Cdr. L.E. Hoffer Sept. 1 LCdr. Kreassig Oct.' 1, 1976
out th1'e "Rocky" Awards, rock mu- USS Robert A. Owens DD 827 Cdr. J.R. Seeley 'Sept. 9 LCdr. Snead Sept. 30, 1976
scs anwer to the Obscar and USNS' Atakapa TATF 149 Capt. E.A. McCann Sept. 13 'Lt(j.g.) Mergen Sept. 30, 1976
Emmy -USS Richard E. Byrd DDG 23 Cdr. R.L. Goodwin Jr. *Sept. 23 Lt. Hicks Oct. 22, 1976
IthHaloFaecompetition, USS Dyess DD 880 Cdr. D.J. Fitzpatrick *Sept. 20 Lt. Buschman' Oct. 1, 1976
wth the nominees of the Beatles,?Shdldt rie
Elvis Presley, Bob Dylan and Jo~hn >Lenothe Beatles came out on c n e e c
otap.s ofth ea. v.oura cofrnefatils to reach agreement

wa alM~ rtney' while, Linda CHTOURA,' Lebanon (A') --The cru- .trance together and ~were immecdiatR onstad was 'Best Female Sin~ger. cial'tripartite conference to end '< ley ushered into their waiting cars
Jefferson Starship won Best Sing- Lebanon's Civil War failed to reach without the smiles, warm handshakes lewth their record 'Miracles," 'agreement again yesterday when it and traditional Arab embracing and
adBs~t Abum was "Fleetwood Mac" resumied for its second meeting in kissing in which they indulged
by 'Fleetwood Mac, an Englishi group three days'. after the end of their first meet, which also was voted Best. Group' of "The most important obstacle is ing Friday.
teYa.lack of confidence," declared Arafat was surrounded by a score
jPaul Simon won Best Composer with Dr. Hasan' Salbri Kholi, the'Arab opf burly personal Palestinian bodyhis song, "Fifty Ways to Leave Your League's chief mediator for Lebanon guards. They formed a flying wedge
SLover," while Best Producer went to who arranged and sat in at the con- to. lead him to his car, shielding R~oy Thomas Baker and "Queen" for ferenca.;f him from any physical contact with
"A'Night a~t tI Opera." Talking to newsmen at the end of ; 'about -50 Syrian armed troops and
Ntalie Coe daughter of the the three-ho'ur meeting, Kholi said secret service men outside the holegendar b aaeer Nat King Cole, the conference would reconvene in Arafat!. < tel entrance.
w''sas honored as Fnest New Female Beirut on Friday,, the day after The conference took place in the
Vocalit,~ whie Best New Group was Lebanon' s Press-elect Elias tSarkis gram to quote Jamil as stating that part of eastern Lebanon under
Daryl Hall andt John Oates. is scheduled to assume office. "the meeting failed." Syrian military occupation since
In, the bhyth and blues cate- In addition 'to Sarkis, the con- "We could not reach positive "re- last 'June when 13,000 Syrian troops
gories, Earth Wid and Fire wona ference also was, attended by sults and we decided tentatively 'to "and 500 tanks punched 'deep into the
Best Snl for "That's the Way of Palestinian guerrilla chief Yasir hold another. meeting 'Sept. 24, al~- country in an abortive attempt to
the World" ad repeated for Best Arafat an~d Syria's Deputy Defenise though a common denominator has not end the Civil War.
Alumi 'with "Gratit'ude.'- 'Minister and -Air Force Commander' been found yet,"' the radio further' The~ intensive security precauSeci~al 1ublc Serice Awards,' MajGen. Naji JainilA quoted Jamil as sayi~ng. ' " tions underlined the heavy mistrust gie or their work on beh~alf of' ' Shortly after the breakup of the 'The three main participants left 'between the Syrians and the Palescaiiswento Bob Dylan, Harry conference, the Beirut-based pi- the conference at the Park Hotel tinians, who together with their
Chpi, ,Pauil Simon, 7Lyn~ard Skynard~ rate radio of the right-wing here grim and unsmiling. They leftist Moslem Lebanese a~lies rean rosby and Nash. Phalange Party i'nterrupted its po-, walked out of the main hotel en- 'sisted the Syrian' intervention.
People in the streets aof Chtoura,
A ' both Lebanese citizens and Syrian newsmen and other persons leaving
~.ativ egis w is ie-s~ c mpain i Eas"itervofenon it tros rushept

anxiously wht ts outcome was.
NW YOR (AP)--Democratic presi- Campaign officials say they believe "Dids they agree?,~" everyone was
dnilnmneJimmy 'atrcodcsFord and his running 'mate, Sen. ' asking.
awist1e-so cmaign today from Robert Dole of Kansas, will get There has bee' widespread fear in
Ne okthrough New'Jersey and strong support from voters in farml Lebanon for the ~past few days that
enyvania. Prs'.Ford worked on 'states, and are counting on them to a failure of th 'e 'crucial Chtoura
campaign yaeteray at a Maryland , o'ffse" strong showing by Jimmy ' conference wouldi spark a threatenW arm, film~ing television commercial <~Carter i the South. ' ed all-out Syrian attack against
onfr olicy. 'D Cate spent opnl1y one day of the 'picnic~ near Medina.,,0 Oio. - in order to end the Civil War
weeeda hishomein nGeorgia, '>On h~is' flight to Cleveland, Dole through military means once and for
levn esterday'fo campaign ap- told reporters thatt Carter has blutn-' all.
paranes in Kansas 'ty and St. dered in advocating a shlifit of the ~ Kholi' played down these fears
Loi.tax'burden to~ persons making. more during his news conference immediTaes were foremost in hsspeech th< ''Ian the median income. ately after the meeting.
inHrr Trmn's old home twn as 50 miles from Washington, were not Dole accused Carter of "double 'Asked whether any progress at all
enthsiasic spporers n Kasas permitted to watch the filming ses- talk" 'and what 'he called a "lack of hadbenahvdesidtt"I
Ciysoted 'Give "e hell 'Jimmy." sion. understanding Catrsi e wol propose acom- 'issues being discussed, negotiaprhn eta reor program to ro ee en usietd k nar hrs'tions will continue in full detail
ras aes for wht 'he call ed then in polieme su pe te kidnappers to reach a final end' to the fightrcbg corortions iners gops"BUENOS AIRES, Argentina (AP)-- ''of hundreds of suspected leftists "The closer we come to Sept.,23.
1il lacking were details'of An American Mennonite missionary this year. the closer we come to peace," he
Cter' a program. which. said yesterday lhe believes Argen- The left' bas charged that the answered when asked whether peace
Reptub in charge would mean tax' tine police are holding his 19-' rightists are really military or had been brought closer by the
iceases fo at las"t half the year-old daughter, who w'as kidnap- police'officers acting without or- meeting, even though it proved inpeope of thecountry.' ', ped from his hom nearly a week ders. 'The government denies it. conclusive.
Crestacked' fou thck volumes ago.
on th pdium besd hi4m and said, 'John D Erb saidhe has not 'heard
d cd~.1obdyfrm heatmd n hohust to te huan rce."and then kidnapped 19-year-old
Catrs runing mate, Walter ~ Patricia Mnaeroea horse cart through~ "We thin ic>t is the 'work of the mier Chang Chun-Chiao "is a man to and confess to being 'monsters and~
th teeso Broolyn, of 'which Argentine police but they say they watch" as China searches for a suc- freaks."'
teeinopace in the nation" don't 'know 'anything aout the mat- cessor to the late Chairman'Mao ' Newsweek' says Chang, however,
rihri tnc neighborhoods. ter, " Erb said ins aeephone in- Tse-Tung, Newswe'ek magazine says. s >howed' mercy by allowing many asMnaea bges, greeted Jews, ' terview. ''' ' ' sociates of Teng Hsiao-Teng to reIainNrwegianis, Blacks and "This is going to be a long pro- 'In its latest issue, the American main in office after Teng was dePuro i'sadaccused the. Ford 'cess of waiting to see if my dauxgh- newsweekly says Chang, a leading posed as acting premier and by
adinitratin' ignoringg the' ter'reappears or at least to know radical but with ties to moderates~ exonerating many senior'officials ,.7, citie"s.jnr where she is and how she is," he in Peking, "could play a pivotal~ implicated in the alleged plot by
Hadyayoesoed up o Pres. said. "There is nothing new at role in the post-Mao era, and coni- Lin Piao to take power from Mao in
cn~i. -.mqn nearance >in. rp'i�un. c ivy even vauilt himself' into 1971.







IPagce 4 Guantanamo Gazette Monday, September 20, 1976











College, football scores

MIDWEST
Texas 17, North Texas 14
Akro 26,Moreead t. 6Trinity 7, Tarleton 0
FAlion 2, moreea St.o 6 Tulsa 16, Memphis St. 14 Anderson 27, Taylor 24, West Texas 14, Wichita 12
Ball St. 23, Miami (Ohio) 6SOT
Ben'di~tne 6,Culver-Stockton 10
iBemidji St. 7, Morningside 3 Alabama 56, SMU 3 JUN'O FLG 'OOrBLL: heJunorFlg Fotallsesongo unerayBethany 17, Bethel 9 Appalachian St. 31, VMI 12 Saturday afternoon at Cooper Field with the Colts' defeating the Lions 7-6 Bowling Green 53, E. Michigan 12 Austin Peay 22,' Mars Hill 0 in overtime'and the Dolphins defeating the Red Devils 26-6. (Photo by ;Butler 34, Hillside 28 Baylor 15, Auburn 14 K. Mayhew) Capital 14, Wilmington 0 Bowiie St. 26, Frostburg St. 9 Carrol 17, Olivet 6 Catawba 25, Carson-Newman 17
Centre 21, Oberlin 0 Concord 24, W. Va. St. 21
ICent. Michigan 9, Toledo 7 Colgate 17, Davidson 7 IBaseball scores Central' St. 35, Ashland 13 E. Kentucky 28, Wittenberg0 3Chadron St. 28, Minot St. 14 E. Carolina 23, N.C.~ State 1,4 S o t in b ifCornell 28, Ripon 24 >Elon 56, Liberty Baptist 15 PNATIONLLEAGU Dana 42, Martin 'Luther 26 Emory &~ Henry 24, Wash. & Lee 17

~Chicago Cubs 1, Philadelphia 0 'Denison 14, Vlaiso14 2Florida 49, Houston 14 DENVER (AF,)--New York Jets Presi- Cininnati 5, San Francisco 2 Ferris St. 41, NE Illinois 3 Federal City 20, -Gallaudet 0 dent and part-owner Ph~ilip Iselin 'Los Angeles 8, Atlanta 1l' Grinnel 21, Iowa Wesleyan 7 Ft. Valley St. 26, Morehouse 6 is listed in serious condition at St., Louis 9, 'Montreal 7 ,Grand Valley, 10; Mich. Tech 8 Furman 38, Presbyterian 21 a Denver hospitall, Hospital offi- Montreal 1, St, Louis 0' Gustavus Adolphus 42, Wash. 34 ,Georgetown 21, Heidelberg3 cials say Iselin suffered a cardiac Houston 3, San Diego 2 (1st game) Hanover 48, Earlham 0 Georgia 41, Clemson 0 arrest whilwacigteJtply Hutn3Sn Diego 2 (2nd game) Illinois 3,Mis'soufri 6Glnie23W.V.Tc8 the Denver Broncos. The Broncos 'Ill. Benedictine 28, Dubuque 6 Hamp.-Sydney 14, Sewanee 7 ,routed> the Jets 46-3. ~A statement AMERICAN~ LEAGUE Ill. Coll. 24, St. Ambrose [3 Hampton Inst. 33, Shaw 0 issued b thie Bro~ncos said Isel'in Clevel>and 5, Baltimore 4 (1st game) Marshall 23, Ill.' St. 13 Howard 42, Md.-Esn. Shore 6 suffered a heart attack at half- Cleveland 3', Baltimore 2 (2nd game) lInd. Central 26, Rose-Hulnan 6 Jacksonville St. 34, Nicholls St. 7 time. The statement said ,Iselin Texas 9, Oakland-I Indiana St. 31, Arkansas St. 21 LSU 28, Oregon St. 11 lost4 consciousness< while watching 'Oakland 13, Texas 3 Iowa 41, Syracuse 3 'McNeese St. 15, La. Tech 13 the game from a ,seat jin the visiting Kansas City 6, Chicago 'White Sox 5 Iowa 'St. '41, Air Force 6 Maryland 24, W. Virginia 3 owner's Bran Cottre n Raul' Ramirez ,Lawrence 36, Mt. Senario 7 ' N. Carolina A&T 15, S. C.. St. 14 defeated' PiDen adAlanStone 'La Crosse 22, Oshkosh 10 Pitt 42, Georgia Tech 14 "l6-,5'an7-to win the; so s Langston St. 26, Lincoln 6 St. Pal' 7, Bridgewater 6 $100,00 U.S. Professional Doubl _s IVI!L~f ob l scores-"~~" Loras. 13, 'Marantha 3 'Shepherd 14,'Randolph-cn7 Championship at Wodlands,'Tex.' Michigan St. 21, Wyoming 10 S. Carolina 24, Duke 6
TeGott red-Ramez fist i' he Pittsburgh 31, Cleveland 14 Mo.-Rolla 17, Wayne St. 0 Tennessee 31, TCU 0
word, brezd throug'ht the first Dallas 24, New Orleans 6 Michigan 51, Stanford 0 Tenn. St. 25, Alabama A&M 0
tostten ,rallied from a 2-5 Minnesota 10, Los Angeles 10> (Over- Midland Luthern. 17, Simpson 6 Tuskegee 16, Morris Brown 0
dfcit in 'h' fourthset to, score 'time, tie) Mo. Southern 47, Cen. Methodist 0 U. Tenn. 38, Middle Tenn. 3
th rup.St. Louis 29,' 'Green BayO0 Muskingum 7,' Marietta 6 'Va. Tech 16, S. Mississippi 7
Houston '13, Buffalo 3~ Nebraska 45, Indiana 13 Va. St.> 40, Elizabeth City St. 20 A>TLANTA (UPI)'-Virginia~ Waewon Bal'timore 28, Cincinnati 27 Notre Dame 22, Purdue 0 Va. Union 14, J.C.Smithl13
ph o' s Indo'r Tennis Champion- New England 30, Miami 14 N. Mich. 65, St. Norbert 0 Waynesburgh 23 23, West Liberty 17
shp ntlnta with'a 5.-7, 7-,- Washington 31, Seattle 7 ' N. West Mo. St. 25, WM. Jewell 21 W. Maryland 22, Ursinus 14
7-5 victor over Btty Stove of Detroit 24, Atlanta"10 Ohio U. 14, Kent St. 12 W. CJarolina 13, Murray St. 10 Hollan. Inth dobles champion- San Diego 23, Tampa 'Bay 0 ' Ohio 'Wesleyan 23,2 pu 20 'W. Ketcy10, UT-Chattanooga 7 ship Wad an S'tove'lo~st to ' Chic'ago 19,' San Francisco 1l2 'Ohio Northern 24, 'Alma (Mich.) 7 William & Mary 14, Virginia 0 Frnos ur and Rosemary~ Caas Deer 6 NwYor Jets 3 ' ' Ottawa ,21, Southwestern (an) 12 Wof'fo'rd 14, Lenoir Rhyne 7 6-0 6-4 'P'hiladlelphia 20,' New York Gia.ntls 7 Kansas St.-Pitt. 10, S. W. Missouri 6 Platteville 17, River Falls 7
Saginaw Vall1ey 31>, Adrian 7 EAST
S. Illinois <27, Drake 15~
St. Mary's 10, T~abor 2 Ann. Int'l 27, Southern Conn. 7 j JTenn. Tech 13, Youngstown St. 10 Allegheny 24, Case Western 12 Upper Ia. 33, N. Western 7 Alfred 0, Brockport St. 0
Villanova 31., Dayton 30< Army 26, Holy Cross 24
Wabash 22, Hope 19 Brown '14, Yale 6
411> gil oe tme ~ 969Wart-burg 41, Coe 6 'B'Water 28, Mass. M'Time 15 Alaswlberun on ieol, 16 heyy pick up, Hearst shifter, Wayne 'St. 29, Northwood 0 California (Pa.) 7, Mansfield 0 You must submit your ad each tim CB radio, cassette deck, $20. 00 Washburn 26, Missouri Western 15 Cent. Conn. 28, Springfield 13 ,u 'wan it' printed. Ads may be 1974 Ford LTD, good condition. Call 'W. Michigan 37, No. Ill. 6 Citadel 17, Delaware 15 sbmtc nby caling before 4 p m. 85798 DWH or 952260l>AT. Wheaton ' 41, North Park 0 Clarion"16, Delawoare St. 0 oy drppn it 'i' one of the 6,000 BTU Whirlpool A/C, I year old,' William>'Penn 7, Monmouth 0 C.W. Post 27, Hofstra 6 dro boxes. Ad which discriminate excellent condition, $125; call ~ Wisconsin 45, N. Dakota St. 9 Dartmouth 20,, Penn 0
onte basi of race, sex, creed, 49171 AWH. E. Stroudsberg 14, Montclair St. 0 color 'or national origin will not 5,000 B>TU air conditioner, $75, ''Edinboro 34, Cortland 11 be accepted. 'The staff reserves the available Sept. 24, or call 96114 WEST Frank. & Marsh. 20, G'Burg 18 right to rewrte any ad it deems AT. Framington 20, N~ew Haven 7
.ncssr.Boise St. 42, Augustana S.D. 14 ~ Haivard 34, Columbia 10'
1967 Chevy Impala sport coup, runs Brigham Young 42, Colorado St. 18 ' Indiana (Pa.) 14, Wilkes 0 fo-aegood, available mid October, Cal Poly-Slo 29, Idaho St. 27 - Ithaca 24, Albany St. 0

18 Ods Delmohnt 88, running~ good, $550.00; 24,OOOBTU A/C, call 96167 Chico St. 36, Cent. Washington 14 Jersey City 28, Providence 13 PP,350 V8, $00; available after 6:00 'fi or at' 952206 AT. Colorado 21, Washington 7 'Juniata 14, Westmiinster 7
Oc' 4. 'al915A rsea Ft. Lewis 23, Westminister 14 Kean 7, New York Tech 6
NH-65 B. eea Northridge 26, Cal Lutheran 14 Kings Point 10, Lafayette 7 Portland St. 44, Simon Fraser 7 Lehigh 21, IBaldwin-Wallace 14
~. ' S~ears Kenmore washer and dryer San Diego St.. 7, Fresno St. 3 Loch Haven 12, Bloomsburgh 0 aad ieb ide fostfree - Igood condition, call 95313 AT. Iowa St. 41, Air Force 6 Maryland .24, W. Virginia 3 refrigerator, 17cu ft. , $250;, Long Beach St. 32, Utah St. 10 Massachusetts 24, Maine 3 antiqued desk and char, $30;' clock -services' Montana St. 34, No. Dakota 7 Navy '21, Connecticut 7 radio, 'alarmi, radio needs work, $5'; '1ev~d'a-Reno 39, Willamette 0 New Hampshire 13, Boston U. 0 Sears 20' teddy bear $; drumi set, 'I will do bab.ysitting in my home Oregon College 26, Pacific 23 Nichols 27, Curry 14
5 pieces like new, $; Solid State. from Monday through Friday. I can Ricks 20, W. Montana 0 Niagara 20, St. Francis (Pa.) 7 cord player in elet condition, be reached at 97113 AT. or at Rice 43, Utah 22 , . Norwich 35, Worcester 0 $15; c>all 96198 ATP. 1247 B'on 6th Street.' , San'Diego 7, Fresno 3 Ohio St. 12, Penn St. 7 ' S. Utah St. '24, W. New Mexico 18 Plymouth St. 15, Boston St. 0 191Hna10 20 99Hna wn n td- d S. California 53, Oregon 0 Princeton 3, Cornell 0
.hi'ppenburg 21 Kutzown 1711111
6 P-0,rn'go'30 'lstAcin2,Agl 4.S ipery'iRockiii 28 Miiiii]i!il lersvileiii 1111111111

thebolig t~ey cll9503 A. E.Okahma28~Cliona1 Usl a 27,i!:i Swarthmore 0 i~ , .1Lte e Pnade6,lcur 3 !! Westerniiiill~iii~i Conn.ii7i~711l 36 Maii~~st1i 6~~~iiiiiiiiii iiiili Alan ~dgA'~a1 at hub cp for~a 197 ...mot..Sa.Houstn.21, ..S..O.ahoma14.Wo.ter 1, Caniius 1
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Full Text

PAGE 1

Tide, Sun, Temp. Weather Forecast Hih id-6:08pm A6.Partly cloudy Low ~ tde--ll:l2am with scattered Sn Se6:49pm showers. Winds Sunet -:59p SE12 kts. Bay Lowh88----76y hoe-bo~ed dity Vo.3Lo.11US. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Monday, September 20, 1976 Kissinger claims favorable reaction by Smith World News Digest ISPARTA, Turkey (UPI)--Officials say none of the 147 passengers and seven crewmembers survived the crash of a Turkish Airlines 727 in southwestern Turkey last night. The plane is believed to have developed engine trouble before it plowed into a mountain and burst into flames. Most of those aboard were tourists. DETROIT (AP)--The striking United Auto Workers and Ford Motor Co. are set to resume formal negotiations in Detroit today in an effort to nd the strike by 170,000 auto workrs. Key issues include wages and reduced work time. The union claims that reduced work time would create new jobs. The strike, which began last Tuesday, affects Ford plants in 22 states. HAKODATE, Japan (AP)--The Japanese Defense Agency says 11 U.S. Air Force specialists are helping Japanese technicians dismantle the Soviet Air Force MIG-25. A defecting Soviet pilot flew the jet fighter to northern Japan earlier this month. The specialists were dressed in civilian clothes yesterday as they entered the fenced enclosure surrounding the previously top secret plane. It's at the Hakodate civilian airfield. The disassembling of the plane is expected to take at least a week. A chartered U.S. transport plane will take the parts to a Japanese air base, where U.S. and Japanese experts will inspect them thoroughly. Then the plane will be reassembled and returned to the Soviets. (AP)--Congress will be working night and day this week in an attempt o clear up business before its ctober adjournment. The House has scheduled 57 bills to be handled today and tomorrow under speed-up provisions. (AP)--Rhode Island's Board of Elections reconvenes today to determine the winner of the state's Democratic primary for the U.S. Senate. So far, Gov. Philip Noel has an 86-vote lead over rival Richard Lorber. About 120,000 votes have been cotnted. The board must still count about 600 absentee and shut-in ballots. (UPI)--A stubborn scoop on the Viking-2 space probe or Mars is moving around, again, but it still isn't doing the job it is supposed to do. Disappointed scientists learned that fact yesterday when a transmission indicated the scoop failed to dump a load of Martian pebbles into a chemistry test chamber. PRETORIA, South Africa (AP)-Henry Kissinger last night claimed a favorable reaction by Prime Minister Ian Smith to American, British and African proposals for settling the Rhodesian dispute by transferring the white minority regime's ruling power to the black majority. During two meetings vith Smith lasting a total of eight hours, the secretary of state pressed for a pledge that the transfer would take place in two years. Afterward, Kissinger, without giving details, told journalists, "I'm satisfied that Mr. Smith and his very close collaborators will report favorably to their other colleagues." Smith and his fellow cabinet ministers and advisors left the residence of South African Prime Minister John Vorster quietly as Kissinger was making his statement. They were said to have flown back to Salisbury, the Rhodesian capital. Kissinger said Smith would have to consult his cabinet and the caucus of the ruling Rhodesian Front Party before what seemed like a compromise deal could be confirmed. He added he himself would need to "seek certain clarifications from the presidents of black Africa, particularly Pres. Kenneth Kaunda (of Zambia) and Pres. Julius Nyerere (of Tanzania)." Kissinger talked to reporters after his day-long talks with the Rhodesian leader. Their second session was attended by Vorster. WASHINGTON (AP)--Facing a possible blackout by the three commercial television networks, the League of Women Voters says it will talk again with Pres. Ford's and Jimmy Carter's representatives about ground rules for this week's scheduled presidential campaign debate. The networks object to the present format that would not allow them to show audience reaction during the debate. Newton Minow, former member of the Federal Communications Commission and spokesman for the league in setting up the debate, said after a stormy session with network officials Saturday that he would talk again with both the Ford and Carter camps. There was no indication yesterday that the league had conveyed the networks' objections to the presidential contenders. Carter spokesmen said they had no word on any such communication, nor had the White House. League officials were not available for comment. The league is sponsoring the debate scheduled for Thursday night. Richard S. Salant, the president of CBS News, sent a telegram yesterSocial Democrats ousted in Sweden STOCKHOLM (AP)--The Social Democratic Party of Prime Minister Olof Palme was toppled in yesterday's national elections in Sweden. The victory, by a non-Socialist coalition, is expected to have an effect on next month's elections in West Germany. It's also expected to slow down the Socialist movements in France and Britain. Analysts say the moderate coalition in Sweden, headed by Thorbjorn Falldin, is likely to lead that country toward closer ties with the U.S. But it's also viewed as committed to the welfare state built by Palmer and the Social Democrats. The loss by the Social of Socialist-dominated government. The official government radio reported the moderates gained a majority in the 349-seat Swedish Parliament, winning 180 seats to the Socialists' 169. With most of the ballots counted Palme said he would hand in his resignation if the final results showed the non-Socialists the winners. The election was being closely followed in Western Europe particularly in West Germany, France and Great Britain. A Social Democratic loss in Sweden would be a blow particularly to the Social Democrats in Germany who are seeking Democrats ends 44 consecutive years re-election Oct. 3. After consulting with other Rhodesian leaders, Kissinger said, Smith will "present these propositions to their party caucus. While the Rhodesian constitutional processes are taking place I will seek certain clarification from the presidents of black Africa, particularly Pres. Kaunda and Pres. Nyerere. This process of clarification and consultation will be concluded toward the end of this week." Then, responding to a reporter's question about whether real progress had been made, Kissinger replied, "Obviously if progress had not been made, there would be nothing to report to the Rhodesian cabinet." The secretary, in his brief appearance, offered no elaboration day to Ford and Carter. Salant said to bar television cameras from showing audience reaction would "create the most dangerous precedent" for news coverage at home and abroad. Salant had walked out in anger at one point Saturday when discussion of the ground rules reached an impasse. The dispute between the networks and the league concerns not only audience reaction shots, but also the method of selecting the journalists who will form the questioning panel when Ford and Carter meet at Philadelphia's Walnut Street Theatre for the first of their three scheduled debates. This second issue did not figure in Salant's telegram, which said CBS "urgently requests" the two candidates drop their opposition to the audience being shown in "cutaway" shots during the 90-minute debate. The ban on audience reaction stems from concern shared in both the Ford and Carter camps that showing how any of the 200 journalists and 300 other persons to be present at the debate react to the candidates' remarks might distract or influence viewers at home. The Public Broadcasting System says it will cover the debates live regardless of how the dispute turns out, but the three commercial networks, CBS, NBC and ABC, have indicated they might not carry the debates unless it can be resolved in their favor. Salant told the candidates the League of Women Voters said it would take a neutral position but would agree to allow the cutaway shots if the candidates approved. Saying he wanted to emphasize in "the strongest possible terms" the issue's importance, Salant said it was "a matter of journalistic principle and ethics of very great magnitude" involving the independence of news coverage and judgement by broadcast journalists. of the nature of the proposed settlement over the breakaway British colony. A U.S. official has said repeatedly that Kissinger would settle for virtually nothing less than the acceptance by Smith of a transfer of power to Rhodesia's six million blacks, and that transfer would have to take place within a measurable period, probably two years. Kissinger has said publicly that if the war were to escalate it could suck in foreign powers, set most of Africa aflame and imperil world peace. In parallel talks with Vorster on the future of Namibia, SouthWest Africa, progress was made, according to a U.S. official. Informants said it took the form of an arrangement that would bring together all the main parties involved into a constitution writing conference in the near future. The main participants of such a conference would be South Africa, which has run the territory since the end of World War I, leaders of Namibia's 11 ethnic groups and the South-West African People's Organization, SWAPO. SWAPO has been recognized by the United Nations as the legitimate representative of the Namibian people but Vorster until recently had refused to sit down with the organization. Smith was given a mandate by his party convention last week to negotiate with Kissinger on the future of Rhodesia and he was accompanied to the talks by key members of his cabinet. But there is a strong right wing element in his party that wants to fight to the end against black rule. Whether it could gain a balance of the party power and demand Smith's resignation is not clear here. TWA ends ground crew and mechanics strike WASHINGTON (AP)--Mechanics and ground crew members returned to their jobs at Trans World Airlines yesterday after tentative settlement of the day-old strike was announced. The settlement came following an emergency mid-night bargaining session called by Labor Secy. W.J. Usery, Jr. In New York, a TWA spokesman announced that domestic service was resuming with noon flights yesterday to Los Angeles from New York's Kennedy Airport and to San Francisco from Boston's Logan. Full resumption of domestic schedules was set for midnight last night. The airline said it would resume flights to Europe, Africa and the Middle East last night, with full service expected back by tomorrow. Some 12,000 members of the International Association of Machinists struck the airline at one minute past midnight Saturday at the end of a government-ordered 30-day cooling off period. Retroactivity of any pay raise was reportedly a major issue, as the strikers had not had a raise since May 1, 1975. The contract had been extended since last Oct. 31. Union leaders said they will recommend acceptance of the agreement worked out early yesterday, and they urged union members to return to work. Details of the agreement were not immediately available. Although the strike forced thousands of weekend travelers to change airlines, TWA said it had not received any reports of stranded passengers. Other airlines did not report any overcrowding. Networks object to debate format

PAGE 2

Page 2 CommunityL Bulletin j2A Today's meeting EXERCISE from 6 to 8 p.m. For more information call Leonard Gobert at 90126 AWH. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS meets tonight. For more information call 85697 AT. GITMO COIN-CLUB meets in quonset hut 1817 behind the old elementary school at 7:30 p.m. For more information call Reggie Tullis at 97256 AWH or Ed Kindley at 97283 AT. Tomorrow's meeting GUANTANAMO BAY SELF DEFENSE CLUB will practice from 6 to 8 p.m. at Morin Center. OKINAWA KARATE AFFILIATION will practice from 6 to 8 p.m. at Marblehead Hall. For more information call 98258 AWH. THE SURE LOSERS WEIGHT REDUCING CLUB will meet at 7 p.m. For more information call Joanne Frandsen at 951197. BOY SCOUTS will meet in the Boy Scouts Hut, 6th St., Villamar at 7:30 p.m. For more information call Sharon Fox at 64462. GITMO BAY BRIDGE CLUB meets at 7 p.m. at the COMO Club. Call Jim Cossey 'at 85149 AWH. The club is open to all base residents. BINGO will be played at the CPO Club beginning at 8p.m. COUPLES NIGHT AT WINDJAMMER The Windjammer will hold their couples night Sept. 25 from 8:15 until midnight. Music will be provided by the newest disco-rock band in Gitmo, Pegasus. There will be door prizes and favors. Couples only will be allowed in the main ballroom. The dining room opens at 5:30, so why not come early and enjoy dinner and then the dancing at the Windjammer for Couples Night. FRA TO MEET The local branch of the Fleet Reserve Assn. will hold thierimonthly meeting tonight at the FRA home on Sherman Ave. and 6 st. All members are urged to attend and bring a guest. COFFEE SHOP'S SPECIAL The Navy F-change Coffee Shop is now featuring a lunch special for school children. The special includes selected meat sandwiches, french fries along with a 12 ounce glass of kool-aid or half pint of milk, all for $.75. LISO SHOW TO PERFORM The USO show, Buck Starr Country Rock and Variety show will perform at the Downtown Lyceum on Sept. 25 from 7:30 p.m. and Leeward side on Sept. 26 beginning at 7:30 p.m. BALLET CLASS TO BEGIN The Caribbean Arts and Craft Assn. will be sponsoring a ballet class, which will be starting immediately. The class will be limited, and for more information or registration, call 952286. BAKE SALE TO BE HELD AT NEX On Oct. 2, there will be a combined bake sale and craft sale in front of the Navy Exchange. A few of the items available will be knitted and crocheted items, live plants and hangers, dip'n drape dolls, shell jewery and pictures, T-shirtn, decorative pillows, ceramics and much more. The sale will be from 9-3 p.m. Guantanamo Gazette COMISSARY TO CLOSE FOR SEMI-ANNUAL INVENTORY As directed by Navy Reslae system office, the Commissary Storet will conduct the semi-annual physical inventory on Sept. 30. The store will be closed on this date and will resume normal hours of operation on Oct. 1. The officer-incharge and employees of the Commissary Store regret the inconvenience of this closing date coinciding with the scheduled Navy payday. Per.sonnel are urged and encouraged to plan accordingly. BOMBING AND STRAFING HELD Practice bombing and strafing will be conducted on the Hicacal target from 9 a.m. to 12 noon tomorrow, and again Wednesday thru Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. For your safety, the Conde and Hicacal beach areas between Saint Nicolas and Caracoles points, and all of the upper bay north of Caracoles and Granadillo points will be off limits. For futher information, contact the Special Services Marina, ComNavBase duty officer or Base Police. PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHER RETURNS Dick Aufenger of Aufenger Studios, Norfolk, Va., will make a return visit to Gitmo Sept. 24 through 27 for the purpose of taking portrait photographs. Aufenger's visit this time last year enabled many Gitmo residents to give a gift at Christmas that only they can give -a portrait, and many stateside grandparents had! the opportunity to light up the yuletide season with beautiful full color portraits of their name sakes. Gitmo residents are reminded there will be a $10 sitting fee for each sitting. This fee will be used in the purchase price of a sale of more than $15. This fee will be considered on each individual sitting. Aufenger will be taking photos from the 24th through 27th. The number to call to make an appointment is 85389. Due to the demand of the services of Aufenger for the upcoming holiday season, it is advisable to call early. STRETCH AND SEW CLASSES Basic Stretch and Sew classes will start Sept. 29 from 9 to 11 a.m. For more information call Nancy Newkirk at 98297 AT. BANK OUT OF MONEY ORDERS American National Bank is temporaily out of money orders. Supply has been ordered. Watch Gazette for time of arrival. We apoligize for the inconveince, please bear with us. S NAVAL GUANTANAMO BASE CB 1 t.Jo n H. McConnell Capt. Davd W. De ok N~pava eHavl taio ConderCommnding Oficer LCdr. Michael Cherry. Pbi far fie m01 Bill BroomH. .Eio WN2 Mke SeftI. .:.Reporter J03 Benny Smith. .Reporter J03 Roy Griggs.porter SN Clayton Scott.Report me Guantamo Gazette is published according to the rules and regulations for ship ad station newspapers as outlined inHAVHHP-35 ad under the direction o the Naval Base public affairs officer. PriHted five tHies weekly at govermmntep sense on government equipment, the opinionsorsaent in ew iem that appear herein are not to be construed as off11:icalrsre.tflectingathevies of C-NaBase or th A p ht flheH Nay. ,,H,.,, Monday, September 20, 1976 SNORKEL CLASS A snorkel diving class will be held on Leeward starting today. Late registration and classes will begin at 7 p.m. at the Leeward Pool. Bring a bathing suit and any snorkeling gear you may have. For further information call Howard at Leeward Special Services pr call 951191 or 99205 AWH. ENCYCLOPEDIA AMERICANA ON SALE The Encyclopedia Americana and New Book of Knowledge in on sale at the Navy Exchange through Sunday at a 25 to 35 per cent savings to base personnel. RED CROSS LEARN-TO-SWIM CLASS The American Red Cross is offering an adult learn-to swim class beginning Oct. 5 at Villamar pool. The classes will be held each evening from 6 to 8. A second class will begin Oct. 18. Participants in the first class may remain for the second period if they so desire. There is no charge for these classes. Register at the Red Cross office or call 95434. PRICE BREAKER PROGRAM It has been the policy of commercial stores to price certain items of popular merchandise at below the normal markup or sell the items at cost to induce business. These items have been called loss leaders in trade. The Navy Exchanges have joined the program and this system with a program called price breakers. The Navy Exchange in Guantanamo will put these specials into effect this week and will have special signs and posters highlighting the items affected. A second method of telling if an item is a price breaker will be the price. Worldwide, those items ending in 49 or 99 in the Navy Exchanges will be specially priced and part of the Price Breaker Program. Some examples of price breakers are: Polaroid SX70 Deluxe Camera $144. 99 108 Polacolor-2 film 4.69 108 Polacolor-2 (2 pack) 8.79 Anacin 100's 1.34 Bayer 100's .99 LEARN TO SEW/CROCHET Beginning sewing classes will be starting Sept. 28 from 9 11 a.m. For more information call 951265 AT. Beginning crocheting classes will be starting Sept. 30 from 9 to 11 a.m. For more information call 951265 AT. DAMAGED CAMERA SALE AT NEX You may have wondered why those damaged cameras and projectors are being sold at half price in the Navy Exchange camera department. The reason is these items were returned by customers for full refund. Afterwards the companies would not accept them back, since they were in the customers posssesion too long. They are therefore being sold 'as is' for half price, rather than having them repaired and selling for regular price. The result is that you the customer reap the benefits of a better buy. There is a repairman on base whose name and phone number may be found in the NEX moonlighters file located at the customer service desk in the Retail Store. MODELERS MEET TUESDAY There will be a meeting of the Guantanamo Bay Modeling Association on Tuesday at 7 p.m. at VL 1227B. Club projects and business will be discussed. Members are urged to attend and all other interested persons are cordially invited. Call Ed Gumphrey at 951038 AT for more information. SOCIALIZERS MEETING The Socializers Club will hold its monthly meeting tonight at 8 p.m. All members are advised to attend. The club is also opening their doors for anyone who would like to join. COOKING CLASS Mama Ellie's cooking class for men (ladies invited too) will begin Thursday at 6:30 p.m. There will be five classes in all. For more information call Mama Ellie at 85863, JOB OPENINGS A secretary is needed at Old Dominion Dairy. Six months general office experience is required. Must be accurate in details and figures. Typing ability preferred. Hours are 8 a.m. until noon, Monday through Friday. For more information call 85187 or 85117 OPENINGS IN SHELLCRAFT CLASSES The Caribbean Arts and Crafts Association still has openings in both the morning and evening Shel craft classes. The classes are begin today. The cost is $15. To register call 96290 AT. DIRECTIVE ON ORGANIZATIONS A new directive has been issued covering private organizations on base -COMNAVBASE GTMO INSTRUCTION 5760.1. Officials of each organization should review this directive to insure compliance therewith. One of the requirements of the directive is that each organization submit its organizational documents (constitution, bylaws, etc.) to ComNavBase:, via the command which provides its support (building, electricity, water, etc.), within 60 days from the date of the directive's issuance (Sept. 1, 1976). Any questions regarding the applicability of the directive may be addressed to the Staff Judge Advocate -85600, 85432 or 85817. CCPO GIVES TRAINING CLASS There will be a projectionist training class the 28th and 29th of Sept. from 8 to 4 p.m. in the CCPO training room, Bldg. # 3 ^ Course content includes preparing& film and equipment for showing, single projection, preventive maintenance and splicing film. A certificate of training is issued upon successful completion of the course. For more information contact training branch, CCPO, at 85822. THURSDAY NIGHT EARLY MIXED COUPLES SKEETER LEAGUE The Thursday Night Early Mixed Couples Skeeter League needs bowlers. If interested call Mary at 99109 AT, or Carl at 90115 AW. First game will be Sept. 23. CUBAN COOKING CLASSES Are you interested in learning the art of Cuban cooking? If so, here is the opportunity to do so. Classes are being taught by Mrs. Dolores Duffus. For more information, call 97120 between 4:30 and 6:30 p.m. Next class convenes Sept 20. BASIC CERAMIC PAINTING CLASSES Special Services is offering classes in Basic Ceramic Painting. There will be morning and afternoon classes beginning Oct. 4. The fee will be $9. For more information call Marion McGuire at 85640 DWH or 951211 AWH. WATER STATUS YESTERDAY'S FIGURE-' AVERAGE CONSUMPTION: 1,200,000 ACTUAL CONSUMPTION: 1,276,000 TOTAL IN STORAGE: 17,436,000

PAGE 3

Monday, September 20, 1976 Frampton wins .Rock Personality of the Year HOLLYWOOD (AP)--Peter Frampton, edging out such established stars and legends as Bob Dylan, John Lennon, Elton John and Brian Wilson, capturd the award for Rock Personality of the Year in the Second Annual Rock Music Awards Saturday night. Frampton's album "Frampton Comes Alive" has topped the music charts for 14 weeks. Alice Copper and Diana Ross were co-hosts of the ceremony and handed out the "Rocky" Awards, rock music's answer to the Oscar and Emmy. In the Hall of Fame competition, with the nominees of the Beatles, Elvis Presley, Bob Dylan and John Lennon, the Beatles came out on top. Best Male Vocalist of the Year was Paul McCartney while Linda Ronstadt was Best Female Singer. Jefferson Starship won Best Single with their record "Miracles," and Best Album was "Fleetwood Mac" by Fleetwood Mac, an English group which also was voted Best Group of the Year. Paul Simon won Best Composer with his song, "Fifty Ways to Leave Your Lover," while Best Producer went to Roy Thomas Baker and "Queen" for "A Night at tt Opera." Natalie Cole, daughter of the legendary balladeer Nat King Cole, was honored as Finest New Female Vocalist, while Best New Group was Daryl Hall and John Oates. In the rhythm and blues categories, Earth Wind and Fire won Best Single for "That's the Way of the World," and repeated for Best Album with "Gratitude." Special Public Service Awards, given for their work on behalf of charities, went to Bob Dylan, Harry Chapin, Paul Simon, Lynard Skynard and Crosby and Nash. NEW YORK (AP)--Democratic presidential nominee Jimmy Carter conducts a whistle-stop campaign today from New York through New Jersey and Pennsylvania. Pres. Ford worked on is campaign yesterday at a Maryland farm, filming a television commercial on farm policy. Carter spent only one day of the weekend at his home in Georgia, leaving yesterday for campaign appearances in Kansas City and St. Louis. Taxes were foremost in his speech in Harry Truman' s old home town as enthusiastic supporters in Kansas City shouted "Give 'em hell, Jimmy." Carter said he would propose a comprehensive tax reform program to raise taxes for what he called the "rich, big corporations and special interest groups." Still lacking were details of Carter's tax program which Republicans charge would mean tax increases for at least half the people of the country. Carter stacked four thick volumes on the podium beside him and said, "That's the federal tax code. Nobody can figure it out. It's a disgrace to the human race." Carter's running mate, Walter Mondale, rode a horse cart through the streets of Brooklyn, of which there is no place in the nation richer in ethnic neighborhoods. Mondale ate bagles, greeted Jews, Italians, Norwegians, Blacks and Puerto Ricans, and accused the Ford administration of ignoring the cities. Hardly anyone showed up for Pres. Ford's campaign appearance in Maryland yesterday, and that's just the way he wanted it. The President drove to a dairy farm in the Maryland countryside to pose beside a cow barn for a campaign television commercial. The scene was filmed as Ford talked to farm owner William Crum and about eight other local farmers. Reporters and photographers who accompanied Ford to the farm, about 50 miles from Washington, were not permitted to watch the filming session. Guantanamo Gazette Campaign officials say they believe Ford and his running -mate, Sen. Robert Dole of Kansas, will get strong support from voters in farm states and are counting on them to offset a strong showing by Jimmy Carter in the South. Dole campaigned yesterday at a picnic near Medina, Ohio. On his flight to Cleveland, Dole told reporters that Carter has blundered in advocating a shift of the tax burden to persons making more than the median income. Dole accused Carter of "double talk" and what he called a "lack of understanding of a very basic issue." Argentine policemen suspected kidnappers BUENOS AIRES, Argentina (AP)-An American Mennonite missionary said yesterday he believes Argentine police are holding his 19year-old daughter, who was kidnapped from his home nearly a week ago. John D. Erb said he has not heard from the armed men who burst into his home last Monday, questioned and then kidnapped 19-year-old Patricia Erb. "We think it is the work of the Argentine police but they say they don't know anything about the matter," Erb said in a telephone interview. "This is going to be a long process of waiting to see if my daughter reappears or at least to know where she is and how she is," he said. "There is nothing new at all." Erb said earlier that he understood his daughter had been involved with leftist groups at the National University of Buenos Aires, where she was taking some courses. Sources in Washington have said rightists may have been responsible for the abduction. Security sources blame right-wing terrorists for the abduction and murder of hundreds of suspected leftists this year. The left has charged that the rightists are really military or police officers acting without orders. The government denies it. NEW YORK (AP)--Senior Deputy Premier Chang Chun-Chiao "is a man to watch" as China searches for a successor to the late Chairman Mao Tse-Tung, Newsweek magazine says. In its latest issue, the American newsweekly says Chang, a leading radical but with ties to moderates in Peking, "could play a pivotal role in the post-Mao era, and conceivably even vault himself into the No. 1 spot." Chang, a native of the coastal Shangtung Province, was elevated to the Politburo's Standing Committee in 1973. During the Cultural Revolution, Newsweek says, "he hounded droves of bureaucrats from office and carted them off to televised rallies where they were forced to kneel and confess to being 'monsters and freaks.' Newsweek says Chang, however, showed mercy by allowing many associates of Teng Hsiao-Teng to remain in office after Teng was deposed as acting premier and by exonerating many senior officials implicated in the alleged plot by Lin Piao to take power from Mao in 1971. "Chang has made differing impressions on the Americans who have met him," Newsweek continued. "In 1972 he greeted Pres. and Mrs. Nixon with effusive cordiality. But last July, when Senate Majority Leader Hugh Scott called on him in Peking, he was truculent and bluntly denounced the United States for its continuing relations with Taiwan." Page 3 FTG weekly ship schedule SHIP USS Nautilus USS Trippe USS Robert A. Owens USNS Atakapa USS Richard E. Byrd USS Dyess *Scheduled to arrive. HULL NO. COMMANDING OFFICER SSN 571 FF 1075 DD 827 T-ATF 149 DDG 23 DD 880 Cdr. A. Anckonie III Cdr. L.E. Hoffer Cdr. J.R. Seeley Capt. E.A. McCann Cdr. R.L. Goodwin Jr. Cdr. D.J. Fitzpatrick DATE OF TRAINING ARRIVAL LIAISON OFFICER Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. *Sept. *Sept. 6 1 9 13 23 20 LCdr. Gottlieb LCdr. Kreassig LCdr. Snead ,Lt(j.g.) Mergen Lt. Hicks Lt. Buschman DATE OF DEPARTURE Sept. 24, 1976 Oct. 1, 1976 Sept. 30, 1976 Sept. 30, 1976 Oct. 22, 1976 Oct. 1, 1976 Chtoura conference fails to reach agreement CHTOURA, Lebanon (AP)--The crucial tripartite conference to end Lebanon's Civil War failed to reach agreement again yesterday when it resumed for its second meeting in three days. "The most important obstacle is lack of confidence," declared Dr. Hasan Sabri Kholi, the Arab League's chief mediator for Lebanon who arranged and sat in at the conference. Talking to newsmen at the end of the three-hour meeting, Kholi said the conference would reconvene in Beirut on Friday, the day after Lebanon's Pres.-elect Elias Sarkis is scheduled to assume office. In addition to Sarkis, the conference also was attended by Palestinian guerrilla chief Yasir Arafat and Syria's Deputy Defense Minister and Air Force Commander MajGen. Naji Jamil. Shortly after the breakup of the conference, the Beirut-based pirate radio of the right-wing Phalange Party interrupted its pro-,, gram to quote Jamil as stating that "the meeting failed." "We could not reach positive results and we decided tentatively to hold another meeting Sept. 24, although a common denominator has not been found yet," the radio further quoted Jamil as saying. The three main participants left the conference at the Park Hotel here grim and unsmiling. They walked out of the main hotel entrance together and were immediatley ushered into their waiting cars without the smiles, warm handshakes and traditional Arab embracing and kissing in which they indulged after the end of their first meeting Friday. Arafat was surrounded by a score of burly personal Palestinian bodyguards. They formed a flying wedge to lead him to his car, shielding him from any physical contact with about 50 Syrian armed troops and secret service men outside the hotel entrance. The conference took place in the part of eastern Lebanon under Syrian military occupation since last June when 13,000 Syrian troops and 500 tanks punched deep into the country in an abortive attempt to end the Civil War. The intensive security precautions underlined the heavy mistrust between the Syrians and the Palestinians, who together with their leftist Moslem Lebanese allies resisted the Syrian intervention. People in the streets of Chtoura, both Lebanese citizens and Syrian intervention troops, rushed up to newsmen and other persons leaving the conference site to inquire anxiously what its outcome was. "Did they agree?," everyone was asking. There has been widespread fear in Lebanon for the past few days that a failure of the crucial Chtoura conference would spark a threatened all-out Syrian attack against the leftist-Palestinian alliance, in order to end the Civil War through military means once and for all. Kholi played down these fears during his news conference immediately after the meeting. Asked whether any progress at all had been achieved, he said that "In my view of the very important issues being discussed, negotiations will continue in full detail to reach a final end to the fighting." "The closer we come to Sept. 23, the closer we come to peace," he answered when asked whether peace had been brought closer by the meeting, even though it proved inconclusive. Carter begins whistle-stop campaign in East Chun-Chiao is 'man to watch' in China

PAGE 4

Guantanamo Gazette College. football scores MIDWEST JUNIOR FLAG FOOTBALL: The Junior Flag Football season got underway Saturday afternoon at Cooper Field with the Colts defeating the Lions 7-6 in over time and the Dolphins defeating the Red Devils 26-6. (Photo by M.K. Mayhew) I DENVER (AP)--New York Jets President and part-owner Philip Iselin is listed in serious condition at a Denver hospital. Hospital officials say Iselin suffered a cardiac arrest while watching the Jets play the Denver Broncos. The Broncos routed the Jets 46-3. A statement issued by the Broncos said Iselin suffered a heart attack at halftime. The statement said Iselin lost consciousness while watching the game from a seat in the visiting owner's booth and was revived by Dr. Thomas Dillon. WOODLANDS, Tex. (AP)--Top-seeded Brian Cottfried and Raul Ramirez defeated Phil Dent and Alan Stone 6-1, 6-4, 5-7 and 7-6 to win the $100,000 U.S. Professional Doubles Championships at Woodlands, Tex. The Gottfried-Ramirez first in the world, breezed throught the first two sets, then rallied from a 2-5 deficit in the fourth set to score the triumph. ATLANTA (UPI)--Virginia Wade won the Women's Indoor Tennis Championship in Atlanta with a 5-7, 7-5, 7-5 victory over Betty Stove of Holland. In the doubles championship, Wade and Stove lost to Francoise Durr and Rosemary Casals, 6-0, 6-4. All ads will be run one time only You must submit your ad each time you want it printed. Ads may be submitted by calling before 4 p.m. or by dropping it in one of the -drop boxes. Ads which discriminate on the basic of race, sex, creed, color or national origin will not be accepted. The staff reserves the .right to re-write any ad it deems .necessary. for-sale 1968 Olds Delmont 88, running good, PS, PB, 350 V8, $300; available Oct. 4. Call 97155 AT or see at NH-65 B. Wards side by side frostfree refrigerator, 17 cu ft. $250; antiqued desk and chair, $30; clock radio, alarm, radio needs work, $5; Sears 20" teddy bear, $3; drum set, 5 pieces like new, $7; Solid State record player in excellent condition, $15; call 96198 AT. 1971 Honda 100, $280; 1969 Honda 90, $280; both in excellent condition. Contact BOQ room G26 or leave message at 951001. 72 Honda CL-100, runs good $300; call Smithy in room 202 at 85677 AWH. Head gasket for 1.1 Litre Opel engine, contact Alan Bridgham at 85527 DWH. Baseball scores NATIONAL LEAGUE Chicago Cubs 1, Philadelphia 0 New York Mets 7, Pittsburgh 6 Cincinnati 5, San Francisco 2 Los Angeles 8, Atlanta 1 St. Louis 9, Montreal 7 Montreal 1, St, Louis 0 Houston 3, San Diego 2 (1st game) Houston 3, San Diego 2 (2nd game) AMERICAN LEAGUE Cleveland 5, Baltimore 4 (1st game) Cleveland 3, Baltimore 2 (2nd game) Texas 9, Oakland-1 Oakland 13, Texas 3 Kansas City 6, Chicago White Sox 5 New York Yankees 2, Milwaukee 1 Boston 6, Detroit 1 Minnesota 7, California 5 NFL football scores Pittsburgh 31, Cleveland 14 Dallas 24, New Orleans 6 Minnesota 10, Los Angeles 10 (Overtime, tie) St. Louis 29, Green Bay 0 Houston 13, Buffalo 3 Baltimore 28, Cincinnati 27 New England 30, Miami 14 Washington 31, Seattle 7 Detroit 24, Atlanta 10 San Diego 23, Tampa Bay 0 Chicago 19, San Francisco 12 Denver 46, New York Jets 3 Philadelphia 20, New York Giants 7 1969 Chevy pick up, Hearst shifter, CB radio, cassette deck, $20.00 1974 Ford LTD, good condition. Call 85798 DWH or 952260 AT. 6,000 BTU Whirlpool A/C, 1 year old, excellent condition, $125; call 49171 AWH. 5,000 BTU air conditioner, $75, available Sept. 24, or call 96114 AT. 1967 Chevy Impala sport coup, runs good, available mid October, $550.00; 24,000BTU A/C, call 96167 after 6:00 PM or at 952206 AT. Sears Kenmore washer and dryer good condition, call 95313 AT. services I will do babysitting in my home from Monday through Friday. I can be reached at 97113 AT. or at 1247 B on 6th Street. wanted Part time job for high school senior, call 951035 AT. lost Car keys lost in general area of the bowling alley, call 951035 AT. A hub cap for a 1970 Plymouth Barracuda. Call 96175 AWH. Sports in brief Akron 26, Morehead St. 6 Albion 27, Mt. Union 0 Anderson 27, Taylor 24, Ball St. 23, Miami (Ohio) 6 Benedictine 46, Culver-Stockton 10 Bemidji St. 7, Morningside 3 Bethany 17, Bethel 9 Bowling Green 53, E. Michigan 12 Butler 34, Hillside 28 Capital 14, Wilmington 0 Carrol 17, Olivet 6 Centre 21, Oberlin 0 Cent. Michigan 9, Toledo 7 Central St. 35, Ashland 13 Chadron St. 28, Minot St. 14 Cornell 28, Ripon 24 Dana 42, Martin Luther 26 Denison 14, Valparaiso 14 Eureka 20, Lakeland 9 Ferris St. 41, NE Illinois 3 Grinnel 21, Iowa Wesleyan 7 Grand Valley 10, Mich. Tech 8 Gustavus Adolphus 42, Wash. 34 Hanover 48, Earlham 0 Illinois 31, Missouri 6 Ill. Benedictine 28, Dubuque 6 Ill. Coll. 24, St. Ambrose 13 Marshall 23, Ill. St. 13 Ind. Central 26, Rose-Hulman 6 Indiana St. 31, Arkansas St. 21 Iowa 41, Syracuse 3 Iowa St. 41, Air Force 6 John Carroll 23, Hiram 17 Kansas 37, Kentucky 16 Kalamazoo 28, Concordia 28 Kenyon 21, Otterbein 14 Lawrence 36, Mt. Senario 7 La Crosse 22, Oshkosh 10 Langston St. 26, Lincoln 6 Loras 13, Marantha 3 Michigan St. 21, Wyoming 10 Mo.-Rolla 17, Wayne St. 0 Michigan 51, Stanford 0 Midland Luthern 17, Simpson 6 Mo. Southern 47, Cen. Methodist 0 Muskingum 7, Marietta 6 Nebraska 45, Indiana 13 Notre Dame 22, Purdue 0 N. Mich. 65, St. Norbert 0 N. West Mo. St. 25, WM. Jewell 21 Ohio U. 14, Kent St. 12 Ohio Wesleyan 23, Depauw 20 Ohio Northern 24, Alma (Mich.) 7 Ottawa 21, Southwestern (Kan) 12 Kansas St.-Pitt. 10, S. W. Missouri 6 Platteville 17, River Falls 7 Saginaw Valley 31, Adrian 7 S. Illinois 27, Drake 15 St. Mary's 10, Tabor 2 Tenn. Tech 13, Youngstown St. 10 Upper Ia. 33, N. Western 7 Villanova 31, Dayton 30 Wabash 22, Hope 19 Wartburg 41, 'Coe 6 Wayne St. 29, Northwood 0 Washburn 26, Missouri Western 15 W. Michigan 37, No. Ill. 6 Wheaton 141, North Park 0 William Penn 7, Monmouth 0 Wisconsin 45, N. Dakota St. 9 WEST Boise St. 42, Augustana S.D. 14 Brigham Young 42, Colorado St. 18 Cal Poly-Slo 29, Idaho St. 27 Chico St. 36, Cent. Washington 14 Colorado 21, Washington 7 Ft. Lewis 23, Westminister 14 Northridge 26, Cal Lutheran 14 Portland St. 44, Simon Fraser 7 San Diego St. 7, Fresno St. 3 Iowa St. 41, Air Force 6 Long Beach St. 32, Utah St. 10 Montana St. 34, No. Dakota 7 Nev4da-Reno 39, Willamette 0 Oregon College 26, Pacific 23 Ricks 20, W. Montana 0 Rice 43, Utah 22 San Diego 7, Fresno 3 S. Utah St. 24, W. New Mexico 18 S. California 53, Oregon 0 UCLA 37, Arizona n Whitworth 70, Montana Tech. 0 SOUTHWEST Alcorn 22, Angelo 14 Arkansas 16, Oakland St. 10 E. New Mexico 40, Sul Ross 19 NE. Oklahoma 28, California 17 Panhandle 6, McMurry 3 Sam Houston 21, SW Oklahoma 14 Texas A&M 34, Kansas St. 14 Amn. Int'l 27, Southern Conn. 7 Allegheny 24, Case Western 12 Alfred 0, Brockport St. 0 Army 26, Holy Cross 24 Brown 14, Yale 6 B'Water 28, Mass. M'Time 15 California (Pa.) 7, Mansfield 0 Cent. Conn. 28, Springfield 13 Citadel 17, Delaware 15 Clarion 16, Delaware St. 0 C.W. Post 27, Hofstra 6 Dartmouth 20, Penn 0 E. Stroudsberg 14, Montclair St. Edinboro 34, Cortland 11 Frank. & Marsh. 20, G'Burg 18 Framington 20, New Haven 7 Harvard 34, Columbia 10 Indiana (Pa.) 14, Wilkes 0 Ithaca 24, Albany St. 0 Jersey City 28, Providence 13 Juniata 14, Westminster 7 Kean 7, New York Tech 6 Kings Point 10, Lafayette 7 Lehigh 21, Baldwin-Wallace 14 Loch Haven 12, Bloomsburgh 0 Maryland 24, W. Virginia 3 Massachusetts 24, Maine 3 Navy 21, Connecticut 7 New Hampshire 13, Boston U. 0 Nichols 27, Curry 14 Niagara 20, St. Francis (Pa.) 7 Norwich 35, Worcester 0 Ohio St. 12, Penn St. 7 Plymouth St. 15, Boston St. 0 Princeton 3, Cornell 0 Rhode Island 15, Northeastern 14 Rutgers 19, Bucknell 7 Seton Hall 31, Rochester Univ.1 Shippensburgh 21, Kutztown 13 Slippery Rock 28, Millersville1 St. Lawrence 37, Bates 13 Temple 31, Grambling 30 Upsala 27, Swarthmore 0 Western Conn. 36, Marist 6 Wooster 15, Canisius 14 WM. Paterson 22, Trenton St. 19 0 19 17 Texas 17, North Texas 14 Trinity 7, Tarleton 0 Tulsa 16, Memphis St. 14 West Texas 14, Wichita 12 SOUTH Alabama 56, SMU 3 Appalachian St. 31, VMI 12 Austin Peay 22, Mars Hill 0 Baylor 15, Auburn 14 Bowie St. 26, Frostburg St. 9 Catawba 25, Carson-Newman 17 Concord 24, W. Va. St. 21 Colgate 17, Davidson 7 E. Kentucky 28, Wittenberg 0 E. Carolina 23, N.C. State 14 Elon 56, Liberty Baptist 15 Emory & Henry 24, Wash. & Lee 17 Florida 49, Houston 14 Florida A&M 35, Albany St. 22 Federal City 20, Gallaudet 0 Ft. Valley St. 26, Morehouse 6 Furman 38, Presbyterian 21 Georgetown 21, Heidelberg 3 Georgia 41, Clemson 0 Glenville 23, W. Va. Tech 8 Hamp.-Sydney 14, Sewanee 7 Hampton Inst. 33, Shaw 0 Howard 42, Md.-Esn. Shore 6 Jacksonville St. 34, Nicholls St. 7 LSU 28, Oregon St. 11 McNeese St. 15, La. Tech 13 Maryland 24, W. Virginia 3 Mississippi 34, Tulane 7 Mississippi St. 30, Louisville 21 N. Carolina 12, Northwestern 0 Norfolk St. 28, Fayetteville St. 7 N. Carolina A&T 15, S. C. St. 14 Pitt 42, Georgia Tech 14 St. Paul's 7, Bridgewater 6 Shepherd 14, Randolph-Macon 7 S. Carolina 24, Duke 6 Tennessee 31, TCU 0 Tenn. St. 25, Alabama A&M 0 Tuskegee 16, Morris Brown 0 U. Tenn. 38, Middle Tenn. 3 Va. Tech 16, S. Mississippi 7 Va. St. 40, Elizabeth City St. 20 Va. Union 14, J.C.Smith 13 Waynesburgh 23 23, West Liberty 17 W. Maryland 22, Ursinus 14 W. Carolina 13, Murray St. 10 W. Kentucky 10, UT-Chattanooga 7 William & Mary 14, Virginia 0 Wofford 14, Lenoir Rhyne 7 EAST III Page 4 Monday, September 20, 1976


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