Citation
Guantanamo Gazette

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Title:
Guantanamo Gazette
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U.S. Naval Base
Place of Publication:
Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
Publisher:
U.S. Naval Base
Publication Date:
Language:
English

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newspaper ( sobekcm )

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University of Florida
Holding Location:
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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Gitmo Gazette
Succeeded by:
Daily Gazette
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Guantanamo Gazette
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Guantanamo Daily Gazette
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Guantanamo Bay Gazette
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Indian
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Sunday Supplement
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Gitmo Review

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Judge Sirica to retire at the end of this month


WASHINGTON (UPI)--Judge John Sirica, whose courtroom control of Watergate trials helped unravel the nation's worst political scandal, will step down from regular duty on the federal bench at the end of this month, the White House said Friday.
Sirica, 73, sent President Carter a letter dated Tuesday informing him of his decision to take "Senior Judge" status on the U.S. District Court.
Carter accepted Sirica's decision Friday and, in a letter to the judge, called him "a lasting symbol of unflinching devotion to duty."


WASHINGTON (AP)--A former Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, retired Admiral Thomas Moorer, has


condemned the proposed Panama Canal Treaty. Moorer, testifying before

the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, cited Panamanian statements implying that the U.S. would not have the right to intervene to pro-


ATLANTA (AP)--The Atlanta "Constitution" quotes federal officials as saying a report on federal deposits in a bank once run by former Budget Director Bert Lance might be misleading.

The newspaper also reports in Monday editions that Lance denied having anything to do with such deposits.
The original report, by the Long Island newspaper "Newsday," says the National Bank of Georgia Bank held more than $1,300,000 in federal savings as of March 3kst, much


"You have been given an opportunity afforded to few of us who enter public service," Carter said, "to exhibit, at a time of the greatest challenge to our system of government, the personal courage and wisdom needed to sustain it."
Sirica, dubbed "Maximium John" for his stiff sentences, played a crucial role in exposing the Watergate affair by resisting attempts to cover up the June 17, 1972 burglary at Democratic Party National Headquarters in Washington.
On more than one occasion, during the trial of the original seven


tect the canal after the year 2000. But two other retired military leaders, General Maxwell Taylor and Admiral Elmo Zumwalt, told the panel they had no worries over future security of the canal under the agreement.

Taylor, also a one-time Chairman of the Joint Chiefs, said he understood the U.S. could act independ-


of the money deposited since Lance became budget director last January.
The story also said that the 63 other national banks in Georgia had combined federal savings deposits of $39,000 as of March 31st.

The Atlanta newspaper quotes a U.S. Treasury Department official as saying yesterday the Newsday story might be misleading, "comparing apples with oranges."
The clerk for the U.S. District Court in northern Georgia, Ben Carter, said records show slightly more than $1,000,000 in federal funds de-


Watergate defendants, Sirica expressed official incredulity and said he did not believe the full story was being told.
His position led to the release of the McCord letter, from defendant James McCord which told of an official coverup and led to fresh indictments of President Richard Nixon's chief aides.
He levied stiff sentences for the most part against those implicated in the scandal that drove Nixon from office, relenting only if the defendants agreed to cooperate with the prosecution.


The Navy',6 onty shote-baeed daity


Vol. 32 No. 195


U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba


Tuesday, October 11, 1977


ently to enforce neutrality of the waterway. Zumwalt, former Chief of Naval Operations, agreed.


Earlier, Senator Barry Goldwater said he believes the U.S. should reopen talks with Panama to clarify U.S. defense rights on the canal. The Arizona Republican has, until now, been among Senators tending to favor the treaty.


posited in the bank, but he added that only $43,000 dollars of that money was in what he considered savings accounts.

The, rest of the money includes about $300,000 in federal certificates of deposit and about $700,000 in checking account funds, money he would not classify as in savings accounts.

He said he did not know when the money was deposited or how the total funds compare with those at other Georgia banks.


Maryland Governor Mandel draws 4 year prison sentence


BALTIMORE (UPI)--Maryland Governor Marvin Mandel was sentenced Friday to four years in a federal prison and stripped of his office for his conviction of mail fraud and racketeering.


Mandel, 57, was sentenced to four years for each of 15 counts of mail fraud and to four years for a single


racketeering count, with all sentences to run concurrently.
Judge Robert L. Taylor said Mandel's eligibility for parole would be decided under normal standards, meaning he probably would have to serve at least one year in prison.

Mandel addressed the court before he was sentenced, saying he always has been committed to the people of


Maryland but offering no apology
for his actions.
"I spent over half my life in public life," he said. "Now my whole life is in disarray. I have to start my life anew."


He told Taylor: "I know you have a very difficult and sad chore to do and I am prepared to accept your judgment."


Senator Byrd asks Carter administration to submit new energy tax plan to Congress


WASHINGTON (AP)--Senator Harry Byrd called on the Carter administration yesterday to submit a new energy tax plan to Congress.

Byrd said in a Senate speech Carter's present plan will never be acceptable to the Senate Finance Committee or to the Senate as a whole.
Byrd is a member of the Finance


Committee, which has rejected all of Carter's proposed energy taxes.

Byrd said the conservation measures in the President's energy program are worthwhile, but he said lack of incentive for production has doomed the tax part of the plan in the Senate.
The Virginia Senator said the President's plan would impose the


heaviest peacetime tax increase in history, but fails to provide for new energy sources to meet the country's.needs.

Byrd urged the administration to present a new plan as soon as possible.
He said if no plan is forthcoming, the whole matter should be put off until January.


"For over twenty years now,"
Sirica wrote Carter, "I have been privileged to serve as a judge of this great tribunal, and can only hope I have contributed to and measured up in some slight degree to the high responsibilities thus imposed."
Sirica had indicated earlier he would step down, saying his age would prevent him from continuing in his present job any longer.
A District Judge for the District of Columbia since 1957, Sirica served as Chief Judge from 1971 to 1974.





Birthday Ball


tickets


still available








Gandhi told to show



cause for not being
EI l


returned to custody


NEW DELHI (UPI)--An appeals court Friday ordered former Prime Minister Indira Gandhi to show cause why she should not be returned to police custody on charges of corruption.
Mrs. Gandhi, held for 16 hours
earlier last week but later released by a lower court, was on a speaking tour of the western state of Gujarat and did not hear the decision by justice V.D. Mishra of the New Delhi High Court.

But hundreds of her supporters waited outside the courtroom and, told by mistake that the case had been dismissed, broke into wild cheering and shouts of "long live Indira Gandhi" for several minutes until a lawyer climbed on a table to explain the ruling.
Mishra granted a government request to hear arguments on a lower court decision releasing the former prime minister and ordered her to show cause why it should not be revoked.

Mrs. Gandhi, who governed India for 11 years before her defeat in national elections last March, was arrested Monday by the new coalition government of Prime Minister Morarji Desai on charges of corruption during her 21 month emergencyrule.
She refused to apply for bail and was kept in police custody overnight.
On Tuesday, Magistrate Ripu S. Dayal said there was insufficient evidence of wrongdoing on Mrs. Gandhi's part and therefore no grounds for holding her. His decision was a severe setback to Desai's government.

Judge Mishra Friday closely questioned Solicitor General S.N. Kacker for one hour in a packed courtroom.
Kacker claimed Dsyal did not have the power to discharge Mrs. Gandhi unconditionally. The judge then asked in that case why police turned her over to the lower court.

"That was a mistake," Kacker said.
Mishra then issued a one-word ruling: "Notice." That simply means the parties involved must appear before his court at a date not yet set to present arguments on the question of release, not the corruption charges.


Retired Admiral Thomas Moorer condemns proposed canal treaty


Newspaper terms Lance report 'misleading'








t'age .

Today's meetings
GITMO BAY BRIDGE CLUB meets at
7 p.m. at the COMO Club. Call Jim Cossey at 8873 AWH. The club is open to all base residents.

TAKE OFF POUNDS SENSIBLY meets at 6:30 p.m. in the Quonset Hut behind the Arts and Crafts Workshop. For further information call Judy at 90253 AT.


WATER STATUS

YESTERDAY'S FIGUR S


TARGET CONSUMPTION: 1,350,000 ACTUAL CONSUMPTION: 1,699,000 TOTAL IN STORAGE: 17,173,000


I I


Guantanamo Gazette


Community announcements 951 144


Clubs and Orgainizations

CPO ADVISORY GROUP

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

SOCIALIZERS CLUB


EXCHANGE JOB OPENING

The Navy Exchange has a jog opening for a full time laundry finisher to work at the laundry. The pay is $2.60 per hour and six months experience is required. Hours are from 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. This position closes Oct. 12.

LEEWARD POINTER ENTERTAINMENT

The new disco/rock group will play at the Leeward Pointer from 8 p.m. till midnight Oct. 14.



NURSERY SCHOOL OPEN HOUSE

The Nursery School will hold open house for parents Oct. 12 from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. Refreshments will be served afterwards. All parents are encouraged to attend.


The Socializers Club will have a
Halloween costume party Oct. 28 at LAMAZE CLASS
9 p.m. at the Barrel Club. Tickets A new Lamaze child birth class will
will be available from any club mem- meet Nova 8 at the hospital at 7 p.m. ber at $3 per person. B.Y.O.B. and This is for all interested expectant hors d'euvre will be served. "Infin- parents due through February. For ity Incorporated" will be playing. more information call Gail McCorkle
From the proceeds, the "Great Pumpkin" it 8467 AT. will deliver $25 to the Deer Park Zoo.


CACA

The Caribbean Arts and Crafts Association will hold its regular monthly meeting Oct. 11 at 7 p.m. in the club workshop on Marine Point. After a brief business meeting there will be a special program of slides and a lecture about watercolor techniques given by Margaret Huddy. This program is open to the general public at no charge and no obligation. For further information call Margaret Huddy at 8632 or Barbara Savins at 99175.

FR.A. NEWS

The Board of Directors will meet Oct. 12.
All interested shipmates are invited to attend. Meetings start at
8 p.m. sharp at the FRA Home at Morin Center.

TOASTMASTERS

The Toastmasters will meet Oct 12 at 7 p.m. at the Nautical Lantern. Primary speakers will be Toastmaster Elkins, Toastmaster Timberlake and Toastmaster Oswald. All members are urged to attend. All reservations should be called into Toastmaster Bailey before noon Oct. 11 at 95459.
P.T. 0.

In conjunction with National
School Bus Safety Week Mr. Ray Smith, elementary school principal will speak on local school bus problems at the P.T.O. meeting Oct. 11 at 7:30 p.m. in the multi-purpose room of the elementary school. There will also be a report on the up-coming Halloween Carnival, which is scheduled for Oct. 29. Parents are urged to attend. Free babysitting will be provided at the Day Care Center from 7 - 9:30 p.m.


Special Announcements

TREASURE 9 TRIVIA SALE

Treasure & Trivia will reduce
the price of all women's blouses and
men's shirts to 30 cents Oct. 11.


CREDIT UNION MESSAGES

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

BARSTOW HIGH SCHOOL CLASSES
The commanding officer of Marine Barracks announces that registration is now underway for the next session of the Barstow College program for a high school diploma. The eightweek session will begin Oct. 26 with evening classes being offered in government/history, English, mathmatics and reading.
The Barstow program is being funded by the Commandant of the Marine Corps OPTAR with no cost to participating military personnel. Interested persons who already have their high school diploma but'need remedial or refresher work in the, areas of reading, English and mathematics are also eligible to participate. Civilians, either U.S. or non-U.S. citizens may enroll in the program at no cost to the government.
All interested personnel should contact Kathryn Hoover at 95586 between 9 a.m. and 11 a.m. Monday through Friday or stop at the Barstow office, located at Marine Barracks Building 201.


LA LECHE LEAGUE

There will be a La Leche League meeting Oct. 12 at 7:30 p.m. All women interested in breastfeeding are invited to attend. The meeting will be held at Co. 4. For more information call Chris at 8109.


UNDERWATER PHOTO COURSE

An underwater photography class will start Oct. 19. You must be at
least a basic diver to attend. NAUI specialty certification will be awarded upon completion. For further information contact Mike Mayhew at 8496 DWH or 99295 AWH


Weather Forecast

8813
Partly cloudy, widely scattered showers; Winds N 12-l-kts; Bay conditions 1-3'


RECORD SECTION MOVES

The Naval Station Officer's Record Section has relocated to its original location in Room 102, Building 760 at Admin Hill.



CHRISTMAS CLUB

The bank is pleased to announce
that the new Christmas Club for 1978 will begin Oct. 24. Come in and open your Christmas Club account. The bank hours are: Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday -- 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.; Wednesday -- 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and 4 to 6 p.m.



FLEA MARKET SCHEDULED

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


PEST CONTROL

The pest control fumigation chamber will be open Oct. 11 from 7:30 a.m. till 3:30 p.m. to receive articles for fumigation. The pick-up day will be Oct. 14 from 7:30 until 1:30 a.m.


ADULT BALLET AND DANCE

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


U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba




;Azwttt

Capt David W DeCook
Naval Base Commander
Naval Station Commanding Officer
LCdr. Jerry Ryan........Public Affairs Officer 101 Gerald Minser.......Editor J02 Brenda Starkey.....Assistant Editor



The Guantanamo Gazette is published according to the rules and regulations for ship and station newspapers as .utlined in NAVEYOS P-35 and inder the direction at the Naval Base Public Affair, Officer. Printed five tGlees weekly at goerenment expense en fave ramest
equipment at the Navy Publications and Printing Ser vice Branc.h 0Office,.the up inansoatstatements in news itens that pepper herein are no to be construed an officilrtas reflecting the views uf CON AVASE


Community



Bulletin



Board


I -U-


Tide, Sun, Temp.


High tide- 1:29pm Low tide-- 7:26pm SuwmA"e--- 6:54am Sun6et ---- 6:41pm High------- 92
Low--------- 72


HOUSING TROUBLE DESKS

The Housing Manager wishes to remind tenants of Windward housing that the Housing Trouble Desk, at 8617, is the proper place to call concerning any maintenance required in their quarters. Residents of Leeward Point housing may call the Leeward Point Trouble Desk, 64395.



WINE CELLAR SHIPMENT

The Wine Cellar has received a
large shipment just in time for the upcoming holiday weekends.
Some of your old favorite wines, scotches, rums and liqueors are back on the shelves. There are also some brand new items such as Japanese Saki which will be tried on an experimental basis.
Stock up now for the holidays at the Wine Cellar located across the street from the pistol range,


LABORATORY ASSISTANT NEEDED

There is an immediate opening for a chemical laboratory assistant at the Desal Plant. Experience in laboratory procedures or some college chemistry is desired, 48 hour week. Apply at the Desal Plant or call 8761 DWH.




NAVY BIRTHDAY SALE

There will be a Navy Birthday Sale at the Commissary Store from Oct. 11 to 22. Prices will be reduced up to 25 percent on 75 to 80 different items in the store. Most things being offered at reduced prices are food items, However, some household laundry and cleaning products will also be on sale. A flyer will be available at the door indicating what items will be on sale. Inside the store, all reduced products will be indicated by easily identifiable, special shelf markers. Many of the items on sale are limited. Shop early and save on the low prices available during the Navy Birthday Sale.





NAVY BIRTHDAY BALL

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


L


Tor-orrow's meetings

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

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

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

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








Tuesday, October 11, 1977


GuantanamoG


Today in history...


Today is Tuesday, Oct. 11, the 284th day of 1.977. There are 81 days left in the year.

Today's highlight in history:
On this date in 1779, the Polish nobleman, Casimir Pulaski, was killed in fighting for American Independence at the Battle of Savannah.

On this date _In 1811, the first steam ferry was put into operation by inventor John Stevens, between New York City and Hoboken, N.J.
In 1933, Latin American nations signed a non-aggression pact in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.
In 1962, Pope John XXIII opened the second Vatican Council of the Roman Catholic Church.
In 1972, there was widespread flooding in Puerto Rico after torrential rains.
In 1973, President Richard Nixon was seeking the advice of members of Congress and political leaders before naming a successor to Spiro Agnew as Vice President.

Ten years ago: Officials in Bolivia said the body of the slain guerrilla, Che Guevara had been buried in a secret grave.
Five years ago: Inmates of the District of Columbia jail seized ten hostages but released them after a federal judge ordered reforms at the jail.
One year ago: reports from China said Mao Tse-Tung's widow and three others had been arrested.

Today's birthdays: Choreographer Jorome Robbins is 59 years old. Newsman Joseph Alsop is 67.

Thought for today: The mould of a man's fortune is in his own hands -Francis Bacon, English philosopher, 1561-1626.


how to get the most from your electric range


Here are some general tips that will help you operate your range with greater efficiency and economy:
9 Do not leave your oven or range on when it is not in use, and never use it for purposes other than cooking.
* Whenever possible, use your oven, rather than the top of the range. An insulated oven retains heat and is normally on only about one-third of the time it is in use.


WAI















* Plan oven cooking so that more than one dish can be prepared at the same time. Use unoccupied space to cook for another meal; then refrigerate or freeze it.
* Don't be an "oven peeper." Every time you open the door, significant heat is lost.
* Use flat-bottomed, clean utensils, which fit the heating unit you are using. You won't lose heat to the atmosphere unnecessarily.
* Pots and pans, with tight fitting lids to retain heat, will allow you to cook with lower heat settings.
* Reduce the heat of a surface unit once boiling begins. High heat settings will only make the water evaporate faster.


Are you keeping a bomb in your car?
WASHINGTON, D.C. (NES) ing printed on the can. explosion.
If you knew it was there, Yet. too few people take the The danger becomes even
would you stand within 10 feet 'tine to read this warning or ap- greater when yoU store presof a bon fully arned and ply it to their own actions. They surized cans with other flainready to detonate? Of course don't realize that, depending able material for instance,
you wouldn't, but that's exactly upon the color of a car ott it's lo- that partially-filled can of gasothe situation when aerosol cals cation (in the shade, out of the line in your trunk. right next to are stored ithile trunk of a car. wind, etc.J a conservative an aerosol can of paint you Used
It's a hot suninr day. You estimate is that inside the trunk, to touch up rust spots on your
get in your car td the seats are it can get as hot as 120 degrees. car. Now suppose you are smoksO hot that you ca'1 sit ot ,Sti tes it does 't take ing a cigarette when you open
theti. Now thitthow ]ot it is tha t imes i ihsna t tak the trunk lid. The resultiIg ittin tle confined sp.tce of the that mrcet.Mn a ll -f ferno probably will not only
trunk. Consider swhat oui ive jt tl ha js igniteyour gas taink. but alsi>
stored there icssii /Cdi cans 'play ;in le had just ruin your paint job and your
Of Window or Up~hOlSterNy purchased exploded after sitting day.
a wile ticlin frolt ofil [lie Carl
cleaner, pain oripeI ipti scet- whae inrhot i hesen rh So. read the labels oin aerosol
eilde from your last fishing trip. litCause the call to 'cook off' cans. WhenI they say "C-aUtiOii You might as well be carrying a s Flaniable! i lnot use tear fire
boib. Presstri/ed canisof carburetor ti1 amte. -C.Otellts under presMatufacItLiers and safety Cx- leanei. spray paint or primer sure. Do not piticuie i0i itiipers reciiiititendi dal I0itse and the like are especially Jan- Crate or expose to eICit r store piessuriued cal, be stored where gc rous because some allow Where tie tellmpetaILe gies the temperature reins below vapOirs to escape. Al! that's above SO degrees-t.."-heed [lie
86 degrees. Theiec seven wain-i eedeL iIa spark to set off ati warititig.


Gazette Page 3



Amnesty International awarded




'77 Nobel Peace Prize


OSLO, NORWAY (AP)--Nobel Peace Prizes were awarded yesterday to Amnesty International and two Northern Irish women.
The 1977 prize was won by Amnesty International, the London-based organization that works in behalf of political prisoners.
Betty Williams and Mairead Corrigan were given the 1976 prize for their movement seeking to bring peace between feuding Roman Catholics and protestants in their homeland.
The prize had not been awarded last year.
There was widespread sentiment
last year for giving the Nobel prize to the 24-year-old Miss Corrigan and the 33-year-old Mrs. Williams.
But the campaign for them was
launched late, and their nominations were received after the deadline.
Instead, 22 Norwegian newspapers raised $325,000 and awarded it to them last year as a "peoples peace prize."
They used the money to set up a trust fund to provide care for orphans, create jobs and begin other community projects to ease the devastation of the Ulster fighting.
The two Roman Catholic women began their movement after Mrs. Williams saw three children killed by a runaway car whose guerrilla driver had been shot by British soldiers in Belfast.
Miss Corrigan was the aunt of the slain children.
Braving threats on their lives by extremists, they organized peaceful marches by thousands of protestants and Catholics in northern Ireland, the Irish Republic and England.
Yesterday's announcement said
they were given the Nobel award for "Their initiative to end the violence which has marked the un0


Tuesday

1:00 General Hospital
1.35 Tuesday Matinee: "Nick and Nora"
2:45 Flying Nun (BW) 3:15 Cartoons
3:30 Electric Company (BW) 4:30 Planet of the Apes (Series Ends)
5:30 Newswatch
6:30 Wild Kingdom 6:55 Greatest Headlines (BW) 7:00 Switch
7:55 Notes of Interest 8:00 Mary Tyler Moore 8:30 All's Fair (ADULT) 9:00 Kojak
9:55 Newswatch Update 10:00 Lohman & Barkley (ADULT) 10:50 Tuesday Night At The Movies:
"Escape Me Never" (BW) 12:35 Sign Off



Base movies


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

Downtown: Grand Theft Auto, PG McCalla: Outlaw Blues, PG Marine Site: The Amazing Dobermans,
G
Leeward Point: The Other Side Of
Midnight, R



Clubs

Windjammer: Club Closed Staff NCO: Three Women, PG CPO Club: Club Closed COMO Club: Club Closed


fortunate disintegration in northern Ireland, and which has cost so many lives."
The 1977 prize to Amnesty International is worth $145,000 and the 1976 prize to Mrs. Williams and Miss Corrigan about $141,600.







TAKE NOTE




Birthday Ball


The Guantanamo Bay community will celebrate the Navy's 202nd birthday Oct. 15. This gala affair will take place at McCalla Hangar from 8 p.m. until 1 a.m. with continuous music from the CINCLANTFLT Combo and our
own Jesters.
Door prizes consist of a R&R trip and a birthday cake. Hors d'oeuvres and open bars will be provided.
The oldest and youngest sailors will be honored guests. COMNAVBASE Color Guard will parade the colors.
Transportation will be provided throughout the night and the ferry will run until the ball is over.
Tickets are on sale at $3.50 each and can be purchased from your command representatives: COMNAVBASE, Petty Officer Carolyn Worth; NAVSTA, EQCM Blickenstaff and PNC Potter; NAS, AMSC Stanley; AAWC, CWO Meadows; Hospital, Petty Officer Randall; FTG, CWO Lyons; Supply and comptroler department, MSCM Cox; Public Works, Petty Officer Mason.
If your club or organization would like to sell tickets, please call CWO Foster at 8419 or 8143.



Air conditioner


inventory


The Public Works Department is
conducting a Base-wide inventory of window type air conditioner units installed in buildings (offices and shops), serving official government functions. The inventory team is composed of two civilians who are inspecting units to gather data from nomenclature plates; they are also tagging each unit with a Plant Account identification number,
Only those air conditioning units owned and/or maintained by the PWD electric shop are being inventoried.
Affixing of an ID tag is for the purpose of identifying those units
from those repaired and maintained from non-appropriated and supported activities on a reimbursable basis.
The cooperation of all hands in granting access to the team to the areas involved will greatly be appreciated.



Check cashing

Effective immediately, the Navy Exchange will cash a military paycheck presented by a dependent, provided the sponsor has properly endorsed the check as follows:
PAY TO THE ORDER OF (name of dependent)
(signature of sponsor)
When the check is presented to the
cashier, the dependent should sign the check as indicated on the endorsement and show their dependent identification card.
As an alternative, sponsors may obtain a Power of Attorney form for their dependents which would allow the dependent to cash checks for the sponsor, or to conduct such other business in his behalf as specified in the Power of Attorney. For further information on Powers of Attorney contact the Base Legal Office.


- mm


Ab







Tuesday, October 11, 1977


Sizing up the World Series

(UPI)--It's been a storybook season for Tommy Lasorda and the Los Angeles Dodgers.
Lasorda, in his first year as Dodger skipper, has had his team believing it can beat any club in baseball since the start of spring training.
The Dodgers were picked to finish second in the National League West to the Cincinnati Reds, who only a year ago were being called possibly the best team ever.
However, they won 17 of their first 20 games and neither the Reds, nor anybody else for that matter, was able to mount a serious threat the rest of the way.
Although a number of players came up with Lasorda through the organization, the more recent acquisitions such as Dusty Baker, Reggie Smith and Rick Monday all seem to fit the "Dodger Blue."
The Dodgers have pitching, speed and defense. Smith and Baker, along with Ron- Cey and Steve Garvey, is the first quartet in major league history to hit at least 30 home runs apiece.
The heart of the pitching staff is the man with the so-called "bionic arm", southpaw Tommy John. The 34-year-old lefthander had his career saved by an unusual operation following the 1974 season, and he won 20 games during the regular season
It was John who nailed down the pennant for the Dodgers Saturday evening, when he beat the Philadelphia Phillies, 4-1.
The Dodgers weren't given much of a chance in that series after they split the first two games at home.
But, "the big Dodger in the sky" seemed to smile down in game three and a last-ditch rally in the ninth inning gave the Dodgers a 6-5 victory. Then they beat the Phillies' best, 23-game winner Steve Carlton, at Veterans Stadium, where Philadelphia won about 75 per cent of its games during the regular season.
It seems like the Dodgers are 1977's team of destiny.
Tonttht the Dodgers start to close the pages of their fairy tale in New York in game one of the World Series against the Yankees.


([CLAffI~IeI


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

FOR SALE
197j Honda, CB100, excellent condition with cover. Call Shields at 8898 DWH or 96228 AWH.

12,000 BTU air conditioner, $73, 24,000 BTU air conditioner, $150; or $200 for both. Available Oct. 24. Call 8649 AT.

Dinette set with 4 chairs, $35; child's youthbed, $40. Call 90256 AT.

Kenmore Dishwasher, $100; Whirlpool washing machine, 2 speed, 4 cycle, Super Capacity 18, 2 years old, excellent condition, $125; electric Kenmore dryer, 6 months old, $100; 1
book case, $10; books' and record albums; 2 air conditioners; garden tools; baby stroller, $5. Call 98289 AT after 9 a.m.

6 cu. ft. Sears Coldspot freezer,
1 year old, $150; 1970 Plymouth, good condition, $550, available Nov. 14; dishwasher, 1 year old, $200. Call 8656 DWH or 98260 AWH.

1971 Chevy Impala, good condition, A/C, A/T, P/B, P/S Call 8556 DWH.

Honda 100 for parts, $25; 2 sleeping bags, $25; mini-refridgerator, $120. Call Rick at 8479 DWH.

16' fiberglass canoe with outboard motor mount, 2 H.P. Evinrude motor, 2 paddles, 2 lifevests, anchor, gas can, $550; 1973 Lagunda 4-door sedan. A/T; dining room table with 4 chairs, $100; washing machine, $25. Call 951165 AT.


Classified Ads 951144-'






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

FOUND
One pair glasses by stoplight. Call
8501 DWH.

LOST
Three keys at football field at Cooper Field. Call 97221 AT.

GIVE AWAY
Four kittens. Call 8479.

SERVICES
Custom picture frames: for those of you that have asked for mats and glass, as of this week I have matting and a new product called plastic protective panels that are stronger than glass and glare proof. Sorry, but both the matting and panels are in popular sizes only. Call 98147 or come by Kittery Beach #368A and let me give you an estimate.
13 year old would like to babysit or mow lawns. Call Mike at 95594 after
3 p.m.
Babysitting in my home, weekdays, nights & weekends. Call 96275 AT (Knob Hill, #59B).

Reliable person to housesit anytime, references available. Call L13 Pete Dulong at 8196 DWH.
Will teach piano lessons to anyone ages 7 - adult. Call 8443 AT.

WANTED
Set of front bearings & seals to fit 1957 Chevy. Call 98251 AT.


1976 GMC 1/2 ton pickup, Sierra Classic, factory air, AM/FM 8 track, Experienced waitress at the Staff
cruise control, tilt steering wheel, NCO Club. Call 951245 or apply in P/S, deluxe trim & wheels, true dual person at the Staff NCO Club. exhaust, 8' bed with mounted tool
box, less than 13,000 miles, $5,500 Babysitter needed in Corinaso Point or trade small car & cash. Call 8618 area, prefer teenager to come to AWH. house. Call 8288 AT.


by United Press International

It looked as if the Kansas City Royals were going to slam the door shut on the Yankees during Sunday night's fifth game of the American League playoff series. But New York finally got their act together.
The Yanks scored three times in the ninth inning to beat the Royals, 5-3, and earned the chance to redeem themselves after a poor showing in last year's world series when the Reds swept New York in four straight games.


"Finally getting their act together." That's been the story of the Yankees in 1977. In sharp contrast with the Dodgers, New York players spent most of the first two-thirds of the season feuding with the news media, their ownership, the management, the fans and each other before their sheer talent began to outstrip Boston and Baltimore in the American League East.


With hitters like Reggie Jackson, Graig Nettles, Thurman Munson, Mickey Rivers, Chris Chambliss and Lou Piniella, the Yanks ultimately wore down the opposition under the volatile leadership of manager Billy Martin. Surprisingly, New York's most consistent pitcher in 1977 was unheralded lefthander Ron Guidry, who won 16 games. That's not bad. But you would expect better statistics from other pitchers on a staff that includes Don Gullett, Catfish Hunter, Ed Figueroa, Ken Holtzman and Mike Torrez.
The Yankees' bullpen, led by Sparky Lyle- and Dick Tidrow, is excellent.



All the experts agreed before the season that New York could go all the way, if the Yankees could keeptheir amazing cast of egos and temperaments under control. They did it, barely.
Whether they will be able to prevail against the tightly disciplined, highly professional Los Angeles Dodgers is another question. The Yankees and Dodgers will begin answering that question tonight.


NFL Scores


Sunday's Results

Oakland 26, Cleveland 10 New England 31, Seattle 0 New York Jets 24, Buffalo 19 Philadelphia 28, New York Giants 10 San Diego 14, New Orleans 0 Minnesota 14, Detroit 7 Cincinnati 17, Green Bay 7 Houston 27, Pittsburgh 10 Baltimore 45, Miami 28 Dallas 30, St. Louis 24 Denver 23, Kansas City 7 Atlanta 7, San Francisco 0 Washington 10, Tampa Bay 0

Monday sResults

Chicago 24, Los Angeles 23



UPI's Top Twenty

How the United Press International Board of Coaches top-20 ranked college football teams fared over the weekend:

1. Southern California lost to
Alabama 21-20
2. Michigan beat Michigan State
24-14
3. Oklahoma lost to Texas 13-6
4. Texas beat Oklahoma 13-6
5. Colorado beat Oklahoma State
29-13
6. Ohio State beat Purdue 46-0
7. Nebraska beat Kansas State 26-9 8. Alabama beat Southern California 21-20.
9. Arkansas was idle 10. California lost to Washington
State 17-10
11. Penn State beat Utah State 16-7 12. Brigham Young lost to Oregon
State 24-19
13. Notre Dame was idle 14. Pittsburgh tied Florida 17-17 15. Houston was idle 16. Texas Tech beat Arizona 32-26 17. Texas A&M was idle 18. Florida tied Pittsburgh 17-17 19. Lousiana State beat Vanderbilt
28-15
20. Wisconsin beat Illinois 26-0

|n other college results
EAST
Albright 20, Gettysburg 9 Army 34, Villanova 32 Boston Coll. 30, Tulane 28 Colgate 31, Holy Cross 14 Dartmouth 3, Yale 0 Delaware 23, Citadel 7 Delaware St. 18, Howard 0 Fordham 21, Seton Hall 10 Harvard 17, Cornell 7 Hofstra 17, King's Point 14 Iona 24, St. John's (NY) 14 Lafayette 34, Bucknell 7 Lehigh 42, Rhode Island 16 Maryland 24, Syracuse 10 Mass. 41, Boston U. 16 Moravian 28, Wsn. Maryland 14 Navy 10, Air Force 7


New Hampshire .4, Maine 7 Northeastern 38, So. Conn. 14 Norwich 24, Boston St. 0 Ohio Wesleyan 47, Calif. (Pa) 7 Pennsylvania 14, Brown 7 Princeton 28, Columbia 7 Rutgers 42, Connecticut 18 Wesleyan 24, Coast Guard 7 West Virginia 38, Temple 16

SOUTH

Clemson 31, Virginia 0 Duke 25, South Carolina 21 E. Carolina 33, S. Illinois 0 Florida St. 14, Cincinnati 0 Georgetown 47, Ohio No. 34 Georgia 14, Mississippi 13 Georgia Tech 24, Tennessee 8 Kentucky St. 41, Cent. St. (0) 8
Louisville 33, Tulsa 0 Maryville 42, Wash. & Lee 0 Miami (Fla) 14, Kansas 7 N. Carolina 24, Wake Forest 3 N. Carolina St. 17, Auburn 15 N.C. A&T 21, Norfolk St. 14 W. Texas St. 27, So. Miss 14
N. Alabama 28, Alabama A&M 7 Shepherd 24, W. Virginia Tech 0 Tennessee St. 28, Grambling 6 VMI 24, Richmond 0 Virginia Tech 17, Will. & Mary 8

MIDWEST

Akron 31, Dayton 24
Arkansas Tech 58, Evangel 15 Ball St. 27, Illinois St. 16 Bowling Green 21, Toledo 13
Case Western 23, Thiel 17 Central Mich. 25, Northern Ill. 21
Esn. Michigan 31, Ohio U. 14 Indiana 28, Northwestern 3 Indiana St. 23, Drake 20
Iowa 18, Minnesota 6 Iowa St. 7, Missouri 0 Kent St. 20, Wsn. Michigan 16 Miami (Ohio) 29, Marshall 19 S. Dakota St. 44, Morningside 20

SOUTHWEST

Arkansas St. 10, Lamar 6 Arizona St. 45, New Mexico 24 Baylor 9, SMU 6
East Texas 31, Sam Houston 17 N. Colorado 21, Central Okla. 7 Prairie View 19, SW Texas 7 SW Oklahoma 17, NE Oklahoma 14 SE Oklahoma 17, E. Central Okla. 6
Southern Ark. 29, NW Oklahoma 27 TCU 35, Rice 15 West Texas 17, New Mexico St. 14

WEST

Boise St. 43, Montana 17
Idaho St. 34, Idaho 14 Fresno St. 34, San Diego St. 14 Montana St. 27, Weber St. 24
Pacific (Cal.) 37, Hawaii 7 Portland St. 53, Cent. Wash. St. 6 Stanford 32, UCLA 28
Utah 23, Wyoming 13 Washington 54, Oregon 0


Page 4


Guantanamo Gazette




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PAGE 1

Judge Sirica to retire at the end of this month WASHINGTON (UPI)--Judge John Sirica, whose courtroom control of Watergate trials helped unravel the nation's worst political scandal, will step down from regular duty on the federal bench at the end of this month, the White House said Friday. Sirica, 73, sent President Carter a letter dated Tuesday informing him of his decision to take "Senior Judge" status on the U.S. District Court. Carter accepted Sirica's decision Friday and, in a letter to the judge, called him "a lasting symbol of unflinching devotion to duty." "You have been given an opportunity afforded to few of us who enter public service," Carter said, "to exhibit, at a time of the greatest challenge to our system of government, the personal courage and wisdom needed to sustain it." Sirica, dubbed "Maximium John" for his stiff sentences, played a crucial role in exposing the Watergate affair by resisting attempts to cover up the June 17, 1972 burglary at Democratic Party National Headquarters in Washington. On more than one occasion, during the trial of the original seven Watergate defendants, Sirica expressed official incredulity and said he did not believe the full story was being told. His position led to the release of the McCord letter, from defendant James McCord which told of an official coverup and led to fresh indictments of President Richard Nixon's chief aides. He levied stiff sentences for the most part against those implicated in the scandal that drove Nixon from office, relenting only if the defendants agreed to cooperate with the prosecution. Thenta mena zett The Nazvy'.6 onlU akow~e-based dacftU~ __ Vol. 32 No. 195 U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Tuesday. October 11, 1977 Retired Admiral Thomas Moorer condemns proposed canal treaty WASHINGTON (AP)--A former Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, retired Admiral Thomas Moorer, has condemned the proposed Panama Canal Treaty. Moorer, testifying before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, cited Panamanian statements implying that the U.S. would not have the right to intervene to protect the canal after the year 2000. But two other retired military leaders, General Maxwell Taylor and Admiral Elmo Zumwalt, told the panel they had no worries over future security of the canal under the agreement. Taylor, also a one-time Chairman of the Joint Chiefs, said he understood the U.S. could act independently to enforce neutrality of the waterway. Zumwalt, former Chief of Naval Operations, agreed. Earlier, Senator Barry Goldwater said he believes the U.S. should reopen talks with Panama to clarify U.S. defense rights on the canal, The Arizona Republican has, until now, been anong Senators tending to favor the treaty. Newspaper terms Lance report 'misleading' ATLANTA (AP) --The Atlanta "Constitution" quotes federal officials as saying a report on federal deposits in a bank once run by former Budget Director Bert Lance might be misleading. The newspaper also reports in Monday editions that Lance denied having anything to do with such deposits. The original report, by the Long Island newspaper "Newsday," says the National Bank of Georgia Bank held more than $1,300,000 in federal savings as of March 3kst, much of the money deposited since Lance became budget director last January. The story also said that the 63 other national banks in Georgia had combined federal savings deposits of $39,000 as of March 31st. The Atlanta newspaper quotes a U.S. Treasury Department official as saying yesterday the Newsday story might be misleading, "comparing apples with oranges." The clerk for the U.S. District Court in northern Georgia, Ben Carter, said records show slightly more than $1,000,000 in federal funds deposited in the bank, but he added that only $43,000 dollars of that money was in what he considered savings accounts. The. rest of the money includes about $300,000 in federal certificates of deposit and about $700,000 in checking account funds, money he would not classify as in savings accounts. He said he did not know when the money was deposited or how the total funds compare with those at other Georgia banks. Maryland Governor Mandel draws 4 year prison sentence BALTIMORE (UPI)--Maryland Governor Marvin Mandel was sentenced Friday to four years in a federal prison and stripped of his office for his conviction of mail fraud and racketeering. racketeering count, with all sentences to run concurrently. Judge Robert L. Taylor said Mandel's eligibility for parole would be decided under normal standards, meaning he probably would have to serve at least one year in prison. Mandel, 57, was sentenced to four Mandel addressed the court before years for each of 15 counts of mail he was sentenced, saying he always fraud and to four years for a single has been committed to the people of Maryland but offering no apology for his actions. "I spent over half my life in public life," he said. "Now my whole life is in disarray. I have to start my life anew." He told Taylor: "I know you have a very difficult and sad chore to do and I am prepared to accept your judgment." Senator Byrd asks Carter administration to submit new energy tax plan to Congress WASHINGTON (AP)--Senator Harry Byrd called on the Carter administration yesterday to submit a new energy tax plan to Congress. Byrd said in a Senate speech Carter's present plan will never be acceptable to the Senate Finance Committee or to the Senate as a whole. Byrd is a member of the Finance Committee, which has rejected all of Carter's proposed energy taxes. Byrd said the conservation measures in the President's energy program are worthwhile, but he said lack of incentive for production has doomed the tax part of the plan in the Senate. The Virginia Senator said the President's plan would impose the heaviest peacetime tax increase in history, but fails to provide for new energy sources to meet the country's needs. Byrd urged the administration to present a new plan as soon as possible. He said if no plan is forthcoming, the whole matter should be put off until January. "For over twenty years now," Sirica wrote Carter, "I have been privileged to serve as a judge of this great tribunal, and can only hope I have contributed to and measured up in some slight degree to the high responsibilities thus imposed." Sirica had indicated earlier he would step down, saying his age would prevent him from continuing in his present job any longer. A District Judge for the District of Columbia since 1957, Sirica served as Chief Judge from 1971 to 1974. Birthday Ball tickets still:available Gandhi told to show cause for not being returned to custody NEW DELHI (UPI)--An appeals court Friday ordered former Prime Minister Indira Gandhi to show cause why she should not be returned to police custody on charges of corruption. Mrs. Gandhi, held for 16 hours earlier last week but later released by a lower court, was on a speaking tour of the western state of Gujarat and did not hear the decision by justice V.D. Mishra of the New Delhi High Court. But hundreds of her .supporters waited outside the courtroom and, told by mistake that the case had been dismissed, broke into wild cheering and shouts of "long live Indira Gandhi" for several minutes until a lawyer climbed on a table to explain the ruling. Mishra granted a government request to hear arguments on a lower court decision releasing the former prime minister and ordered her to show cause why it should not be revoked. Mrs. Gandhi, who governed India for 11 years before her defeat in national elections last March, was arrested Monday by the new coalition government of Prime Minister Morarji Desai on charges of corruption during her 21 month emergency rule. She refused to apply for bail and was kept in police custody overnight. On Tuesday, Magistrate Ripu S. Dayal said there was insufficient evidence of wrongdoing on Mrs. Gandhi's part and therefore no grounds for holding her. His decision was a severe setback to Desai's government. Judge Mishra Friday closely questioned Solicitor General S.N. Kacker for one hour in a packed courtroom. Kacker claimed Dayal did not have the power to discharge Mrs. Gandhi unconditionally. The judge then asked in that case why police turned her over to the lower court. "That was a mistake," Kacker said. Mishra then issued a one-word ruling: "Notice." That simply means the parties involved must appear before his court at a date not yet set to present arguments on the question of release, not the corruption charges.

PAGE 2

eage L Today's meetings GITMO BAY BRIDGE CLUB meets at 7 p.m. at the COMO Club. Call JimCossey at 8873 AWH. The club is open to all base residents. TAKE OFF POUNDS SENSIBLY meets at 6:30 p.m. in the Quonset Hut behind the Arts and Crafts Workshop. For further information call Judy at 90253 AT. WATER STATUS YESTERDAY'S FIGURES TARGET CONSUMPTION: 1,350,000 ACTUAL CONSUMPTION: 1,699,000 TOTAL IN STORAGE: 17,173,000 Weather Forecast 8813 Partly cloudy, widely scattered showers; Winds N 12-15kts; Bay conditions 1-3' Clubs and Organizations CPO ADVISORY GROUP There will be a meeting of the CPO Advisory Group Oct. 14 at 9 a.m. in the new dining area of the CPO Club. All members are urged to attend. This meeting is open to all. SOCIALIZERS CLUB Guantanamo Gazette iF Community ann ouncements 951144 EXCHANGE JOB OPENING The Navy Exchange has a job opening for a full time laundry finisher to work at the laundry. The pay is $2.60 per hour and six months experience is required. Hours are from 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. This position closes Oct. 12. LEEWARD POINTER ENTERTAINMENT The new disco/rock group will play at the Leeward Pointer from 8 p.m. till midnight Oct. 14. NURSERY SCHOOL OPEN HOUSE The Nursery School will hold open house for parents Oct. 12 from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. Refreshments will be served afterwards. All parents are encouraged to attend. The Socializers Club will have a Halloween costume party Oct. 28 at 9 p.m. at the Barrel Club. Tickets A new Lamaze child birth class will will be available from any club memmeet Nov. 8 at the hospital at 7 p.m. ber at $3 per person. B.Y.O.B. and This is for all interested expectant hors d'euvre will be served. "Infinparents due through February. For ity Incorporated" will be playing. more information call Gail McCorkle From the proceeds, the "Great Pumpkin"at 8467 AT. will deliver $25 to the Deer Park zoo. CACA The Caribbean Arts and Crafts Association will hold its regular monthly meeting Oct. 11 at 7 p.m. in the club workshop on Marine Point. After a brief business meeting there will be a special program of slides and a lecture about watercolor techniques given by Margaret Huddy. This program is open to the general public at no charge and no obligation. For further information call Margaret Huddy at 8632 or Barbara Savins at 99175. F.R.A. NEWS The Board of Directors will meet Oct. 12. All interested shipmates are invited to attend. Meetings start at 8 p.m. sharp at the FRA Home at Morin Center. TOASTMASTERS The Toastmasters will meet Oct. 12 at 7 p.m. at the Nautical Lantern. Primary speakers will be Toastmaster Elkins, Toastmaster Timberlake and Toastmaster Oswald. All members are urged to attend. All reservations should be called into Toastmaster Bailey before noon Oct. 11 at 95459. P.T.O. In conjunction with National School Bus Safety Week Mr. Ray Smith, elementary school principal will speak on local school bus problems at the P.T.O. meeting Oct. 11 at 7:30 p.m. in the multi-purpose room of the elementary school. There will also be a report on the up-coming Halloween Carnival, which is scheduled for Oct. 29. Parents are urged to attend. Free babysitting will be provided at the Day Care Center from 7 -9:30 p.m. Special Announcements TREASURE & TRIVIA SALE Treasure & Trivia will reduce the price of all women's blouses and men's shirts to 30 cents Oct. 11. CREDIT UNION MESSAGES Due to CINCLANTFLT operation minimize all Navy Federal Credit Union message traffic has been stopped. All dealings through the credit union will be handled by mail. Upon cancellation of the minimize, business will resume as usual. BARSTOW HIGH SCHOOL CLASSES The commanding officer of Marine Barracks announces that registration is now underway for the next session of the Barstow College program for a high school diploma. The eightweek session will begin Oct. 26 with evening classes being offered in government/history, English, mathematics and reading. The Barstow program is being funded by the Commandant of the Marine Corps OPTAR with no cost to participating military personnel. Interested persons who already have their high school diploma but need remedial or refresher work in the, areas of reading, English and mathematics are also eligible to participate. Civilians, either U.S. or non-U.S. citizens may enroll in the program at no cost to the government. All interested personnel should contact Kathryn Hoover at 95586 between 9 a.m. and 11 a.m. Monday through Friday or stop at the Barstow office, located at Marine Barracks Building 201. LA LECHE LEAGUE There will be a La Leche League meeting Oct. 12 at 7:30 p.m. All women interested in breastfeeding are invited to attend. The meeting will be held at Co. 4. For more information call Chris at 8109. UNDERWATER PHOTO COURSE An underwater photography class will start Oct. 19. You must be at least a basic diver to attend. NAUI specialty certification will be awarded upon completion. For further information contact Mike Mayhew at 8496 DWH or 99295 AWH RECORD SECTION MOVES The Naval Station Officer's Record Section has relocated to its original location in Room 102, Building 760 at Admin Hill. CHRISTMAS CLUB The bank is pleased to announce that the new Christmas Club for 1978 will begin Oct. 24. Come in and open your Christmas Club account. The bank hours are: Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday -9 a.m. to 2 p.m.; Wednesday -11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and 4 to 6 p.m. FLEA MARKET SCHEDULED Special Services will have another flea market on October 16 at McCalla Hangar from 2:30 p.m. until all merchandise is sold. There will be two size booths to choose from: large booths (20' X 20') for $3 and small booths (10' X 20') for $2, all inside the hangar. You must supply your own tables. Anybody wishing to rent a space can do so by coming into the Special Services office between 7:30 a.m. and 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. Deadline for renting space is October 14 at 4 p.m, No booths will be sold the day of the flea market. For people wishing to sell food, permission must be received from the Navy Exchange before a booth can be purchased. PEST CONTROL The pest control fumigation chamber will be open Oct. 11 from 7:30 a.m. till 3:30 p.m. to receive articles for fumigation. The pick-up day will be Oct. 14 from 7:30 until 1:30 a.m. ADULT BALLET AND DANCE Special Services is offering adult beginning ballet and jazz dance classes every Thursday evening at the FRA. Ballet begins at 6 p.m. and jazz class begins at 6:45 p.m. Both courses are eight weeks long. Fees are $10 per month for one class and $15 for combined ballet and jazz. Come into the Special Services office today to register and pay. You'll be glad you did. All fees go directly into the Consolidated Recreation Fund. U.S. Naval Base, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Capt. David W. DeCook Naval Base Commander Naval Station Commanding Officer LCdr. Jery Ryan. fai Ofi J02 Brenda Starkey.,Assistant Editor The Guootooo Gzette published according to the rules and regulations for ship and station newspapers as outlined in*NAVEXOS P-35 and ,inder the direction of the Naval Base Public AffairsOfficer.Prted five tims week ly at government expense on government equipmt at the Navy Publicatio s and Printig Service Bran c o office, the opinions or statements in news items that appear herein are not to be contrud official or as reflectingth views of COMAVBAS a. be.poatant of th Nay. HOUSING TROUBLE DESKS The Housing Manager wishes to remind tenants of Windward housing that the Housing Trouble Desk, at 8617, is the proper place to call concerning any maintenance required in their quarters. Residents of Leeward Point housing may call the Leeward Point Trouble Desk, 64395. WINE CELLAR SHIPMENT The Wine Cellar has received a large shipment just in time for the upcoming holiday weekends. Some of your old favorite wines, scotches, rums and liqueors are back on the shelves. There are also some brand new items such as Japanese Saki which will be tried on an experimental basis. Stock up now for the holidays at the Wine Cellar located across the street from the pistol range. LABORATORY ASSISTANT NEEDED There is an immediate opening for a chemical laboratory assistant at the Desal Plant. Experience in laboratory procedures or some college chemistry is desired, 48 hour week. Apply at the Desal Plant or call 8761 DWH. NAVY BIRTHDAY SALE There will be a Navy Birthday Sale at the Commissary Store from Oct. 11 to 22. Prices will be reduced up to 25 percent on 75 to 80 different items in the store. Most things being offered at reduced prices are food items, However, some household laundry and cleaning products will also be on sale. A flyer will be available at the door indicating what items will be on sale. Inside the store, all reduced products will be indicated by easily identifiable, special shelf markers. Many of the items on sale are limited. Shop early and save on the low prices available during the Navy Birthday Sale. NAVY BIRTHDAY BALL The Navy Birthday Ball will be held on October 15 in McCalla Hangar. CincLantFlt's four piece combo will entertain. Heavy hors d'oeuvres will be served. There will be several door prizes of champagne as well as two seats on an R & R flight plus $100 spending money. The oldest and youngest sailor will be honored guests. Cost is $3.50 each. Uniform is tropical white long or summer blue for all military and semiformal for civilian. I I Community Bulletin cBoard Tor-orrow's meetings ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS meets at 7:30 p.m. at the East Bargo Point Old Nursery School building. For further information call 90269 or 8871. GITMO SELF DEFENSE CLUB will meet at Marblehead Hall from 6-8 p.m. GITMO COIN CLUB meets in Quonset Hut 1817 behind the old elementary school at 7:30 p.m. For more information call Lou Prosser at 90172 or Art Moons at 8845. CHURCH OF CHRIST BIBLE STUDY CLASS will meet at McCalla Chapel at 7 p.m. For more information call J.L. Bachelor at 96196 or Floyd Shaw at 97115 AT. Tide, Sun, Temp. Hightide1:29pm Lowtide-7:26pm Sunxdbe---6:54am Sunet---6:41pm High -----92 Low ------721

PAGE 3

Tuesday, October 11, 1977 Today in history. Today is Tuesday, Oct. 11, the 284th day of 1977. There are 81 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1779, the Polish nobleman, Casimir Pulaski, was killed in fighting for American Independence at the Battle of Savannah. On this date -In 1811, the first steam ferry was put into operation by inventor John Stevens, between New York City and Hoboken, N.J. In 1933, Latin American nations signed a non-aggression pact in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. In 1962, Pope John XXIII opened the second Vatican Council of the Roman Catholic Church. In 1972, there was widespread flooding in Puerto Rico after torrential rains. In 1973, President Richard Nixon was seeking the advice of members of Congress and political leaders before naming a successor to Spiro Agnew as Vice President. Ten years ago: Officials in Bolivia said the body of the slain guerrilla, Che Guevara had been buried in a secret grave. Five years ago: Inmates of the District of Columbia jail seized ten hostages but released them after a federal judge ordered reforms at the jail. One year ago: reports from China said Mao Tse-Tung's widow and three others had been arrested. Today's birthdays: Choreographer Jorome Robbins is 59 years old. Newsman Joseph Alsop is 67. Thought for today: The mould of a man's fortune is in his own hands -Francis Bacon, English philosopher, 1561-1626. how to get the most from your electric range Here are some general tips that will help you operate your range with greater efficiency and economy: Do not leave your oven or range on when it is not in use, and never use it for purposes other than cooking. Whenever possible, use your oven, rather than the top of the range. An insulated oven retains heat and is normally on only about one-third of the time it is in use. Plan oven cooking so that more than one dish can be prepared at the same time. Use unoccupied space to cook for another meal; then refrigerate or freeze it. Don't be an "oven peeper." Every time you open the door, significant heat is lost. Use flat-bottomed, clean utensils, which fit the heating unit you are using. You won't lose heat to the atmosphere unnecessarily. Pots and pans, with tight fitting lids to retain heat, will allow you to cook with lower heat settings. Reduce the heat of a surface unit once boiling begins. High heat settings will only make the water evaporate faster. Are you keeping a bomb in your car? WASHINGTON, D.C. (NES) tag printed on the can. explosion. If you knew it was there, Yet, too few people take the The danger would you stand within 10 feet 'tune to read this waring or apgreater when of a bomitb. fully arated and ply it to their own actiott. They ssrized cats ready to detonate? Of course don't realize that, depending taabte raterk you wouldn't, but that's exactly upot the color of a car ott it's tothat partially-f the situation when aerosol coas catiuti(in the shade, out of the line in your tea are stored in[ the trunk of a car. wind, etc.,) a conservative an aerosol can It's a hot suiiner day. You estimate is that inside the trunk, to touch up ri get in your car and the seats are it can get as hot as 120 degrees. car. Now suppi so hot that you can't sit Onl S i it d take ing a cigarette thea. Now thiikh opt it is lyt to. .hAc s the.traek lid. itt the coninItted space of the trunk. Consider whatsui lohave stored there prcssuried cans (if window sr upholstery cleaner, paint or perhaps Insecticide from your last fishing trip. You might as well be carrying a bomb. Matufuacturers and safety experts recommend hiat those pressurized cans be stored where the temperature remains eliswr 86 degrees. There is even a warnthat much heat. A mnan was injured recently whelit a cat of spray paint lie had just purchased exploded after sitting at while in front of the car heater. The hot air was enough to cause the cas to "cook off." Pressurized cans of carburetor cleaner, spray paint or printer and the like are especially dangerous because some allow Vapors to escape. All that's needed is a spark it) set off ass ferno probably ignite your g ruin your pain day. So, read th calts. When th Flammable! Do or fame. Con sure. Do notp crate ir expos whee the l above 86 degr, warning. t 71,1, I r becomes even you store preswith other flanial -for instance, illed can of gasotunk, right next to of paint you used ust spots ott your ose you are sroktwhen you open The resulting iny will not only as tank. but also snt job and your e labels oi aerosol cy say "Caution: )o not use near fire tents under presPuncture Or incinie to heat or store eiperature goes ees ..." heed the Amnesty International awarded '77 Nobel Peace Prize OSLO, NORWAY (AP)--Nobel Peace Prizes were awarded yesterday to Amnesty International and two Northern Irish women. The 1977 prize was won by Amnesty International, the London-based organization that works in behalf of political prisoners. Betty Williams and Mairead Corrigan were given the 1976 prize for their movement seeking to bring peace between feuding Roman Catholics and protestants in their homeland. The prize had not been awarded last year. There was widespread sentiment last year for giving the Nobel prize to the 24-year-old Miss Corrigan and the 33-year-old Mrs. Williams. But the campaign for them was launched late, and their nominations were received after the deadline. Instead, 22 Norwegian newspapers raised $325,000 and awarded it to them last year as a "peoples peace prize." They used the money to set up a trust fund to provide care for orphans, create jobs and begin other community projects to ease the devastation of the Ulster fighting. The two Roman Catholic women began their movement after Mrs. Williams saw three children killed by a runaway car whose guerrilla driver had been shot by British soldiers in Belfast. Miss Corrigan was the aunt of the slain children, Braving threats on their lives by extremists, they organized peaceful marches by thousands of protestants and Catholics in northern Ireland, the Irish Republic and England. Yesterday's announcement said they were given the Nobel award for "Their initiative to end the violence which has marked the unTuesUIE Tuesday 1:00 1.:35 2:45 3:15 3:30 4:30 5:30 6:30 6:55 7 :00 7 :55 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:55 10:00 10:50 12:35 General Hospital Tuesday Matinee: "Nick and Nora" Flying Nun (BW) Cartoons Electric Company (BW) Planet of the Apes (Series Ends) Newswatch Wild Kingdom Greatest Headlines (BW) Switch Notes of Interest Mary Tyler Moore All's Fair (ADULT) Kojak Newswatch Update Lohman & Barkley (ADULT) Tuesday Night At The Movies: "Escape Me Never" (BW) Sign Off Base movies Lyceums (All movies start at 7:30 p.m.) Downtown: Grand Theft Auto. PG fortunate disintegration in northern Ireland, and which has cost so many lives." The 1977 prize to Amnesty International is worth $145,000 and the 1976 prize to Mrs. Williams and Miss Corrigan about $141,600. TAKE NOTE Birthday Ball The Guantanamo Bay community will celebrate the Navy's 202nd birthday Oct. 15. This gala affair will take place at McCalla Hangar from 8 p.m. until 1 a.m. with continuous music from the CINCLANTFLT Combo and our own Jesters. Door prizes consist of a R&R trip and a birthday cake. Hors d'oeuvres and open bars will be provided. The oldest and youngest sailors will be honored guests. COMNAVBASE Color Guard will parade the colors. Transportation will be provided throughout the night and the ferry will run until the ball is over. Tickets are on sale at $3.50 each and can be purchased from your command representatives: COMNAVBASE, Petty Officer Carolyn Worth; NAVSTA, EQCM Blickenstaff and PNC Potter; NAS, AMSC Stanley; AAWC, CWO Meadows; Hospital, Petty Officer Randall; FTG, CWO Lyons; Supply and comptroler department, MSCM Cox; Public Works, Petty Officer Mason. If your club or organization would like to sell tickets, please call CWO Foster at 8419 or 8143. Air conditioner inventory The Public Works Department is conducting a Base-wide inventory of window type air conditioner units installed in buildings (offices and shops), serving official government functions. The inventory team is composed of two civilians who are inspecting units to gather data from nomenclature plates; they are also tagging each unit with a Plant Account identification number, Only those air conditioning units owned and/or maintained by the PWD electric shop are being inventoried. Affixing of an ID tag is for the purpose of identifying those units from those repaired and maintained from non-appropriated and supported activities on a reimbursable basis. The cooperation of all hands in granting access to the team to the areas involved will greatly be appreciated. Check cashing Effective immediately, the Navy Exchange will cash a military paycheck presented by a dependent, provided the sponsor has properly endorsed the check as follows: PAY TO THE ORDER OF (name of dependent) (signature of sponsor) NcCalla: Outlaw Blues, PG When the check is presented to the Marine Site: The Amazing Dobermans, cashier, the dependent should sign Leeward Point: The Other Side Of Midnight, R Clubs Windjammer: Club Closed Staff NCO: Three Women, PG CPO Club: Club Closed COMO Club: Club Closed the check as indicated on the endorsement and show their dependent identification card. As an alternative, sponsors may obtain a Power of Attorney form for their dependents which would allow the dependent to cash checks for the sponsor, or to conduct such other business in his behalf as specified in the Power of Attorney. For further information on Powers of Attorney contact the Base Legal Office. MMEEMW Guantanamo Gazette Page

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Tuesday, October 11, 1977 Sizing up the World Series (UPI)--It's been a storybook season for Tommy Lasorda and the Los Angeles Dodgers. Lasorda, in his first year as Dodger skipper, has had his team believing it can beat any club in baseball since the start of spring training. The Dodgers were picked to finish second in the National League West to the Cincinnati Reds, who only a year ago were being called possibly the best team ever. However, they won 17 of their first 20 games and neither the Reds, nor anybody else for that matter, was able to mount a serious threat the rest of the way. Although a number of players came up with Lasorda through the organization, the more recent acquisitions such as Dusty Baker, Reggie Smith and Rick Monday all seem to fit the "Dodger Blue." The Dodgers have pitching, speed and defense. Smith and Baker, along with Ron Cey and Steve Garvey, is the first quartet in major league history to hit at least 30 home runs apiece. The heart of the pitching staff is the man with the so-called "bionic arm", southpaw Tommy John. The 34-year-old lefthander had his career saved by an unusual operation following the 1974 season, and he won 20 games during the regular season It was John who nailed down the pennant for the Dodgers Saturday evening, when he beat the Philadelphia Phillies, 4-1, The Dodgers weren't given much of a chance in that series after they split the first two games at home. But, "the big Dodger in the sky" seemed to smile down in game three and a last-ditch rally in the ninth inning gave the Dodgers a 6-5 victory. Then they beat the Phillies' best, 23-game winner Steve Carlton, at Veterans Stadium, where Philadelphia won about 75 per cent of its games during the regular season. It seems like the Dodgers are 1977's team of destiny. TonJ~ht the Dodgers start to close the pages of their fairy tale in New York in game one of the World Series against the Yankees. [LA;I W ItWI Advertisements for the Gazette, TV8 and 1340 radio will only be accepted between 8 and 11 a.m. Monday through Friday. -Ads will not be accepted on holidays. Bonafide emergency announcements will be accepted anytime. Announcements may be hand carried to PAO anytime during working hours. Advertisements will be limited to 40 words. Ads which discriminate on the basis .of race, sex, creed, color or national origin will not be accepted. The Public Affairs Staff reserves the right to edit and rewrite all submissions. FOR SALE 1973 Honda, CB100, excellent condition with cover. Call Shields at 8898 DWH or 96228 AWH. 12,000 BTU air conditioner, $73, 24,000 BTU air conditioner, $150; or $200 for both. Available Oct. 24. Call 8649 AT. Dinette set with 4 chairs, $35; child's youthbed, $40. Call 90256 AT. Kenmore Dishwasher, $100; Whirlpool washing machine, 2 speed, 4 cycle, Super Capacity 18, 2 years old, excellent condition, $125; electric Kenmore dryer, 6 months old, $100; book case, $10; books and record albums; 2 air conditioners; garden tools; baby stroller, $5. Call 98289 AT after 9 a.m. 6 cu. ft. Sears Coldspot freezer, 1 year old, $150; 1970 Plymouth, good condition, $550, available Nov. 14; dishwasher, 1 year old, $200. Call 8656 DWH or 98260 AWH. 1971 Chevy Impala, good condition, A/C, A/T, P/B, P/s. Call 8556 DWH. Honda 100 for parts, $25; 2 sleeping bags, $25; mini-refridgerator, $120. Call Rick at 8479 DWH. 16' fiberglass canoe with outboard Classified Ads 951144-' FOR RENT 8 mm, 16 mm, sound, silent,.features, shorts, commedy, horror, sports, cartoons & more. Over 100 titles. Projectors & equipment also for rent. Catalogue available. Call 95362 AT, Bill Bailey. FOUND One pair glasses by stoplight. Call 8501 DWH. LOST Three keys at football field at Cooper Field. Call 97221 AT. GIVE AWAY Four kittens. Call 8479. SERVICES Custom picture frames: for those of you that have asked for mats and glass, as of this week I have matting and a new product called plastic protective panels that are stronger than glass and glare proof. Sorry, but both the matting and panels are in popular sizes only. Call 98147 or come by Kittery Beach #368A and let me give you an estimate. 13 year old would like to babysit or mow lawns. Call Mike at 95594 after 3 p.m. Babysitting in my home, weekdays, nights & weekends. Call 96275 AT (Knob Hill, #59B). Reliable person to housesit anytime, references available. Call L13 Pete Dulong at 8196 DWH. motor mount, 2 H.P. Evinrude motor, Will teach pia 2 paddles, 2 lifevests, anchor, gas ages 7 -adult can, $550; 1973 Lagunda 4-door sedan. A/T; dining room table with 4 -W TED chairs, $100; washing machine, $25. Call 951165 AT. Set of front b 1957 Chevy. C ano lessons to anyone t. Call 8443 AT. earings & seals to fit all 98251 AT. 1976 GMC 1/2 ton pickup, Sierra Classic, factory air, AM/FM 8 track, Experienced waitress at the Staff cruise control, tilt steering wheel, NCO Club. Call 951245 or apply in P/S, deluxe trim & wheels, true dual person at the Staff NCO Club. exhaust, 8' bed with mounted tool box, less than 13,000 miles, $5,500 Babysitter needed in Corinaso Point or trade small car & cash. Call 8618 area, prefer teenager to come to AWH. house. Call 8288 AT. by United Press International It looked as if the Kansas City Royals were going to slam the door shut on the Yankees during Sunday night's fifth game of the American League playoff series. But New York finally got their act together. The Yanks scored three times in the ninth inning to beat the Royals, 5-3, and earned the chance to redeem themselves after a poor showing in last year's world series when the Reds swept New York in four straight games. "Finally getting their act together." That's been the story of the Yankees in 1977. In sharp contrast with the Dodgers, New York players spent most of the first two-thirds of the season feuding with the news media, their ownership, the management, the fans and each other before their sheer talent began to outstrip Boston and Baltimore in the American League East. With hitters like Reggie Jackson,.Graig Nettles, Thurman Munson, Mickey Rivers, Chris Chambliss and Lou Piniella, the Yanks ultimately wore down the opposition under the volatile leadership of manager Billy Martin. Surprisingly, New York's most consistent pitcher in 1977 was unheralded lefthander Ron Guidry, who won 16 games. That's not bad. But you would expect better statistics from other pitchers on a staff that includes Don Gullett, Catfish Hunter, Ed Figueroa, Ken Holtzman and Mike Torrez. The Yankees' bullpen, led by Sparky Lyle.and Dick Tidrow, is excellent. All the experts agreed before the season that New York could go all the way, if the Yankees could keepetheir amazing cast of egos and temperaments under control. They did it, barely. Whether they will be able to prevail against the tightly disciplined, highly professional Los Angeles Dodgers is another question. The Yankees and Dodgers will begin answering that question tonight. NFL Scores Sunday's Results Oakland 26, Cleveland 10 New England 31, Seattle 0 New York Jets 24, Buffalo 19 Philadelphia 28, New York Giants 10 San Diego 14, New Orleans 0 Minnesota 14, Detroit 7 Cincinnati 17, Green Bay 7 Houston 27, Pittsburgh 10 Baltimore 45, Miami 28 Dallas 30, St. Louis 24 Denver 23, Kansas City 7 Atlanta 7, San Francisco 0 Washington 10, Tampa Bay 0 Monday's Results Chicago 24, Los Angeles 23 UPI's Top Twenty How the United Press International Board of Coaches top-20 ranked college football teams fared over the weekend: Southern California lost to Alabama 21-20 Michigan beat Michigan State 24-14 1. 2. 3. Oklahoma lost to Texas 13-6 4. Texas beat Oklahoma 13-6 5. Colorado beat Oklahoma State 29-13 6. Ohio State beat Purdue 46-0 7. Nebraska beat Kansas State 26-9 8. Alabama beat Southern California 21-20. 9. Arkansas was idle 10. California lost to Washington State 17-10 11, Penn State beat Utah State 16-7 12. Brigham Young lost to Oregon State 24-19 13. Notre Dame was idle 14. Pittsburgh tied Florida 17-17 15. Houston was idle 16. Texas Tech beat Arizona 32-26 17. Texas A&M was idle 18. Florida tied Pittsburgh 17-17 19. Lousiana State beat Vanderbilt 28-15 20. Wisconsin beat Illinois 26-0 in other college results EAST Albright 20, Gettysburg 9 Army 34, Villanova 32 Boston Coll. 30, Tulane 28 Colgate 31, Holy Cross 14 Dartmouth 3, Yale 0 Delaware 23, Citadel 7 Delaware St. 18, Howard 0 Fordham 21, Seton Hall 10 Harvard 17, Cornell 7 Hofstra 17, King's Point 14 Iona 24, St. John's (NY) 14 Lafayette 34, Bucknell 7 Lehigh 42, Rhode Island 16 Maryland 24, Syracuse 10 Mass. 41, Boston U. 16 Moravian 28, Wsn. Maryland 14 Navy 10, Air Force 7 New Hampshire 64, Maine 7 Northeastern 38, So. Conn. 14 Norwich 24, Boston St. 0 Ohio Wesleyan 47, Calif. (Pa) 7 Pennsylvania 14, Brown 7 Princeton 28, Columbia 7 Rutgers 42, Connecticut 18 Wesleyan 24, Coast Guard 7 West Virginia 38, Temple 16 SOUTH Clemson 31, Virginia 0 Duke 25, South Carolina 21 E. Carolina 33, S. Illinois 0 Florida St. 14, Cincinnati 0 Georgetown 47, Ohio No. 34 Georgia 14, Mississippi 13 Georgia Tech 24, Tennessee 8 Kentucky St. 41, Cent. St. (0) 8 Louisville 33, Tulsa 0 Maryville 42, Wash. & Lee 0 Miami (Fla) 14, Kansas 7 N. Carolina 24, Wake Forest 3 N. Carolina St. 17, Auburn 15 N.C. A&T 21, Norfolk St. 14 W. Texas St. 27, So. Miss 14 N. Alabama 28, Alabama A&M 7 Shepherd 24, W. Virginia Tech 0 Tennessee St. 28, Grambling 6 VMI 24, Richmond 0 Virginia Tech 17, Will. & Mary 8 MIDWEST Akron 31, Dayton 24 Arkansas Tech 58, Evangel 15 Ball St, 27, Illinois St. 16 Bowling Green 21, Toledo 13 Case Western 23, Thiel 17 Central Mich. 25, Northern Ill. 21 Esn. Michigan 31, Ohio U. 14 Indiana 28, Northwestern 3 Indiana St. 23, Drake 20 Iowa 18, Minnesota 6 Iowa St. 7, Missouri 0 Kent St. 20, Wan. Michigan 16 Miami (Ohio) 29, Marshall 19 S. Dakota St. 44, Morningside 20 SOUTHWEST Arkansas St. 10, Lamar 6 Arizona St. 45, New Mexico 24 Baylor 9, SMU 6 East Texas 31, Sam Houston 17 N. Colorado 21, Central Okla. 7 Prairie View 19, SW Texas 7 SW Oklahoma 17, NE Oklahoma 14 SE Oklahoma 17, E. Central Okla. 6 Southern Ark. 29, NW Oklahoma 27 TCU 35, Rice 15 West Texas 17, New Mexico St. 14 WEST Boise St. 43, Montana 17 Idaho St. 34, Idaho 14 Fresno St. 34, San Diego St. 14 Montana St. 27, Weber St. 24 Pacific (Cal,) 37, Hawaii 7 Portland St. 53, Cent. Wash. St. 6 Stanford 32, UCLA 28 Utah 23, Wyoming 13 Washington 54, Oregon 0 Page 4 Guantanamo Gazette