Guantanamo Gazette

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Guantanamo Gazette
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Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
U.S. Naval Base
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E CLUB meets o0 Club. Call AWH. The club residents.

zy talks

G&imore may Jaee another trial
But Gilmore won't face that firing
squad, and, at this point,-there's
virtually no telling when the convicted Utah killer will realize
his death wish.
Now, Utah authorities say Gilmore
may have to go through another
trial, for a second murder he has
admitted committing.
The U.S. Supreme Court already
ordered Gilmore's execution stayed, based on a petition filed by his
mother through the NAACP Legal
Defense Fund. Observers say the
itten by Senior Chief and Mrs. Dickerson court's action may have been inng the removal of plants and trees from fluenced by the possibility that d is regrettable, and steps were taken the case could affect the fate of will nothappen again, other condemned killers. ads crew was sent out at the request of While all this is going on, and bushes in the vicinity of the mason- Gilmore continues his hunger strike, int contract. As you may have heard on SALT LAKE CITY (UPI)--This morn- and is meeting with attorneys in am, a contract was let for $235,000 to ing, at 7:37, Gary Gilmore was to hopes of getting around his mother's ers. The contractor is presently mobil- have been marched before a firing suit so his execution can take e which will be promulgated at a later squad and executed. place.

the removal of the shrubs. First, the accessible for the spray application.
jjpith cntro pil waring revised t, but also to seal the porous blockarn n s tucco-like finish will cover up all
Second, the finished walls are highly WASHINGTON--The Food and Drug Ad- Among the warnings that would be d bushes rubbing the surface. There- ministration has announced plans listed on birth control pills: ted to remove any plants, shrubs, or to update warnings on birth control --They should not be taken by women n the contractor or eventually touch pills taken by some 10 million over the age of 40 because of the American women. The new labels are increased risk of heart attacks. as were given out to 204 units in the to include health hazards discover- --They should never be taken by Dickersons and Wismers did not receive ed since 1970. pregnant women because they may the residents report having received The FDA proposal would require injure the fetus.
that pharmacists give a detailed --They should be discontinued ads crew, as it continues to remove or brochure, explaining the pill's three months before a woman tries taeachoccunt as the pr cened. benefits and risks, to every patient to become pregnant, to avoid poten-

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Tide, Sun, Temp. Weather Forecast Mostly clear H-Lg ~tde.lO:Opm ~t ~with scattered Low tide.-8:59pm S-SE 8-12 knots. SwnVde7:22am. Bay conditions Sunet6:21pm 1-3 feet. S rgh ---85 h41Lbtd ad Low-----72_ e Nav daonitge y Volume 31, No. 232 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Monday, December 6, 1976 Navy Chief of Chaplains makes one day visit to Gitmo CHIEF OF CHALAINS: RAdm. John J. O'Connor, CHC, Chief of Chaplains, visited Gitmo Saturday and yesterday. He was in Gitmo to confer with base chaplains and and address Catholic and Protestant church services. During the Catholic mass yesterday (upper left) he installed LCdr. Joseph A. O'Connor, Navy Exchange officer, as a lay eucharistic minister. He concelebrated the mass (upper right) with Cdr. David Brock, left, and Lt. William Darcy. On Saturday, the chaplain received a tour of the nuclear guided missile cruiser Virginia (right) by Capt. George W: Davis Jr., commanding officer, left, and Cdr. Thomas W. McKechnie, executive officer. RAdm. O'Connor received a fenceline tour Saturday and was briefed (below) by Col. Micheau. left, and SSgt. Harris. (Photos by PH2 Tom Sargent) miftstA& Carter still thinking about pardons Japan's ruling party reported in danger TOKYO (AP)--Japan's ruling Liberal-Democratic Party is reported to be in danger of losing the parliamentary majority it has held for two decades. Late election results from urban areas today showed the LDP slipping back after an early lead. The conservative LDP has been rocked by the Lockheed payoff scandal and feuding within the party. The Japan Broadcasting Corporation said its computer projections gave the party only 246 seats, 10 short of a majority. Prime Minister Takeo Miki easily won his own house seat. Former Prime Minister Kakuei Tanaka, the most prominent defendant in the Lockheed affair, won reelection as an independent. Miki's opponents are expected to call a party convention shortly to demand Miki's ouster. Miki concedes his party has been badly hurt by the Lockheed bribery scandal. But he says the vote does not indicate a loss of confidence in his cabinet. Ford schedules meeting with Italian premier WASHINGTON (AP)--Pres. Ford meets today with Italian Premier Guilio Andreotti. It will be Ford's final scheduled meeting with a foreign leader. He also plans discussions on the 1978 federal budget, and Ford will confer with Commerce Secy. Elliott Richardson. Tonight, the President and First Lady Betty Ford will preside over their final state dinner in honor of Andreotti. Andreotti also is expected to meet with Vice-Pres.-elect Walter Mondale during his visit to the U.S. Yesterday, Ford attended church at Washington National Cathedral. He then returned to the White House to do some paper work and to watch football on television. PLAINS, Ga. (UPI)--Pres.-elect Jimmy Carter says he still hasn't decided yet just what form his pardon for Vietnam war resisters will take, although he repeated his promise to issue the pardon during the first week of his administration. Speaking to reporters outside the Plains Baptist Church where he taught Sunday School yesterday, Carter said his staff is still assessing the different "categories" of draft violators and working out the wording. The pardon order is being drawn up by Carter's close adviser, Atlanta attorney Charles Kirbo, and a team of lawyers. During his bible class, Carter said when he and his family move into the executive mansion, they will attend the nearest Baptist church instead of bringing in ministers for White House worship services. Carter also indicated he would like to teach a bible class in Washington, but had not yet decided whether he would or not. Carter told Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin in a telegram yesterday that he intends to strengthen the friendship between the United States and Israel. Carter's telegram came in response to a message of congratulations Rabin sent last week. Carter said, "Your warm and friendly message has been gratefully received and is an encouragement to me as I prepare to assume the presidency." Carter added, "I look forward to working with you to strengthen the ties of friendship between the two countries." On Wednesday Carter will fly to Washington for another two-day round of meetings with his tranfition team, congressmen, business leaders and Pentagon officials. Carter also hinted he may announce more cabinet appointments later in the week, but did not elaDOrate. The New York News reported yesterday that one possibility for attorney general is John Doar, a prominent member of the Justice Department's Civil Rights Division during the 1960s and a staff director for the congressional impeachment probe of former Pres. Richard Nixon. Electrical inspections almost completed Electrical inspections of all base housing units are coming to a close. There are still a few units that have not had an inspection for one reason or another. Occupants of quarters which have not been in'spected are requested to call 85501 and an appointment will be arranged. It is anticipated the entire Electrical Inspection Program will be completed by Friday. Couples night scheduled at COMO Club Tonight the COMO Club will feature the six member Puerto Rican rock group, "Us". This will be a special couples only night and will be open to all base residents, regardless of rank. The festivities begin at 7 p.m. and there will be a $2 cover charge.


Guantanamo Gazette Today's meetings EXERCISE from 6 Lu p.m. For more information call Leonard Cobert 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, 97256, or Carl Harvey, 952243. a Community Bulletin Board o Clubs and Organizations FRA SUPPER OFFICIALS ASSOCIATION The monthly -meeting of the Guantanamo Bay Officials Association will be held in the Officials Hut Dec. 8. All members are required to attend. The Officials Association currently has openings for new officials. Anyone desiring to become an official, scorer or timekeeper are invited to attend our next meeting. For further information, call Bill Newcomer at 85438 DWH or 951035 AWH. LITTLE THEATER Little Theatre's monthly meeting will be held at Morin Center today at 6:30 vice 7:30 p.m. as previously announced. This change is due to Charlie Brown rehearsal. Election of officers will be held. LA LECHE LEAGUE The La Leche League will meet Dec. 8 at 7:30 p.m. at Nob Hill 6WB. This month's topic will be baby arrivals, the family and the breast fed baby. All interested women are invited to attend and babies are always welcomed. For more information, call Ann Thompson at 90195 AT. MARINE BARRACKS EWC The Marine Barracks Enlisted Wives Club will hold its next meeting today at 7:30 p.m. in the club hall. LADIES GOLF ASSOCIATION The Guantanamo Bay Ladies Golf Association will have its December meeting at 7:30 p.m. today at the Golf Pro Shop. This meeting will be an open house to all Gitmo women golfers. Anyone interested in playing golf, please stop for the coffee. For more information, call Jan Hughes at 85873 or Muffit Crowell at 98197. LAFRA PARTY The Ladies Auxiliary of the Fleet Reserve Association is having a Christmas party for all FRA and LAFRA children Dec. 12 at 4 p.m. at the Fleet Home. Please bring a gift for your child to the Fleet Home no later than Dec. 11 for Santa to present at the party. For more information, call Pat Bartley at 99148 or Pat Capps at 96291 AT. U.S. NAVAL GUANTANAMO BAY, CUBA Capt. John H. McC.n.ell Comander Capt. Daid W. DeCook Cmading Officer L 5r.Mihel Cherry.O.sbli, Affiris Officet 101 Bill Broome .Edito oqot ik eS -f c ..e p or e s , J0_CayoSot._eore Branch and Unit 100 FRA will hold an old-fashioned home-made chili supper with all the trimings on Dec. 10 from 5*7 p.m. at the Home on Sherman Avenue for members and guests. Call Pat Capps at 96291 before Monday for tickets or pick up at PRA Home. OFFICERS WIVES CLUB The Naval Station Officers Wives Club will have a night coffee tomorrow. For more information or to register, contact Ellie O'Neal at 85863. Special notices NEX OPEN AFTER DEFEX Due to the defex, the Navy Exchange will open approximately one hour after the sounding of the all clear alarm on Dec. 11. CHRISTMAS PLANNING COMMITTEE There will be a meeting of the Christmas Activities Planning Committee on Dec. 10 at 9:30 a.m. in the Fleet Training Group auditorium. All committee members as well as representatives of base organizations and clubs planning any Christmas related activities are urged to attend. For more information contact LCDR Skinner at 85842 DWH. CRUTCHES AND CANES RETURNABLE .Crutches and canes are reusable. Members of the community who have these items and no longer need them .are requested to return them to the hospital. By reissuing crutches and walking canes to other patients, money can be saved which is badly needed for other medical supplies. PROTESTANT PROGRAM SUNDAY SCHOOL The Protestant Sunday School Christmas program will be at the base chapel on Dec. 12 at 7 p.m. Practice for the program will be held tomorrow from 9 to 10:30 a.m. at the chapel. Parents are requested to be prompt in bringing their children to ensure a smooth and timely practice. KINGSTON MAC FLIGHTS Due to maximum passenger loading, there will be no excess baggage allowed on the Dec. 13, 16, 17, 20 and 23 MAC flights to Kingston, Jamaica. All personnel traveling on these flights will be authorized 88 pounds of baggage. No excess baggage weight will be accepted at BPTO during flight check-in. To avoid delays during the flight checkin process, all personnel are requested to comply with the above and check-in as early as possible. RETURNED MAIL BAGS All mail orderlies are asked to please check your spaces and return all mail bags to the Fleet Branch Post Office as soon as possible. MAC TO INSPECT PACKAGES The Military Airlift Command has announced that all packages, baggage and carry on luggage are subject to search and will be screened by metal detectors at all MAC terminals. Any baggage, including wrapped Christmas packages will be inspected. Although care will be taken in all cases not to damage packages wrapped for Christmas, it is recommended that packages containing metal items or packed in boxes using large industrial staples not be wrapped until arrival at their final destination. Commissary-Exchange NEX CHILDREN'IS HOUR EDUCATIONAL BENEFITS The Ma ,xhnpwlhost A Master of Science in Engineera c I the r al ing through independent study is oe Saturday from 9 a.m. being offered by the University to'10 a.m. Children from age 6 of Alabama. For further informatio hough 17 only will have is hour contact J.T. Savoia at 85553 DWH todo thei shopping within the ESO office. out their parents. Therell be m uner .s~eially It is permissible for non-U.S. featured for your convenience. Gifts citizens who have successfully passed such as jewelry, wood products, the G.E.D. test to obtain a high pipes, perfume, wallets and key school equivalency from the state guards, are just a few presents for of New Jersey. For more information you to choose from. So, boys and contact J.T. Savoia at ESO, 85553. girls, come on down to your.Navy Exchange and take advantage of this opportunity to buy Christmas gifts JOB OPENING for your loved ones. This is your There is a job opening for a bookkeeper typist at Marine Barracks Club system, experienced preferred. Apply at the Staff NCO Club. WATER STATUS YESTERDAY'S FIGURES TARGET CONSUMPTION: 1,200,000 ACTUAL CONSUMPTION: 1,302,000) TOTAL IN STORAGF: 18,038,000 hour. PERSONALIZED SERVICES This Christmas season, why not stop in at your Personalized Services Center and let us show you our unique highly individual and very creative gift ideas? A personalized gift means that much more, because the recipient knows that the gift you gave was not just an ordinary one. You took the time and effort to select something special, which means that you really care. Bishops say talks may be last chance Smith SALISBURY--Rhodesia's Roman Catholic bishops urged yesterday that "every effort" be made to achieve agreement at the Geneva conference on Rhodesia's future. The churchmen declared the Geneva talks might be "the last chance for a peaceful settlement" in the matter of transfer of power in Rhodesia from whites to blacks. Prime Minister Ian Smith's government announced, meanwhile, that 12 black nationalist guerrillas had been killed so far this month. It reported also that six black civilians were slain by guerrillas, adding that government security forces had suffered no losses in December. The Rhodesia peace talks go into their seventh week today, deadlocked over the formation of an interim government. The conference faces a Dec. 20 deadline,but high officials involved in the meetings at Geneva say it's virtually cer tain that the talks will resume after Christmas. Smith returns to the conference this week. Smith will find not much has changed in his five-week absence, with black and white factions still deeply divided on key issues. Smith is expected to restate his demands that the conference concentrate on the original BritishAmerican proposal for a transition to black rule within two weeks. KORK CiUb -v A girl, Kessica C., Nov. 1, to MS3 and Mrs. Jepson B. Kantala. A boy, Seth Anthony, Nov. 3, to EN2 and Mrs. Norman E. Norris. A girl, Melinda, Nov. 9, to GM2 and Mrs. Micheal W. Hahn. A boy, Tito Antonio, Nov. 10, to GM2 and Mrs. Louis Arana. A boy, Steven Wayne, Nov. 18, to ASM2 and Mrs. George Hays. A boy, Michael Gracia, Nov.18, to MS2 and Mrs. Melecio B. Hernandez. A boy, Quincy F., Nov. 21, to DK2 and Mrs. Bienvenido S. Quinajon. A girl, Jennifer Marie, Nov. 23, to-PT2-and-MrsRobert N.Shaffer. girl, RuthHanelh.Crum T e homas. A boy, Dvd Jaes "__.26, to Mr. and Mrs. Daniel 0. Crump. Page 2 Monday, December 6, 1976 Tomorrow's meetings THE SURE LOSERS WEIGHT REDUCING CLUB will meet at 7 p.m. For information call Pat Wayne at 9 Loretta Siers at 90212 or Beverly Ferreira at 951051. CUB SCOUTS will meet in the Cub Scout's Hut, 6th St., Villamar at 7:30 p.m. For more information call Pat Smith at 97168. 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. oaztttt


Gitmo Dialogue Dear Editor, Reference is made to a letter written by Senior Chief and Mrs. Dickerson and Chief and Mrs. Wismer concerning the removal of plants and trees from their yard. The incident mentioned is regrettable, and steps were taken to alter the procedure so that it will not happen again. The Public Works Department grounds crew was sent out at the request of the Housing Office to trim shrubs and bushes in the vicinity of the masonry walls in preparation for our paint contract. As you may have heard on the recent "Community Forum" program, a contract was let for $235,000 to coat and seal concrete block quarters. The contractor is presently mobilizir.g and is preparing his schedule which will be promulgated at a later date. There are two major reasons for the removal of the shrubs. First, the contractor needs to have the walls accessible for the spray application. We are not planning simply to paint, but also to seal the porous block with a vinyl base sealant. This stucco-like finish will cover up all cracks and openings in the walls. Second, the finished walls are highly susceptible to damage by shrubs and bushes rubbing the surface. Therefore, the grounds crew was instructed to remove any plants, shrubs, or bushes which would either constrain the contractor or eventually touch the surface of the building. On the morning of Nov. 18, notices were given out to 204 units in the Villamar area. The reason why the Dickersons and Wismers did not receive their notice is unknown. Most of the residents report having received theirs. The Public Works Department grounds crew, as it continues to remove or trim shrubbery, will attempt to contact each occupant as they proceed. Occupants who choose to trim their own trees or relocate favorite plants should commence doing so immediately. The referenced article questioned the authority that Public Works has to attempt such work. The Naval Station instruction, which we have entitled "Family Housing Information Booklet," states that the Public Works Department does have the authority to enter and effect repairs and maintenance. It is my policy to keep the occupants informed of our operations, and, if possible, perform work and inspections with the occupant at home. Except for the referenced incident, this program has been successfully carried out. As a final note, the grounds crew has replaced some of the shrubbery that was removed during the early phases of the trimming operation. Reports from the grounds supervisors indicate the program is now progressing smoothly. The cooperation of all residents in this matter will be greatly appreciated. J.L. Godsey Public Works Officer O'Neill will appoint panel for standards WASHINGTON--Massachusetts Congressman Thomas O'Neill says after he's sworn in as speaker of the House I in January he'll appoint a special panel to tighten the standards of ,onduct for House members. O'Neill old newsmen in Washington yesterday that he's "amazed" at reports that foreign government agents had given money to members of Congress. O'Neill appeared yesterday before a caucus of 47 newly-elected House Democrats. He is unopposed to succeed retiring speaker Carl Albert when the full Democratic caucus convenes today. Romulo charges U. S. for pressuring Philippines WASHINGTON (AP)--Philippine Foreign Secy. Carlos Romulo yesterday charged the U.S. tried to pressure his country into signing an agreement for military bases. He told the Associated Press in a telephone interview the State Department Saturday tried to have him sign a pact containing provisions he rejected earlier in a meeting with Secy. of State Henry Kissinger. The U.S. and the Philippines have been negotiating since April on the future of several U.S. military bases on the islands, as well as the question of economic and military aid for the country. Romulo, who's in New York for the United Nations session, said the proposed agreement would be for $500 million in U.S. economic aid and $500 million in military aid. He said his nation wants a full $1 billion in military aid, with the economic package to be negotiated later. A State Department spokesman declined comment on Romulo's charges. With O'Neill about to step up into the bigger job in the house, his Democratic colleagues are scrambling to see just who will win his post as House majority leader. Four main contenders appear to be at the top of the list. Of those four, it's believed that California Congressman Phillip Burton could win by a hair. The other three contenders include Richard Bolling of Missouri, Jim Wright of Texas and John McFall of California. Wright entered the race late, but despite that handicap he appears to have gained some solid support. Although the contest between Burton and Bolling is close, both say the outcome should be known by the third ballot. As for O'Neill, it's a foregone conclusion that the caucus will tap him for the speaker's job. Although the Republicans will pit GOP leader John Rhodes of Arizona against him, the Democrats solid majority is expected to put O'Neill in the job. Gilmore may face another trial SALT LAKE CITY (UPI)--This morning, at 7:37, Gary Gilmore was to have been marched before a firing squad and executed. But Gilmore won't face that firing squad, and, at this point, there's virtually no telling when the convicted Utah killer will realize his death wish. Now, Utah authorities say Gilmore may have to go through another trial, for a second murder he has admitted committing. The U.S. Supreme Court already ordered Gilmore's execution stayed, based on a petition filed by his mother through the NAACP Legal Defense Fund. Observers say the court's action may have been influenced by the possibility that the case could affect the fate of other condemned killers. While all this is going on, Gilmore continues his hunger strike, and is meeting with attorneys in hopes of getting around his mother's suit so his execution can take place. Birth control pill warnings revised WASHINGTON--The Food and Drug Administration has announced plans to update warnings on birth control pills taken by some 10 million American women. The new labels are to include health hazards discovered since 1970. The FDA proposal would require that pharmacists give a detailed brochure, explaining the pill's benefits and risks, to every patient receiving a new oral contraceptive prescription or a refill. Until now, such information has been available from a woman's doctor only if she requested it. Among the warnings that would be listed on birth control pills: --They should not be taken by women over the age of 40 because of the increased risk of heart attacks. --They should never be taken by pregnant women because they may injure the fetus. --They should be discontinued three months before a woman tries to become pregnant, to avoid potential birth defects. --And, they should be discontinued at least four weeks before any type of surgery that would involve an increased risk of blood clotting. Reagan thinks he could have won NEW YORK (AP)--Former California Gov. Ronald Reagan says he could have defeated Jimmy Carter if he had been the Republican presidential nominee in last month's election. In a taped interview televised on CBS's "60 Minutes" last night, Reagan said, "I think I could have broken into the solid South, which went for Carter as a native son." As for his own future, Reagan says he plans to remain active in Republican politics, but he did not specify in what capacity. He also said the Democrats couli not have attacked him on Watergate or the subsequent pardon of Richard Nixon, issues which figured in the campaign against Gerald Ford. He says the possibility of his seeking the presidency in 1980, when he is 69 years old, will be determined on the circumstances and issues at the time. He emphasized that his age would be the least of his considerations. Simon would urge tax cut if needed WASHINGTON (AP)--Outgoing Treasury Secy. William Simon is quoted as saying that if a stimulus for the economy is needed, he would urge a tax cut. Inan interview with "U.S. News and World Report," Simon says he prefers the tax cut to increased federal spending because, "spending not only continues in subsequent years, but it grows and grows." Simon says he is not currently convinced that an economic stimulus is needed. But, he says, that does not mean he would feel the same in January or February when new economic statistics come in. .Simon says that, in general, Jimmy Carter is inheriting a sound economy, one that will be expanding through 1977 and 1978. Meanwhile, the man named by Carter to head the Office of Management and Budget said a tax cut to stimulate the economy is almost certain. Atlanta banker Bert Lance said the choices are so limited that a tax cut has to be considered almost a certainty. FTG weekly ship schedule SHIP USS Virginia USS Coontz USNS Mosopelea DATE OF HULL NO. COMMANDING OFFICER ARRIVAL CGN-38 Capt. G.W. Davis Jr. DDG-40 Cdr. S.O. Nunn III T-ATF-158 Capt. H.A. Poutu TRAINING LIAISON OFFICER Nov. 28 Capt. Cadigan Dec. 10 LCdr. Houk Nov. 9 Lt. Mergen DATE OF DEPARTURE Dec. 10, 1976 Dec. 17, 1976 Dec. 17, 1976 Guantanamo Gazette Monday, December 6, 1976 Page3 ___


Guantanamo Gazette College basketball scores from Saturday Monday, December 6, 1976 EAST. Alabama 82, LaSalle 77 Albany St. 79, Cortland St.5 Army 65, Upsala 51 Babson 91, Conn. Coll. 56 Baruch 78, RIT 69 Boston Coll. 75, Harvard 71 Boston St. 94, Rhode IslandC Brown 72, Davidson 67 Calif., Pa. 69, Lock Haven 6 Catholic U. 66, St. Fran., P Cheyney 121, E. Stroudsburgf Clarion 87, Edinboro 86 C.W. Post 92, King's Coll.,I Coast Guard 61, Clark 60 Colgate 77, Lafayette 75 Dickinson 80, Muhlenberg 69 Drexel 68, Siena 59 Duquesne 62, Canisius 61 Elizabethtown 104, Drew 80 Frank. & Marsh. 69, Albright Fredonia St. 69, Wooster, Oh Gannon 86, Geneva 59 G'town, D.C. 76, St. Bonaven Gettysburg 74, Moravian 66 Hofstra 77, CCNY 61 Holy Cross 96, Vermont 85 Hunter 78, Ottowa, Ont. 69 Indiana, Pa. 80, Alliance 53 Iona 84, Columbia 69 Ithaca 72, St. Lawrence 71 Juniata 69, Lycoming 61 Lebanon Valley 59, Wsn. Md. LIU 76, Wagner 64 Mass. 80, New Hampshire 67 Mercyhurst 103, Medaille 36 Navy 71, Penn. 67 Niagara 69, St. Peters, N.J. Nichols 95, Franklin PierceI Oneonta St. 97, Oswego St. 6 Phila. Pharm. 83, Swarthmore Phila. Textile 79, BuffaloS Purdue 68, Providence 62 OT Ramapo 67, Trenton St. 65 Rhode Island 75, St. Joseph Rochester 67, Allegheny 66 St. Francis, N.Y. 75, Buckne St. John's 63, Vanderbilt 5 St. Thomas Aquinas 117, Plym Scranton 58, Lemoyne 53 Slip. Rock 67, St. Vincent, Stony Brook 84, Binghamton7 Thiel 58, Penn St.-Behrend5 Virginia 62, Pittsburgh 61 Virginia Union 80, Lincoln7 53 Westfield St. 78, Wsn. N. Eng. 77 Westminster 88, Wash. & Jeff. 67 W. Va. 102, St. Joseph's, Ind. 74 White Plains 73, St. Rose 67 Widener 85, Washington, Md. 53 Williams 75, Amherst 38 York 96, Queens 94 Coll. 81 SOUTH 7 Alder.-Broaddus 98, Wheeling 94 a. 62 Anderson 97, Emmanuel 66 67 Appy. St. 72, Lenoir Rhyne 64 P. Auburn 86, F'leigh Dickinson 59 Pa. Augusta 89, St. Paul's 75 Benedict 88, Francis Marion 85Berry 108, S.C.-Spartsnburg 89 Bluefield 97, Lib. Baptist, Va. 89 Bowling Green 98, Findlay 69 Carson-Newman 82, Belmont 76 Cstawba 76, Pfeiffer 70 68 Clemson 110, Ga. Southern 55 io 68 Coastal Carolina 85, Limestone 74 Concord 100, Clinch Valley, Va. 77 ture 60 Davis & Elkins 70, Salem 62 Denison, Ohio 76, W. Liberty 67 Delta St. 71, Lambuth 69 Duke 83, Washington 81 E. Kentucky 85, Morris Harvey 79 3 Elon 67, High Point 69 Fairmont 83, W. Va. W'yan 77 OT Florida A&M 26, Central St. 21 Florida St. 97, Austin Peay 86 50 Furman 100, Wofford 80 G. Washington 96, Delsware 76 Greensboro 57, Va. Wesleyan 52 Haverford 89, Stevens Tech, N.J. 70 Howard 94, Hampton Inst. 86 *61 Huntingdon 68, Belhaven 59 68 Kentucky St. 93, Wilberforce 79 60 Ky. Wesleyan 67, Campbellsville 62 e 79 Lane 72, Union 68 St. 66 Livingston 78, Tenn.-Martin 76 LSU 87, Southern Cal. 76 La. Tech 81, Mercer 75 as 65 Lincoln Memorial 95, Cumberland 75 Marietta, Ohio 81, Bethany 67 ll 71 Mars Hill 87, Guilford 85 3 Maryland 58, Princeton 45 south St. Medgar Evers 102, Federal City 81 99 Memphis St. 109, .Dakota St. 76 Middle Tenn. 97, Athenas 72 Pa. 59 Milligan 78, King 68 71 Morehead St. 98, Marshall 80 54 Nt. St. Mary's 63, Kutztown 55 Murray 85, Butler 70 72 Norfolk St. 77, N.C. A&T 45 N.C. St. 87, Penn St. 61 N.C. Wesleyan 80, Coker 75 N.C. Wilmington 110, S.C. Baptist 89 (I) af-wW 1 O II1F 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 951144 before 4 p.m. or by dropping it in one of the drop boxes located at the Flagship Mesp.and the Navy Exchange. Ads which discriminate on the basis of race, sex, creed, color or nationdl origin will not be accepted The staff reserves the right to re,tirte any ad it deems necessary. for sale Baby walker, $5; baby bath tub, $1; baby carry all, $5; coffee table, $5; hand crank ice cream freezer, $8; 21,000 BTU A/C, $200; 12,000 BTU A/C,$40; 10,000 BTU A/C, $60, all three for $260; five-gallon aquarium with light, $15; five-pound diving weights, $4 each; shrimp hatchery with legs, $10; wet-suit cement, $1; aquarium supplies. Call 97264 AT. Golf starter set, 3,5,7,9, irons, 1-3 woods and putter and bag, $25; motorcycle tires, one 3.25 x 19, $8; two 2.50 x 17,$5 each. Call 85438 DWH or 951031 AWH. 18 x 20 barrel boat, $600 or best offer. Call 85677 AWH or 64292 DWH and ask for Smith in room 202. German fooseball table, excellent condition. Call 85203 DWH or see in room M202 GHB. 1974 Suzuki 50, extra parts; 11,000 BTU A/C; 9 x 12 green carpet; baby bathtub. Call 96298 AT. 1971 Torino station wagon, reliable. Call 97264 AT. Penn fishing reel, rods, lines, $20. Call 951256 AWE. 24,000 BTU A/C, $175; 6,000 BTU A/C, $50. Both for $200. Call 952205 AT. Two shelf bar with two bar stools, $75; imitation grandfather's clock, $150. Call 96175 AT. 1962 Austin Healey MK II; GE refrigerator. Call 95451 AWH and ask for Bruce. Sansui AU-2900 receiver amplifier; Dekorder reel-to-reel 1100; Marantz casette tape deck, model 5120; two casette holders for storage in car or room; ladies Timex watch; square shooter camera; Argus carefree camera; Instamatic 10 pocket camera; Canon TX camera with carrying case and flash; pipe holders. Call 85898 or 85566 DWH and ask for C. W. Andrew or inquire at room H206 GHB AT. Pontoon boat, complete, 18 x 18 with 197-5 25 H.P. Johnson and 9.5 Evinrude motor, $1400. Call 951180 AT. services Decorated cakes for all occasions all sizes, shapes, kinds available. Call 85649 AT. giveaway Female cat, sprayed, good house cat. Call 96298 AT. Male housecat, declawed, has all shots, food also. Call 97264 AT. N. Illinois 72, Centenary 68 Old Dominion 113, Delaware St. 47 Point Park 112, George Mason 73 Radford 102, Mary Washington 45 Rice 80, Southern Mississippi 77 Richmond 68, Va. C'wealth 66 OT Rollins 72, Oglethorpe 71 Rust 66, Freed-Hardeman 58 Salisbury 80, Md. Esn. Shore 79 Shawnee, Ohio 94, Beckley 73 Syracuse 76, Louisville 75 Tenn. 69, N.C.-Charlotte 67 Tenn. Temple 89, Clearwater, Fla. 50 Tulane 83, Samford 76 VMI 78, East Carolina 67 Virginia St. 103, N.C. Central 94 Virginia Tech 84, Ohio St. 77 Wash. & Lee 96, Emory & Henry 55 W. Va. St. 63, W. Va. Tech 51 Wm. & Mary 94, The Citadel 61 Xavier 67, Tougaloo 58 MIDWEST Adrian 80, Case Western 78 Ashland 68, Kenyon 64 Augustana, Ill. 72, Hillsdale 69 Benedictine, Ill. 114, Knox 97 Bethany, Kan. 78, Tabor 70 Bluffton 79, Hanover, Ind. 68 Calvin 65, Wheaton 60 Cent. Methodist 76, Avila 74 Cincinnati 103, S. Florida 69 Bradley 119, Southeast Missouri 80 Cornell Coll. 70, Ripon 60 Cul.Stockton 77, Westminster 67 Dayton 92, Wsn. Kentucky 69 Denison 76, W. Liberty, W.Va. 67 E. Illinois 72, N. Iowa 66 Emporia St. 61, Rockhurst 59 OT Goshen 85, Huntington 77 Graceland, Mo. 69, Tarkio 60 Grand Valley St. 97, Wayne St. 82 Grove City 77, Bald.-Wallace 72 Hiram 81, Mt. Union 62 Illinois St. 81, Cent. Michigan 76 Ill. Wesleyan 115, Ind. Central 73 Iowa 86, Drake 71 Iowa W'yan 118, Maharishi U. 79 Kansas 74, Cent. Mo. St. 52 Kansas St. 103, SMU 85 Kansas W'yan 86, Bethel 76 Kent St. 80, Akron 78 Lake Forest 101, Trinity Chris. 76 Marietta 81, Bethany, W.Va. 67 McPherson 98, Mid-Am. Naz. 85 Miami, Ohio 113, Cleveland St. 63 Michigan 78, Fordham 57 Mo.-Rolla 79, Peru, Neb. 70 Mo.-Western 67, Mo. Southern 60 Muskingum 55, Wabash 51 NE Missouri 86, Washburn 83 N. Kentucky 62, Wright St. 56 N. Park 89, Lewis 75 Northwestern 87, Buena Vista 73 Northwestern 73, Ohio U. 71 Notre Dame 93, Valparaiso 56 Oberlin 88, John Carroll 69 Ohio No. 74, Ohio Dominican 59 Olivet Naz. 68, Geo. Williams 54 Pepperdine 82, N. Dakota 78 Roosevelt 67, MacMurray 66 Simpson 104, Grinnell 88 St. Mary's 78, Upper Iowa 77 St. laf 79., Moorhead Concordia 69 St. Xavier 117, McKendree 91 SW Missouri St. 76, Evansville 71 Steubenville 90, Walsh 88 Valley City 75, Yankton 70 Wartburg 76, Briar Cliff 59 Wis.-Green Bay 79, Chicago St. 68 Wis.-LaCrosse 83, Wis.-Eau Claire 81 Western Michigan 74, Michigan St. 73 Wm. Penn 89, Midland Luth. 77 Wittenberg 64, Heidelberg 53 SOUTHWEST Arkansas 91, S. Colorado 43 Ark.-Pine Bluff 84, Ark.-LR 79 Arkansas St. 69, Cent. Okla. 51 Baylor 90, New Mexico St. 80 Bethany Naz. 87, Wayland Bapt. 57 Dallas Bapt. 97, Trinity 79 Lamar 97, NW Louisiana 92 New Mex. 82, Wis.-Parkside 68 NW Okla. 91, John Brown, Ark. 73 Oklahoma 84, Oklahoma City 71 Okla. Chris. 81, Lubbock Chris. 70 Oklahoma St. 86, Tulsa 81 Oral Roberts 88, Abilene Chris. 63 Pan American 80, Texas A&I 71 Sam Houston 70, Houston Bapt. 67 St. Mary's 72, SW Texas 56 SE Okla. 74, E. Tex. Baptist 70 Tex.-Lutheran 51, Howard Payne 49 Texas Tech 83, South Carolina 75 USAO-C'sha, Okla. 86, McMurry 68 W. Texas St. 88, Jacksonville 75 WEST Arizona 95, Idaho 40 Ath. in Action 85, Colo. St. 73 Boise St. 74, Great Falls 68 Cal. Bapt. 97, Redlands 63 Cal. Lutheran 90, Pomona-Pitzer Cal.-S. Barbara 82, Santa Clara Colorado 75, Air Force 56 DePaul 89, St. Mary's, Calif. 75 E. Washington St. 81, H. Montana 52 Fresno Pac. 65, Sacramento St. 61 Geo. Fox t6, Oregon Coll. 80 Grand Canyon 101, Santa Fe 76 Humboldt St. 90, San Fran. St. 79 Idaho Coll. 73, E. Oregon 53 Idaho St. 77, Fresno St. 64 Laverne 82, Westmont 79 Loyola-La. 79, Fullerton St. 72 Long Beach St. 58, Los Ang. St. 46 Mesa Coll. 97, Western St. 81 Nev.-Las Vegas 115, Iowa St. 80 NW Nazarene 99, Linfield 81 Phillips, Okla. 71, Ft. Lewis 65 Portland, Ore. 90, Whittier 89 San Diego 79, Point Loma 69 San Francisco 73, Stanford 59 Simon Fraser 87, W. Washington 50 UCLA 97, Brazilian Nationals 67 USIU 82, Azusa Pacific 72 Utah 92, Oregon St. 75 Utah St. 95, BYU 93 OT W. Montana 67, Carroll 66 Whitman 87, Lewis & Clark 81 Wyoming 83, Yugoslav Nationals 51 TOURNAMENTS Indiana St. Hall of Fame Classic* (Championship) Ind. St.-TH 78, Denver 65 (Consolation) Stetson 70, Robert Morris 60 Show-Me Classic (Championship) Missouri 97, N. Texas St. 84 (Consolation) Illinois 54, St. Louis 46 Sun Devil Classic (Championship) Oregon 57, Arizona St. 47 (Consolation) Wichita St. 75, San Diego St. 62 Westchester Tip-Off (Championship) Manhattanville 116, Mercy 95 (Consolation) New Paltz 90, Concordia 64 Potsdam Invitational (Championship) Potsdam 94, Hamilton 93 (Consolation) Elmira 89, Mansfield St. 80 Citrus Invitational (Championship) Jacksonville St., Ala. 82, Fla. So. 73 (Consolation) Savannah St., Ga. 75, Fla. Tech 60 Sports scores SCORES FROM YESTERDAY NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE Dallas 26, Philadelphia 7 New England 27, New Orleans 6 Washington 37, N.Y. Jets 16 Pittsburgh 42, Tampa Bay 0 Cleveland 13, Houston 10 N.Y. Giants 24, Detroit 10 Minnesota 20, Green Bay 9 Miami 45, Buffalo 27 Chicago 34, Seattle 7 Denver 17, Kansas City 16 San Diego 13, San Francisco 7 OT SATURDAY St. Louis 24, Baltimore 17 Los Angeles 59, Atlanta 0 Rams clinch NFC West NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION Denver 117, New Orleans 105 Kansas City 102, Boston 96 Phoenix 103, San Antonio 98 Portland 93, Cleveland 89 NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE Philadelphia 6, Cleveland 2 Buffalo 5, Colorado 3 Washington 5, Boston 5 (tie) N.Y. Rangers 5, Toronto 5 (tie) Vancouver 4, Chicago 2 WORLD HOCKEY ASSOCIATION Cincinnati 7, Houston 2 Quebec 6, Winnipeg 4 Minnesota 5, Edmonton 1 Calgary 6, Phoenix 0 COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCORES FROM SATURDAY Texas 29, Arkansas 12 Houston 21, Miami of Florida 16 Texas Tech 24, Baylor 21 Cent. Arkansas 10, Elon 7 Texas A&I 57, W. Colorado 14 Page 4