Guantanamo Gazette

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11_ ,OGuantanamo azette

Water Condition Tides:
g p-# z zz to -ta fiz CHINFO z 4-aTd CHARLIE III High Low
Storage Ashore U. S. NAVAL BASE, GUANTANAMO BAY, CUBA 11:53 3:46
13.4 Million Gallons 10:00 5:40

Phone 9-5247 Date Monday, September 30, 1968 Radio (1340) TV (Ch. 8)

oleachers' Strike Uttlek Battleship New'Jersey Enters W ar
, Chilten Back in Sdool
Was backto school day for more
than 1,100,000 public school Blasts North VietnalynesePositions.,
students in New York City. SAIGON (AP/AFNB) The USS New Jersey, the first American The three-week teachers union Battleship to see action since the Korean War, entered the
strike ended Sunday night with Vietnam War Monday.
a rank and file vote of nearly The New Jersey bombarded North Vietnamese positions along
ten-to-one in favor of a new the northern half of the Demilitarized Zone.
agreement between the city and the 56,000-ton vessel turned
the 55,000-member United Fed- her 16-inch guns on enemy gun eeks OK
eration of Teachers. positions and bunkers seven
Settlement followed a lro- miles north of the U.S. out- New Constitution:
hour negotiating session at posts at Con Thien, hurling Constanti-66; Power CAN
Mayor John Lindsay's residence 2,700-pound missiles into the ATHENS (AP/AFNB). There
in New York. The Mayor sent enemy positions from her bat- of Greek strolngman Premier
eachers'back to-their classes tle station in theTonkin.Gulf Papadopoulos -.has ., won, overwhe
In:a predominantly Negro and Monday. ming approval ,or a mw,, con.7
1W ,uerto Rican distr-ict of the The DMZ is 37- miles ,long, stitution that, the:, "Ail4tary-1
city.: The strike,.:began after but. most of the enemy.1p ar- leadership wants..:
that distridt',s'. school board tillery emplacements,,,are w ith-7 ponstitu b the ,,ousted ten ..white teachers and in: the 23-mile range,,of.tbe e -exileCj 7,ij_ jC0j'jpow r, of , szelf
o.therswalked out in protest. New Jersey s. 6-inch g;qns - _:,stantine ,;: and _establishcs a 6hets _-;agreement. minutes, theNe j,,er-:,. s. ,qng, execuL e., New.- .York C:Lty: of. sey. -can,<:_lay down a-mine-gun _ p nstitutdo' bro4aside ughly,... aquivalent by ipwarqs of 94 ;p Co jLn a ndtiona1ntr.acts with po-li lialf 0 b mb,:, lqad, of a Greek
q q:, f yoters fiienj-,'-E nd sanit:a:'t ion w 6r k 6 r' s B52 bomher refe) ndu. have j:tt.xev< ; and prospects Me anwh i 1 So fVietnamese, , effeotexpire,' on- - the cq n s imtL"
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Page 2 Guantanamo Gazette ~Monday, Sept. 30 968

Wallace Resumes Campaign With Chicago March Guantanam Gztt
CHICAGO (AP/AFBJB) American Independent \0,* Party candidate for the Presidency Georg e. Wallce panned a noon-hour parade through oNvaeRDJ. Hlrt downtwn Chicago Monday. Republican candidate Public Affairs Officer LT Paul E. Lamey
Richard Nixon drew large crod dring rec- dtrJ JryMrhl
et Chcg parade, ad political observers Associate Editor J3TmMyr beliv Wallce is hopin to atract even lar- Layout NLrr Long

Th oreAlbm govern esmed hi am- The GUNANM OGAZETTE is publishe acoding toth
pain onayaftr wekof es~ad oner- rules aneuations forsi an stto -wpp
ence w th cmpagn avisrs i Motgomry, asoutie-i NAVEXOS P-35 and uner hieto
Ala.Sunay, bou50of Wallae' supaportes four days a ee at government epes eongvrmt

spkeinbeal o Dmorti P eidntal oea rfen the viw orf Cm as orteDeat
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~Monday, Sept. 30, 1968 Guantanamo Gazette ~Page 3

Biafran Forces Launch Counterattacks Russia Denies 'StatusQ oG n
LAGOS_, Ni.geria (AP/AFNB) With Nigerian Moscow (AP/AFNB) Pravda Suna dne
forces, pressing their mronth-old finall as-- that the Soviet Union vilated the satus quo sault" in the country's 15-month-old civil in Europe by invading Czechoslovakia and st~aWar , Biafran rebel have coun~terattacked tioning troops there inlarge numbers.
strongly on at least t hree fronts an2d captured The Soviet Communist Party newspaper Nigerian offers said Biafran fireor e a these troops that it said was being worked up
become heaver and federalfforces had respond- in western capitals.
eby rshig men and ammnition into te Pravda did not offer any explanato for
* 1ard-to-suppi southeaster igeri area. its contention tha te military siuto in
The strongest Biafrn thrs apeared tobe Euop has n~ot changed It implied ta te
the akig o theforer iaf a tronghold Soviet union has the right to moeisyre
of kotEkene--beteenUy, amaor Nier forces within the eastern boc ihu h
ia rfue cntrad Uuha, hedures response receive fom teNrhAlni
of iaranlederLt Cl. . dumgw Ojkw. reaty Organiztion (NAO).
TheBiaran wee rpore 0nl formls "n0elsi-tikn oiiini h
fro Uy, her te Rd ros ad ohe grup Wet eesth aburityofthi ivenio

Page 4 Guantanamo Gazette Monday, Sept. 30, 1968

HU MPHREY Political Round-Up,NIO
SEATTLE,~ WASH. (AP/AFNB) Vice President KEY BISCAYNE , FLA .(AP/AFNB) Republican Hubert H. Humphrey spoke in Seattle Saturday Presidential candidate Richard Nixon blasted night and was forced to contend with anti-war the Johnson Administration for fostering crime ~hecklers. The Democratic Presidential cand-' and violence and pledged Su~nday to set up Humphrey says the Democratic platform on emy to train local authorities in sophistO Vietnam points to the deAei~niainb cated crime prevention mthods, social sien
the war.ces an ~comunity relations
He said in Seattle his position on the war Nxon spent teweekendat his Key Biscayne,
istesam as that stated in the platorm. Fla resorheaqaters.
And he added itpoit th wa to pacein Nionissued a saeent in Mim auday Vetnam trugh poliia settlement. synhe favors an incres e nSca e TeDemcrtic Peidential nmne hs cuiybenefts. The GPresieta oeu
sogh ahlfhorntelesio Monday nigt sai hefel tere soul ea uoai
toskot on foeig~n aff*rs, particularly icreasinbeft avr tim the csto
Viena.Athughsoe dvior think Humph- lvn ries
r soldbra wthte dmnstato oer Asml grupo demntao akd'u
Vietamit s blievd ulikly hathe wll. on raly or Rchr Nio inTmaFl.
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after ~ hepsieywthdtepeiular elrdta ftedmntaos wl it
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a raly inPortandOre. rida nigt. Tey eepoetn h itaVr

Monday, Sept. 30, 1l6o3 GUANTANAMC, GAZETTE Page 15

* Packers, Vikings Upset

S P 0 RTS Score 3735 Supris

NEW YCRK (AP/AFNB) -The fired -up~ Bufl Bls t iree-toucdon underdogs inteceted five Joe Namath passes~ and etu-nd thmfor three touclidowns in upsetting te NwYrk Jets 37-35 Sundjay.
The victory was the Bills firs oi th ea yards, aew American Foot-al League recr. Tom Janik ran back ne of athsern throws 100 yad for a TD. BthBr' 3 yard reurn and n of5yadbyBoe Edgarsop- th in th frthurter

ITos t teir scon sraih o igt eri fav re Minsta 2 -7

Page 6 GUANTANAMC GAZETTE Monday, Sept. 30, 1968

Boiler makers Look Like .Cinch .FnlMjrLau tnig

Purdue Aleady Niational. Champ? W AG
NEW YR A/AFNB) --Potent Purdue looms as a St. Lous ~ )7 65 shoo-in frclege football's national champ- Sa Francisco 88 7 onshi.p atr its rollicking 37-22 victory o- Chcgo8 7 1 ver Notre Dame Saturday.Cni at837-1 The Boilerma~kers of Jack Mollenkopf trailed Atlati18 10 once once -- 7-3 midway in the first quarter-- Pittsbug 08 1 t!nen rolled on t(- the victory that will keep Lo Ane s768-2 them as the nation ' No. 1 team. Pilaepii7 2 (Un 1 ed. Press Internatonal had Notre Dame NwYr738-2 rankd. f i rt and Purdue second in its~ poll Houston 72 EKG 2
ATh Boilermaers went int te game~ of the Dtr 0 yr rad as seven - poin undrdg by the Blioe9171

chaned allthat He scoredtouhon f.rom otn8 7 1
17 nd 0' yars ot and houddNor Dame NwYok8 7 2
A II Ame i an splt nd Jim Seyour a] day Clan820 1

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Page 8 GUANTANAMO GAZETTE Monday, Sept. 30, 1968

Spanish Entertainers Return to Morin Center, Debut Oct. 12

By JOl Mike Greenman
S-MO0W ---T-IME is here onc again, as entertainment from Spain arrive i tmo SunWilliam Licht, food services mnager of the Nav Exchange, returned fjrom Spain, wheeh recruit~ed talent for the new, reodle o oi Cpacabana and Intrnational Ro'i wic wl oeintwo weeks.lHe brought wth i 7e tr are, a chef a pastry hf ed watrand fiewrtexe.
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*Guantanamo Water Condition CHARLIE III 'fiIt dad3y #aper vE to -in tIe CHINFO Mval Storage Ashore U. S. NAVAL BASE, GUANTANAMO BAY, 13.4 Million Gallons Gazette Tides: High Low CUBA 11:53 3:46 10:00 5:40 Phone 9-5247 Date Monday, September 30, 1968 Radio (1340) TV (Ch. 8) teachers Strike 'Settle wa Children Back in School ONEWacRK (AP/AFNB) Monday wsback to school day for more than 1,100,000 public school students in New York City. The three-week teachers union strike ended Sunday night with a rank and file vote of nearly ten-to-one in favor of a new agreement between the city and the 55,000-member United Federation of Teachers. Settlement followed a 16hour negotiating session at Mayor John Lindsay's residence in New York. The Mayor sent teachers back to their classes na predominantly Negro and uerto Rican district of the city. The strike began after that district's school board ousted ten white teachers and others walked out in protest. But the teachers agreement did not free New York City of labor troubles. Contracts with police, firemen, and sanitation workers expire Tuesday, and prospects for a last-minute settlement appear dim. Battleship New Jersey Enters War, Blasts North Vietnam"lese Positions SAIGON (AP/AFNB) The USS New Jersey, the first American Battleship to see action since the Korean War, entered the Vietnam War Monday. The New Jersey bombarded North Vietnamese positions along the northern half of the Demilitarized Zone. the 56,000-ton vessel turned her 16-inch guns on enemy gun positions and bunkers seven miles north of the U.S. outposts at Con Thien, hurling 2,700-pound missiles into the enemy positions from her battle station in the Tonkin Gulf Monday. The DMZ is 37 miles long, but most of the enemy's artillery emplacements are within the 23-mile range of the New Jersey's 16-inch guns. Within minutes, the New Jersey can lay down a nine-gun broadside roughly equivalent to half .the bomb load of a B52 bomber. Meanwhile, South Vietnamese defenders of a Special Forces camp are (Cont'd on Page 2) HHH on Extremism: Nation Faces Destruction SALT LAKE CITY, Utah (AP/AFNB) In the face of a Gallup Poll released Sunday showing him 15 percentage points behind Richard Nixon, Vice President Hubert Humphrey declared the nation ip facing destruction from extremists of right and left and that "no democracy can, or should, stand for it." The Gallup survey showed Nixon with 43 percent, Humphrey with 28 percent and American Independent nominee George Wallace with 21 percent of the popular vote. In a speech Monday, Humphrey criticized both ends of the political spectrum. He said: "There are people today who make their basic appeal to the baser instincts -to fear, racial prejudice, to escapism, to the darker side of the human charkaiet-r_ Theyv ;4re,9,ne-i Greeks OK New Castitution; Constantine's Power Curbed ATHENS (AP/AFNB) The regime of Greek strongman Premier Papadopoulos has won overwhelming approval for a new constitution that the military leadership wants. The constitution curbs the power of self-exiled King Constantine and establishes a strong executive. Approval of the constitution by upwards of 94 percent of Greek voters in a national referendum will have little effect on, the country's immediate future. It merely sets the stage for possible eventual return to elective government, which ended 18 months ago with the military coup. The rural vote ran nearly 100 percent in favor of the new charter. And the "yes" vote in the cities approached 80 percent. The rural vote is attributed to measures favoring farmers undertaken by the


Page 2 Guantanamo Wallace Resumes Campaign With Chicago March CHICAGO (AP/AFNB) American Independent Party candidate for the Presidency George C. Wallace planned a noon-hour parade through downtown Chicago Monday. Republican candidate Richard Nixon drew large crowds during a recent Chicago parade, and political observers believe Wallace is hoping to attract even larger numbers of spectators. The former Alabama governor resumed his campaign Monday after a week of rest.and conferences with campaign advisors in Montgomery, Ala. Sunday, about 50 of Wallace's supporters walked out on a meeting in St. Louis when United Auto Workers President Walter Reuther spoke in behalf of Democratic Presidential hopeful Hubert Humphrey. Rocky -Post in Nixon Administration? BOSTON (AP/AFNB) Rhode Island Gov. John Chafee said it is quite possible that New York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller would take a post in Richard Nixon's Administration if Nixon is elected President. Chafee said the position might be in the urban affairs area. Chafee commented Sunday in a Boston interview. He was a strong supporter of Nelson Rockefeller for the GOP Presidential nomination. Meanwhile, the Republican National Committee has accused the Democrats of slandering Presidential candidate Richard Nixon. And the Democrats contend they would not beso critical if Nixon would speak out on the issues. The Republicans filed the charges with the bi-partisan Fair Campaign Practices Committee, an unofficial group to which both sides have pledged fairness. The Republicans charge that Democratic National Chairman Lawrence O'Brien slandered Nixon by calling him "Tricky Dick" and "evasive Dick" in an interview. The Fair Campaign Practices Committee has no authority to discipline candidates. Reserve Training Center Wrecked by Makeshift Bombs EUGENE, Ore. (AP/AFNB) An apparent sabotage attempt did $250,000 worth of damage at the United States Marine and Naval Reserve Training Center in Eugene, Ore., Sunday. Authorities said several pieces of military Gazette Monday, Sept. 30, 1968 Guantanamo Gazette ComNavBase RADM J.B. Hildreth Public Affairs Officer LT Paul E. Lamey Editor JO. Jerry Marshall Associate Editor J03 Tom Meyers Layout SN Larry Long The GUANTANAMO GAZETTE is published according to the rules and regulations for ship and station newspaper as outlined in NAVEXOS P-35 and under the direction the Naval Base Public Affairs Officer. It is prince four days a week at government expense on government equipment. The opinions or statements in news items that appear herein are not to be construed as official or as reflecting the views of ComNavBase or the Department of the Navy. Ads and notices will be accepted between the hours of 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. MON through FRI only and will be published in Monday's, Tuesday's or Thursday's GAZETTE. No ads or notices except command notices will be published more than once a week nor will they be run in Friday's paper. The GAZETTE welcomes contributions of a newsworthy nature. All contributions should be forwarded to Box 22, in care of the GUANTANAMO GAZETTE. The GAZETTE reserves the right to modify the content of any story to make it conform to typographical and format standards for publication. VIETNAM ROUND UP (Cont'd from Page 1) holdinoiN off a seige by 500 North Vietnamese regularab for the third straight day. The 500 defenders of the camp at Thuong Duc were reinforced Sunday by 200 of the government's elite commando force known as the Mikes. A military spokesman said the defenders can "throw rocks and hit the North Vietnamese -that's how close they are." The Communists want to wipe out the camp because it is astride one of the prime infiltration routes to the populous coastal lowlands and to Da Nang, South Vietnam;'s second largest city, with 380,000 inhabitants and a huge U.S. airbase. The reinforcements had to fight through five villages to reach the camp, one of three now under heavy enemy pressure in the area. Eban: Cease-f ire Will Contino NEW YORK (AP/AFNB) Israeli For Abba Eban said that despite the uation in the Middle East, he d the Israeli-Arab cease-fire ag collapse.


Monday, Sept. 3U, 1oo Guantanamo Gaze te Pa g e Biafran Forces Launch Counterattacks Russia Denies 'Status Quo' Gone LAGOS,, Nigeria (AP/AFNB) With Nigerian forces, pressing their month-old "final assault" in the country's 15-month-old civil war Biafran rebels have counterattacked strongly on at least three fronts and captured one town, reliable sources report. Nigerian officers said Biafran firepower had become heavier and federal forces had respond* ed by rushing men and ammunition into the hard-to-supply southeastern Nigeria area. The strongest Biafran thrust appeared to be the taking of the former Biafran stronghold of Ikot Ekpene -between Uyo, a major Niga'ian refugee center, and Umuahia, headquarters of Biafran leader Lt. Col. C. Udumegwu Ojukwu. The Biafrans were reported only four miles from Uyi, where the Red Cross and other groups have been helping at least 250,000 refugees. Sources said Russian-made, Ilyushin 28 medium jet bombers of the Nigerian Air Force flown by Egyptians made continuous raids around Ikot Epsne, 11 miles north of Uyo. Heavy fighting was also reported on the road between-Aba and Owerri. Both towns were taken earlier this month by federal forces. The Biafrans were believed still holding Oguta, which they retook Sept. 17. The town protects the approaches to the last known Biafran airstrips on the highway between the villages of Uhi and Thiala. Nigerian forces claimed victory Friday in a battle at Obilagu. That fight came only a few hours before an international inspection team arrived to check the captured airstrip there. The team has been observing the conduct of federal troops in the march into Biafra. As the team began its return to Enugu, 52 miles north, federal shells hit only half a .,ile away. Meanwhile, -Ojukwu, 34, who declared the former Nigerian eastern region independent on May 3P, 1967, told. a consultativeassembly meeting in Umuiahiathat his troops will continue to fight conventional warfare as long as possible and engage in guerilla tactics as well. Because the Nigerians are fighting in Biafran territory, he said, "initiative belongs to us." Lord Shepard, Britain s Minister of State for Commonwealth Affairs, in Lagos for talks with Maj. Gen. Yakubu Gowon, head of the Nigerian regime, said the Biafran s decision to continue the fighting is a "bitter disappointment" for those hoping for an early end to the war. In Geneva, the International Red Cross Committee said that between 8,000 and 10,000 persons are dying daily in Biafra, mostly from starvation. MOSCOW (AP/AFNB) Pravda Sunday denied that the Soviet Union violated the status quo in Europe by invading Czechoslovakia and stationing troops there in large numbers. The Soviet Communist Party newspaper condemned the "psychosis" over the presence of these troops that it said was being worked up in western capitals. Pravda did not offer any explanation for its contention that the military situation in Europe has not changed. It implied that the Soviet Union has the right to move its armed forces within the eastern bloc without the response received from the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO). "Any realistic-thinking politician in the West sees the absurdity of this invention (that the European status quo has been violated)," the authoritive Soviet paper said. It attacked the United States and West Germany for urging the strengthening of NATO because of what has happened in Czechoslovakia. "American imperialism wants to create a hotbed of tension on the European continent," Pravda declared. It said that Bonn was trying to put pressure on President de Gaulle "to support the military efforts of NATO" but expressed confidence in France's negative position on these plans." Meanwhile, the Swedish newspaper Expressen said Sunday Czechoslovak authorities have disclosed that 112 Czechoslovak citizens have been killed by the occupying forces since Aug 20. It said another 735 have been wounded, 293 of them seriously. The paper said the figures included people killed in open actions directed against Czechoslovak citizens. These included 87 killed by gunfire, it said and the others were crushed under Soviet tanks or killed in similar forms of "Traffic accidents" with tanks or armored cars. Expressen said it could not reveal its sources, but described them as being "most reliable. New York School Strike Likely to End NEW YORK (AP/AFNB) New York Mayor John Lindsay said Sunday an agreement had been reached that would end the city's three-week school strike. Lindsay said Teacher's Union President Albert Shanker and Walter Degnan, head of the Council of Supervisory Associations would recommend that their members return to theit schools today. t 3


V HUMPHREY ronucai SEATTLE, WASH. (AP/AFNB) Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey spoke in Seattle Saturday night and was forced to contend with anti-war hecklers. The Democratic Presidential cand-' date had to compete against a bullhorn used by a demonstrator at one time. The two wound up exchanging words before Humphrey delivered his speech. Humphrey says the Democratic platform on Vietnam points to the de-Americanization'of the war. He said in Seattle his position on the war is the same as that stated in the platform. And he added it points the way to peace in Vietnam through a political settlement. The Democratic Presidential nominee has sought a half-hour on television Monday night to speak out on foreign affairs, particularly Vietnam. Although some advisors think Humphrey should break with the Administration over Vietnam, it is believed unlikely that he will. Humphrey vowed "I shall not be intimidated" after he passively watched the previously organized walkout of some 400 young people from a rally in Portland, Ore. Friday night. They were chanting, "End the war." Humphrey told those remaining -the vast majority of a standing-room-only crowd' in an auditorium of 3,700 seats -that -even if a young anti-war militancy interrupted another of his campaign meetings, he would not be shouted off any platform. The demonstrators marched from the auditorium to the street in front of the hotel where Humphrey spent the night. They greeted him on his return with more "No more war" cries. Reinforced lines of police kept them across the street from the hotel. Humphrey had known in advance that the walkout was planned. Handbills were distributed before the meeting urging those opposed to the war to occupy auditorium seats, then walk out in unison. There were a few scuffles during the speech. One girl with a straw hat into which members of the audience had placed contributions to the Democratic Party, threw it into the air and cried out, "Dump Humphrey." A man sitting next to her pushed her roughly up the aisle. The candidate accused Republican Richard Nixon of running a "shadow campaign," failing to speak clearly on the issues, and again challenged him to a series of televised debates. The candidate asserted that the Democrats would win the election in November "if we keep our cool." At the end of his talk, former U.S. Ambassador George Ball made a surprise appearance in support of Humphrey. I Page 4 Monday, Sept. 30, 1968 Round-Up, NIXO KEY BISCAYNE FLA .(AP/AFNB) Republican Presidential candidate Richard Nixon blasted the Johnson Administration for fostering crime and violence and pledged Sunday to set up a cabinet-level crime council if he is elected President. In a nationwide radio address, Nixon also promised to establish a national police academy to train local authorities in sophisti* cated crime prevention methods, social sciences and community relations. Nixon spent the weekend at his Key Biscayne, Fla. resort headquarters. Nixon issued a statement in Miami Saturday saying he favors an increase in Social Security benefits. The GOP Presidential hopeful said he felt there should be an automatic increase in benefits every time the cost of living rises. A small group of demonstrators walked out on a rally for Richard Nixon in Tampa, Fla., Friday night. Later, the Republican nominee declared that if the demonstrators "will listen to me, we'll get peace." The demonstrators were protesting the Vietnam War. The crowd that overflowed a 7,200 seat auditorium drowned out the protestors with chants of "We want Nixon." Mr. Nixon is reportedly working hard to stop American Independent Party candidate George Wallace's drive to carry enough Southern and border states to throw the Presidential race into the House of Representatives. The GOP standard-bearer said he "will not participate in any three-way debate that will build up a third party candidate. In a statement Friday night, Mr. Nixon called on those who wanted to protest things as they are to stick to the conventional two--patty method and not to go off on a tangent with Wallace. In speaking of the increase of Social Security benefits, Nixon also pledged, if elected, to call a White House conference to find a new role for Americans over 65. Nixon began the two-day break for his campaign in Miami while his Vice Presidential running mate, Spiro Agnew of Maryland, took the stump in Milwaukee. Agnew charged that a lack of moral leadership under the Democrats has led to an emergence in this country of a "social criminal class." And in a happy sidelight to the Presidential campaign of the GOP candidate, former President Dwight D. Eisenhower was reported by his wife Saturday as being "very much better" after a serious heart attack last month. The re8 port came at a news conference kicking off a drive for volunteers to work with the. GOP, Presidential campaign. Guantanamo Gazette


GUANTANAMC GAZETTE RIVALRY F THE BEST --Detroit pulled off a 2317 victory over Green Bay Sunday, but the game was not without a fierce battle between Packer offensive guard Jerry Kramer (64) and Lion defensive tackle Alex Karras (back to camera). Both Kramer and Karras are perrenial All-NFL selections Phils' Allen Finishes with Three, Homers NEW YCRK (AP/AFNB) -Richie Allen of Philadelphia finished up baseball's regular season with one of his biggest days--three homers and seven runs batted in -and led the Phi,1s to a 10-3 rout of the New York Mets. Allen's display of power gave him 33 homers for the season, the second-best mark in the National League. In other NL curtain calls Sunday, St. Louis an 11 -1 victory over Houston, Cincinnati blanked San Francisco 3-0 and Chicago edged Pittsburgh 5-4. In the American League, New York rallied for a 4 -3 win over Boston, Washington whipped Series-bound Detroit 3-2, Minnesota beat Gakland 4 -3 and Chicago shaded California 7-6-in a day of one-run decisions. The Cardinals teed off on Houston pitching for nine runs in the second inning as a Series tuneup. Crlando Cepeda, the Most Valuable Player in the National League last year but a disappointment most of this season, singled home three runs in the big inning. Jim Maloney of Cincinnati fired his third straight shutout -a two-hitter--in the Reds' 3-0 win over the Giants. Packers, Vikings Upset Bills Turn on Namath, Score 37-35 Surprise NEW YERK (AP/AFNB) -The fired -up Buffalo Bills, tiree-toucidown underdogs, intercepted five Joe Namath passes and returned them for three touchdowns in upsetting the New York Jets 37-35 Sunday. The victory was the Bills' first of the season. The five interceptions were worth 235 yards, a new American Football League record. Tom Janik ran back 6ne of Namath's errant throws 100 yards for a TD. Butch Byrd's 53yard return and one of Li5 yards by Booker Edgarson--both in the fourth quarter--preserved the Buffalo victory. The Jets were not the only upset victims Sunday. The world champion Green Bay Packers lost tneir second straight, bowing to Detroit 23-17, and the Chicago Bears surprised highly favored Minnesota 27-17. In other NFL games, the unbeaten Dallas Cowboys walloped the Philadelphia Eagles 45-13, Baltimore roiled over Pittsburgh 41-7, St. Louis scored all its points in the fourth period and edged New Grleans 21-20, Los Angeles flattened Cleveland.2-.b, the New York Giants whipped Washington 821 and San Francisco rolled over Atlanta 2813. Gve r in the AFL, San Diego bombed Cincinnati 31-10, Cakland stopped Houston 24 -15, Boston outlasted Denver 20-17 and Kansas City blasted Miami 48-3. Defensive back Lem Barney set the Lions afire in their victory over Green Bay. Bill Munson nailed down the win with a 12-yard pass to Billy Gambrell with 1:55 to play. The loss marked the first time since 1965 that the Packers have suffered two straight setbacks. Dallas got the ball on five interceptions, a short punt and two. fumbles en route to its DGN MEREDITH (Cont'd on Paqe S) Ford Captures Le Wans T LE MANS, FRANCE (AP/AFNB)-Ford won straight Le Mans 24-hour automobile day as a British-entered GT-1'O driven Rodriguez of Mexico and Lucien Biahch gium outlasted speedier Porsche ri rain-splattered endurance test. 1I6 JJ. Page 5 Monday,


Monday, Sept. 30, 1953 Boiler makers Look Like Cinch Purdue: Already National Champ? NEW YLRK (AP/AFNB)--Pctent Purdue looms as a shoo-in for college football's national championship after its rollicking 37-22 victory over Nctre Dame Saturday. The Boilermakers of Jack Mollenkopf trailed once once -7-3 midway in the first quarter-tnen rolled on tc the victory that will keep them as the nation's No. I team. (United Press International had Notre Dame ranked first and Purdue second in its poll last week.) The Boilermakers went into the game of the year rated as seven -point underdogs by the oddsmakers. But do -everything Leroy Keyes changed all that. He scored touchdowns from 17 and 1l yards out and hounded Notre Dame All-American split end Jim Seymour all day on defense. Upsets abounded around the nation. Air Force stunned Wyoming 10-3, Alabama held off Southern Miss 17-1i, Arkansas mauled Tulsa 56-13, Vanderbilt pulled a 17-13 surprise on Army, Auburn blanked Mississippi State 26-0, Michigan State kayoed Baylor 28-10, Boston College scuttled Navy 28-7, California bumped Colorado 10-3 and Georgia beat Clemson 31-13. Cornell cooled Colgate 17-0, Michigan bombed Duke 31 -10, Florida held off Florida State 9-3., Miami outlasted Georgia Tech 10-7, Harvard whipped Holy Cross 27-20, Missouri pinned Illinois .4-0, Kansas whipped Indiana 38-20 in a battle of high-ranking teams, TCU breezed by Iowa 28-17 and Penn State rebounded to beat Kansas State 25-J. Ohio trimmed Kent State 31 -7, Mississippi scored a 30-11 decision over Kentucky, LSU had an easy time beating Rice 21-3, Syracuse posted a 34 -IL win over Maryland, Tennessee held on to beat Memphis State 24-17, ebraska overtook Minnesota 17 -14 and South Carolina outtouchdowned North Carolina 32-27. Oklahoma powered its way /to a 28-14 victory over North Carolina State, O.J. Simpson scored three touchdowns in USC's 24-7 win over Northwestern, Chio State flexed its muscles in a 34-14 victory over SMU, Stanford whipped Gregon 28-12, Oregon State edged Utah 24-21, West Virginia pounded Pitt 38-15, Rutgers upset Princeton 20-14 and Texas Tech clipped fifthranked Texas 31-22. Texas A&M bombed Tulane 35-3, eighth-ranked UCLA beat Washington State 31-21, Washington shaded Wisconsin 21 -17 and Yale stunned Connecticut 31-14. MEREDITH PACES DALLAS (Cont'd from Page 5) big victory over Philadelphia. The Cowboys' Don Meredith completed 15 of his 22 passes for five touchdowns -the third time in his NFL career that he's had a five-TD day. The Coits tied a league record with three scoring interceptions in their 41-7 win over the Steelers. Jim Bakken's extra point was toe difference in the Cardinals' victory. Final -Major League Standings NATIONAL LEAGUE W L St. Louis 37 65 San Francisco 88 7A Chicago 84 78 Cincinnati 83 73 Atlanta 81 81 Pittsburgh 80 82 Los Angeles 76 86 Philadelphia 76 36 New York 73 89 Houston 72 9j AMERICAN LEAGUE Detroit 103 59 Baltimore 91 71 Cleveland 86 75 Boston 86 76 New York 83 79 Gakland 82 80 Minnesota 7) 83 California 67 95 Chicago 67 95 Washington 65 96 GB -13 -14 -17 -21 -21 -24 -25 -12 -17 -20 -21 -24 -30 -36 -37Big Week Slated for Flag Footballers GUANTANAMO BAY -Marine Barracks, co-holder of flag football's league lead, takes on Security Group/FTG/Dental at 6 o'clock tonight and CommSta/Hospital goes against Public Works Center at 8 in games that may become the start of "the week that was" for all three league leaders. The other two powerhouses in the circuit, Naval Air Station and the Fleet Marines, will be thoroughly tested Wednesday and Friday nights. In last Friday night's skirmishes it was all Marines. FMF stayed in pennant contention with a 24-2 win over PWC. Marine Barracks again caught NAS in the standings by walloping VC-10/NSD 32-0. FMF's Andy Moss broke for touchdown gallops, of 53 and 30 yards and Jerry Kalmiss took a 10 -yard scoring pass in the Fleet Marines' victory. The victors also posted two safeties. FMF's record is now 7-2. Then Marine Barracks, easily the league's highest -scoring outfit, put alt 32 of its points on the board in the first three periods and breezed. The winners' defense was nothing short of sensational. Three times the Marine defenders pushed VC-10/NSD into its own end zone for The Marines also got a TD apiece .from Ernie Morgan, Jim Boatman, J.C. Castlebury and Al Rosa. S 0 Page 6 GUANTANAMC GAZETTE


Monday, Sept. 30, 1968 Guantanamo Gazette Page 7 Beeine----------------AL555 Applications are now being accepted for substitute teachers at the W.T. Sampson Elementary .and High School. Qualified personnel with a college degree will be given first preference. Call Mrs. Griffin at 95576 or 95371 for further information and appointment for personal interview. Mrs. Svare The Marines will conduct a live fire training exercise on Oct. 2 from 4:30 p.m. to 10:00 p.m. There will be another exercise Oct. 5 from 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Both fire training exercises will take place at Granidillo Range and the rounds will impact on the Granadillo impact area. The Gitmo Bay Navy Boating Club will hold its monthly meeting at 4: p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 2. The Auto Hobby Shop will be closed for approximately three weeks for repairs beginning Oct. 2. All cars must be cleared out so these repairs can be properly completed. e will be a meetingtof the GBOWC Boart at the Como Club at 9:30 a.m. October 2 in the Plantation Room. There will be an NAS Swimming Team meeting at the NAS Admin Building Wednesday, Oct. 2 at 3:30 p.m. For information, call Lee Squire at 85332 or Bob Poston at 85453. All Master Masons, members of the Caribbean Naval Lddge AF and AM are reminded that there will be a stated communication 'on Wednesday evening Oct. 2 at 7:30 p.m. for the purpose of transacting business as may come before the Lodge. Classified Ads lhr Sale High chair, $3., play pen, $10., stroller, $15 wonder horse, $10., infant seat, $15,,, large play horse, $25., potty chair, $3., bathin ett, $15. Call 99149 AT. Paasche artists air brush and hp air compressor, excellent for ceramic work. Call Harris at 64345 DWH. '57 Chevy convertible, EX cond. at 85854 DWH. Call Harvey 3-speed fan, $14. Vinyl high-chair pad, $ Spring rocking horse, suitable for child over six months, $6. Call 95120 AT. '56 Chevy, V-8, standard shift, EX condition Call 85323 DWH or 97130 AWH. Wanted Air conditioner, 8,000-11,000 AWE. Windshield for 1951 Mercury. or 85195 AWH. Air conditioner, 8,000-12,000 BTU. AT. Aquarium, bookcase. BTU. Call 97138 Call 85595 DWH, Call 95105 Call 95307 AT. Services Mow lawns. Call 99180. 0 Do babysitting in my home. Call 97187 AT. Do ironing in my home. Call 98139. Do maid services one day per *week. Call 85835 DWH or 95381 AWH. Command Notice Jewish High Holy Day Services for 1 (Day of Atonement) will be conduct Naval Air Station Chapel at 6 p.m. To Wednesday, Oct. 1 and 2. All membE Jewish faith are invited to attend. Monday, Sept. 30, 1968 Guantanamo Gazette Page 7


Page 8 GUANTANAMO GAZETTE Monday Sept. 30, 1968 Spanish Entertainers Return to Morin Center, Debut Oct. 12 By JO1 Mike Greenman S-H-0-W----T-I-M-E is here once again, as entertainment from Spain arrived in Gitmo Sunday night. William Licht, food services manager of the Navy Exchange, returned from Spain, where he recruited talent for the new, remodeled Morin Copacabana and International Room, which will open in two weeks. He brought with him 17 entertainers, a chef, a pastry chef, a headwaiter and five waiters. Gitmoites who have been here a while will remember with pleasure the singing of "Los Delfines" and Mario Vilches, the dancing of Pastoral Molina and "Lupe and Luis" and the music of "Los Quijotes" and Paco Leal. To these fine artists have been added the dancers: Mari-Luz, Pili Mallorca and Loli Flores. The new additions to the Morin Center kitchen and dining room, including men recruited from major Spanish hotels, will add variety and quality to the menu and, working with cooks and waiters from Jamaica, will improve the service in an already fine restaurantnightclub. The official opening of the Morin Copacabana and International Room will be Saturday, Oct. 12, with a free buffet and drinks on a firstcome, first-served basis. Then, on Sunday, Oct. 13, the Center will be open for its regular lunch show and evening entertainment--inside and out. Listen to Armed Forces Radio and Television and read the GUANTANAMO GAZETTE for further details on the grand opening of the NEW Morin Copacabana and International Room.