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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03418
 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: August 13, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03418

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COR. OItOSETA ST. & MT. ROYAL AVE.
P.o. eox 5850 PHONE 2-1306/2-3237 .

FASm-FANSs -FANS sr...d


EDDIE'S DIEPT. TORE
E~AST OF STOP-N-SHOP, BAY STREET


WIDOW (82),8IES

OF PHEUMORIA
MRS Mar gu erite
Wenner-Gren, 82-year-old
widow of the late Swedish
industrialist, Dr. Axel
Wenner-Gren, died of double
pneumonia in -Mexico City
yesterday. There are no
urvivor-
Dr. Wenner-Gen died in
Stockholm, Sweden, on
November 24, 1961,leaving an
estate estimated at
$11,600,000.
The Wenner-Grens spent
many years in Nassau. Their
white Southern Cross was
frequently anchored in Nassau
harbour. Thheay wned luxurious

Island, which was later sold to
A. & P heir Huntington

Hardsred Iladn Lod. as prd o
their resort coomp of ill
Capulet, the Wenner-Gren
home on Montagu foreshore,
and the property itself were
recently up for auction.
The Wenner-Gren estate has
been before the Swedish courts
for some time to try to solve,
what Swedish newspapers have
called, "the mystery of the
vanishing millions." The
Swedish Court of Appeals
ruled that a member of the
board of the Wennerd~ren trust
could be "considered to be
under reasonable suspicion of
grave misfeasance of trust."

FREEPORT KI)ARA

CASE TOMORIOW
POLICE officer Spurgeon
Dames and ex-policeman Loroy
McLean, jointly accused with
the February 15 Freeport
kidnapping of 4V21-year-old
Andrea Spencer will go on trial
morthw. Supreme Court
Dames, 25, and McLean, 35,
are also charged with
attempted extortion, burglary
with intent to commit a felony
and assault with a deadly
instrument.
Both men, represented by
attornedyRadol Fawkes, were

Justice Maxwell Thompson on
April 25.
The trial expected to last for
two weeks, will be heard
before Mr. Justice Samuel
Graham. Over 20 witnesses,
including Mr. Robert Spencer
and his wife, Joan, are
expected to testify.
Mr. Spencer, father of young
Andrea, was the Royal Bank of
Canada manager at the
Freeport branch at the time of
the incident


NE W ARRIVALS
LADIES' 2-PIECE DUSTER SETS
IN ALL COLOU RS & SIZES


VOL.LXX No.217Monday, August 13, 1973. Price: 13 C nts


R SID CIC

RNEr AbORnKal indust ils

moe .han $1 smid aon, t

the northern Bahamas, a
fa orte retreat for President

Abplanalxpo ixon and Miami
banker "Bebe" Rebozo are
constant companions duri g
the President's fre uent trin
to the Florida Whit eHus at
Ke B ouse a
eOn mstno his Florida tri s
the Presi~ef: t a ets si <
excursion to Abplanalp's

ranb aplanalp's heavv
expenditure on presidential
comforts at Grand Cay was
revealed by Gene al Services
S ministration che Arthur
Sampson, the Miami Herald
repo e.
hSampsontsaid th GOSA its l
buildings and lighting at Grand

CAn Abplanalp spokesman
tr ori dl todddhe Heel rth t
the widely used aersol pray
nozzle, personally spent more
than $1 million for the
construction of a helicopter
pad, road improvements and
the addition of a second storey
to the $250,000 house
Abplanalp already had situated
on the 125-acre Grand Cay.
The house is built on a
hillside with a terraced
swimming pool, a large living
room, a den, a billiard room, a
family room and four
bedrooms.
Sampson's disclosures came
during his defence of the
g vernment'ss spendrn sde00

and offices used by the
Peidn fW shingt Dfamily
The expenditures are
presently under Congressional
investigation .
(* See story page 2)


POLICE PROBE





THE CRIMINAL
Investigation Department are
making inquirer ito a mi da
in which a 32-year-old man was
sent to hospital with serious
injuries to the face.
Princess Margaret Hospital
authorities confirmed that Mr.
David Albury, detained in the
intensive care unit, remains in
serious condition after he was
admitted about 2:30 a.m.
The man was reportedly
injured by a shotgun blast in
the face sometime after 8 p.m.
Sunday.



NEW SHIPMENT '

BUNK( BEDS



SNASSAU FREEPORT


a


UNIGH CHIEF BRAIDS RlEPORlT

'llWllTIIFUL' & TELLS TilllB IN TAT





Wsssau Bottling company


'on the rocks' so forced



to lay off 17 employees

By MIKE LOTHIAN
SEVENTEEN NASSAU BOTTLING COMPANY EMPLOYEES
were laid off on August 3 --only after extensive
union-management talks --because the company was losing
money and was forced to suspend bottling operations, Transport
Union secretary Maxwell Taylor declared today.

Mr. Tylorbran idams

hok rse oudnc allegation

mamsemen fo taateoenk-lon
work-stoppage in February.


28m galon oR Sserves


By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE WATER DEPARTMENT OF THE WORKS MINISTRY, still battling to replenish depleted water reserves,
are continuing to cut supplies to consumers for twelve hours each day, a spokesman confirmed.


The 58 Nassau Bottling
employees are members of the
Bahamnas Transport ,
Agricultural. Distributive and
Allied Workers' Union.
BWC spokesman Dudley
Williams said on Saturday that
"the workers allegedly went to
their union on Wulff Road. but
got no relief. We have now
entered the matter."
T~he workers staged a
wild-cat strike during February

when as mana rddollwn gh



workers charged at the time
that Mr. Sealy instituted a
number of harsh new company
ru es.
Today Mr. Taylor said "we
in the union knew that this
company was in the red even
during the old management.
And from the time the new
management took over they
have been~ losta mney
because sales were down very
badly, and it got to the point
where they couldn't possibly
carry on."
'LENGTHYY I A\LKS
Mr. Taylor said he and shop
steward Vernal Symonette
have had lengthyh" talks with
management over the problem.
age eaidalabout lth em months
the company's products
Schweppes iand tSuncre nire

b ttlinghlinel staff of~ '2 being

Follo wing further
management-union discussion,
Mr. Taylor continued, the staff
was returned to full-time
"about four weeks ago.
He said management
subsequently informed the
union that "sales are still down
very badly, and it costs them
too much to keep the plant
open. They decided they
would have to cease the
bottling until they can build up
the sales."
Management and the union
jointly tried to find
employment for the workers at
:::e bo"'lin frs, he said,
Meanwhile. Bahamas
Be"""ge Lln" ed Nas:
Bottling s bottling for them.
Contract ( anners Limited
already hadt a contract to do
the comnpany s canning.
"We went to the workers
and let them know the
situation an dmthey t kbneoe

experiencing,' Mr. Taylor said.
"The business was on the rocks
when the new people took over
and they've Just beenr putting
money in it and taking a loss."
He said when management
informed the workers of the
lyfsi >teyculd r s~ay
they said as soon as sales are up
theyV will be the first to be
re-hrred: their jobs would be
secure."
Mr. Taylor emiphasised that
the company's financial
problems "are not new to us."
Mr. Maynard has confirmed
Mr. Taylor's report of the
:situation.
Mr. Taylor charged that for
some time Mr. Williams, head
of both the BWC and the
Engineering and General
Union, has been "poaching,
tryn to pk u eber
from othor unonsti mm r

PR (P- Jen-a Sre
and Maurice Clavel Saturday filed
three complaints with a Paris court
alleging that their phones had been
taped French government has
admitted that wiretapping is done
but said that it is done only for
security reasons.


On August 2 the spokesman
told The Tribune that the
department hoped to be able


to reduce the cut-off period to
eight hours, but loday he
conceded that there has beetn


no reduction.
T`he lack of improvement in
the water supply situation, he
said, is not due to any new
problem in water production
"We just have to try' to build
up our reserves slowly, with
emphasis on slowlyv.' The
cuit-off time will be reduced as
soon as possible: as soon as we
possibly can," he sa d

,rieS tronsa intain s ri~ vc a



emergency
The reserves niow stand at
>uOLt li7 million Igallons. tle

No spokesmanwaics willing to
give an opinion of how long it
will take to acciumulate the
additional 2.8 sii~llu galon1S.
Hfowever. orn the basis of
past performance, iti
expected that replelnishmnent of
the reserve thanks will require a
week or more
CRITICAL
The reserves were reduced to
a critical level during the
increased demand sparked b\
the independence celebrations
July 4-ll.
Replenishmelnt of the
res rve be aasp s te ta a
but the s tuation worsened In
the last few~ days of July, when
electrical stomsthpeutw lany I

ots accrtlrment well-fields
normally produce two million
gallons of water a day, and a
further two million gallons Is
provided each day by
purchases froml the Near
Providecnce D~evelopm~nt
Comnpan .
Thy probhlem grew even
worse on July 27, when the
Water DepartmntLrl had to shut
down the two million
gallons-per-day Blue Hlills
desalination plant, "due to
circumstances beyond our
control.,,
The well-fields and
yinl a ttal o ix mil:
gallons of water a day, under
normal cir umstance .

But w'ith Prodiuction fronI

th tailed anldf asedesa intrio
plant shut down ~ompletell
the Water D~epartmrent had to
again draw on its reserves, and
was forcedt to cult sulpplieS to
consumers fromn 2 p.mi. to
6 a.mi. daily I6 hours.
The well-fleldls were back to
full production by July 31i. and
the desalIination plant,
switched on again August 1,
was operating at full capacity
by lattlatvenig cone ns iutr

supply lines were left open
until 6 p.i.
The return to full
production raised hopes within
tSe udepar nuenitt that th
would he able to continue
supplying water until 10 p.m
The spokesman said at the timle
that it was also hoped the
cut-off time could be pushed
back further as reserves were
built up.
The decrease in the cut-off
time has not materialised, as
reserves are still low, with the
result that practically all
consumers have low pressure
during the nights, and somie
areas on high land and
consumers in multi-storey
buildings continue to suffer
from low water pressure during
the day and no water at all
during the night.


Dr. 0hn Knwe sIIllt



8W81ts appointment









By MIKE LOTHIAN
EDUCATION MINISTER Livingston N. Coakley today
confirmed that Bahamian university professor Dr. John Knowles
has not yet been appointed principal of the proposed College of


4 the appointment was expected

or thecu ahmon the Future "


an outline of how the proposed
c liege would be set up was

The programmes of the sixth
form at Government Hligh
School would be developed
into the Arts: and Science
D~ivisio~n of the College. C.R.
Walker Technical College
would be the nucleus of the
Technical Division. The
Teacher Education Division
would be built around the
existing Bahamas Teachers
College in Oakes Field and the
San Salvador Teachers' College.
On March 23 the Bahamnas
Union of Teachers, in a
critique of the White Paper
declared that "the
appointment of a pri 1)pa s(o'

priority so that polic es can be

formu te budget. 520 000 was

I) \lparl td Esti llts for th
College of the Bahamtas during
17.
UIn d er r e cuirri ng
expeniditure, 58,000 was
appropriated for the salary of
the C~ollege principal
As the appropriation for the
same~ item was 516,000 in
1972, it was expected that Dr.
Knlowles would not ac~tually
take up his appointment until
mlid-vear.
Dr. Knowle~s is the son of
Bishop Donald Knowles and
M1rs. Knowles. T`he famlily is
fromn Simms, Long Island


the Bahamas, although on April
"(very shortly."
t~hefhedribinc has barn d that


between the minister\ and
Siio a.Irulter lnivr rlt hin
fiurthir iconunritmentsts as a
professor: r f languiages
D~r. Knowles. pre~sently
vacatlioning at SI~imms Long
Island. Confirmed that he is
sche~dul;d to fly back to Simon
F:razer this weekendl for the
beginutlng of the fall termn.
Dr. Knowles said there w~ere
certainn stipulaltionS he had
made to the mninistry,. and they
have been agreed on. All that
remiiains to be done, he said,. is
f~or the milnistry to complete
negpotiations f~or his release
from the Canadian university
5r. Coakley said only that
"Hie still hbaeo soniea thng t
formally appointment.
tiu. 1 thk~le tannounie leI

Mut roK Ascnl in ild t <
frst pdriripal tof thhe c< liege
lit sai a the ime t at "; few
rnio d t ings" had to be
wolkd out. but to i dnow~les

"ot OMM~ITMENTS
110 noted that Dr. Knowle s
had further ~ommlitmeonts wit
Simotn Fraz~er
TIhe Minister said "ac soon as
we have finalised thin a
pre sminary work will pro~~eed
in consultation with Dr
Knowlest) ttokards establudim?
wh m~ueh takd out ege tpt


;rftef 38-118) Suspension

TRANS-ISLAND AIRWAYS, recovering from two crashes
which killed three persons and destroyed two of its aircraft
within a single month, is re-opening its charter services tomorrow
after a36-day suspension.
T~he new operation will be TIhe only remaining m~iot.
bolstered by a team of pilots Capt. Bill Tourrsh, was checked
well known to Bahamian air out to fly the Aztec onli
travellers, and a re-organisation 'The company has lc~quliredC a
of the campi y b 'bought new Aztec, which arrived in
well-known building contractor Nassau over the wee~ke~nd, and
Arnold Cargill into the business company agents are loo~king for
as a minority stockholder. more, a spokesman said.
On June 11 TIA president Heading the comnpany's new
Capt. Frank Treco, alone in a flight crew will be Capt. Joe
twin-engine Piper Aztec, Moller. who flew the Bahamian
nose-dived into five feet of skies for three and a half years
water only a few hundred with Out Island Airways before
yards from Staniel Cay, its merger with Flamingo
Exuma. Airlines personnel to form
inHe tis believed to have died Baharnasair on June 18 aluto p
On July 9 a TIA twin-engine inspector of aircraft for the
Piper Apache crashed into low ~e de r al Av iation
bnrus tinde aro Nas sa u Admintistraitioriitey nohr

pioCidd t Sanderfh passenger, police Corporal 322 with Bahamas Air Traders, and
Benjamin Forbes, died minutes two years with Treasure C'ay
later at the Lyford Cay Mledical Lim'ited.
Centre. HENSLER JOINS
SHORTAGE Rounding out the new flying
TIA cited a shortage of staff is Capt. Gilbert liensler.a
personnel and equipment when Bahamian with 21 years of
it announced the suspension of flying in the Bahamnas. Capt.
its operations immediately Hensler is former president of
after the July 9 crash. Island Flying Service, the
The two accidents left the charter subsidiary of OlA.
charter compn with one In the re-organisation of the
DC-3, one Be craft and one com pany, for mer vice
Aztec, in addition to a second president, David Suminer,
Aztec on lease. another liahamnian, has taken
over as president


s.':ner said "e ae ;:';sedM t
announced that Mr. Arnold

::=2'holder asnd eellbemeerving
on the board of directors. It is
atcptd; that increased
tlur len participation will be
possible and encouraged as the
airline gains momentumm"
Mr. Sumner said the
re-opening team is comnpleted
by the addition of A2nn
Holland as airport office
manager.
Mr. Sumner said the FAA
have investigated both of the
recent crashes, but no report is
expected for at least another

moln ng the closure TI4
continued to fly police patrols
several times a week. Mr.
Sumner said.






A 21-year-old electrician fell
to his death sometimese on
Saturday," according to a
spokesman for the C'riminal
Investigation Department.
Charles Higgs died shortly
after he arrived at the Princess
Margaret Hospital from injuries
sustained after he fell from the
second floor balcony of the
two-storey Fountainbleu
apartments, Palmetto Avenue,
owned by Senator Wilbert
Moss.
Higgs reportedly lived at the
Fountainbleu Apartments.


HOtel Workers Co-op idea


Ilfoppell after govt. action

PLANS TO ACCELE:RATE the setting up of the Hotel
Workers Co-operative Society have been dropped following
alleviation of the apparent food shortage, a spokesman for the
sponsoring Bahamas Hotel and Catering Workers' Union said.
T~he co-op. designedl te> help contributed to a decision by
memrlber consumers Sca3pe thei the co-op organizers not to
nsing~ cost of living. w~S rush into the signing up of
scheduled to go into full members.
oPe'ration by Faster next ye'ar The union spokesman said
lIhe co-op's establishment was about '00 persons turned out
to, be brought about by six for the meetings F~riday.
c~arefully planned phases. It was hot in the auditorium n

repo ts rht Inthoesarle to iscucsipokes u th 'dco d
dealers. caught between rising p ro posal occupied a
costs overseas and fixed pn!ces considerable time.
locally. were refusing to imrport As there was no longer any
certain fooed itemls rather than urgenc\, since the revision of
surff~re severor turnc~ial ti s h pidpcenoteentro s.b it wa

to form a co-op buying club audinc"e to the heat of the
Immediately. auditorium any longer than
The c'lub woulld have been a neLCessar'.


VESCO LEAVES

HERE FOR

COST RIA

SAN JOSE, Costa Rica,
Aug. 11 (AP)- U.S. financier
Robert L. Vesco is back in the
country just as Costa Rica and
the United States, which seeks
his extradition, have started
talkGs on, a new extradition
treaty, sources said today.
President Jose Figueres, who
has been linked both in
friendship and financial deals
with Ve announced Fiday

from the Bahamas for where he
left Costa Rica in June. Vesco
has a home here and
investments of more than 25

Veso s soght in the U.S.
and Switzerland for allegedly
bilking mutual funds investors
of 224 million dollars. He also
w idicted inNe York
ea ier this year snemm ng from
an unt ported $200,000 Vesco
doaion fuo te Nixon
campaign fn.
Figures did not say whether
Vesco had returned to stay or
just briefly or even if he had
come in and gone out again,
The U.S. government,
through its embassy here,
asked for Vesco's extradition
two months ago but the Costa
Rican supreme court last
month turned down the
petition.


simplified version of the co-op.
The organisers were to mert
with interested consumers and
union members at G;arfunkel
Auditorium F~riday night for
the purpose of signing up c~lub
members.
On Thursday, however,
Government announced an
extensive revision of the prices
listed for controlled
"breadbasket" items under the
Price Control Regulations,
enabling the wholesalers to
resume full operation.
That de velopment


All of the persons attending
expressed a desire to join the
CO-op. but it would have
required five minutes to enroll
each person.
The union members, who
can be easily contacted at their
place of work, will therefore be
signed up later, the spokesman
said.
Only a bou t ten
non-unionists who attended
the meeting were signed up,
because contacting them later
would be more difficult,


ri if

11~9


att~


~ribunP


(Hgsedwt otatro aaa o psaecnesoswti h aaa. Nassau and Bahama Islands LeadinP esae
(IC~~~~~elb~~~~~rrd~ ~~ Newspapero ~hnrfo o~o cnoror rrtl tBh~~~


STILL NO BIG IMPROVEMENT IN WISATER

CRISIS AS RESERVES BELOW SAFETY LEVEL





Water cuts still 12 hours


due to lack of


Hg BI V ll g IIg L gi U

T NEPS $1 ni


in''i'< r Trn-sar r ay













____ _______


BEAUTIFUL LANRD FOR SALE IN



F~OR *INVESTMENT *RETIREMENT
*HOME SITE VIMEW LOTS
*BEACH FRONT *RECREATION
Write Airmaril: RINCON RESORTS
APTDO. 5060
SAN JOSE, COSTA RICA, C.A.






O DON'T GIVE



TO STRANGERS ON THE
NUMBEROCNALLS, NON'TWTOEN
THE CALLER YOUR NUMBER
OR NAME.

R &A Swkv4J III 1


%I:K~rlAT~I' SM1;~KA I f~-Srs s mo nain gus flowrn up to
the Matterhorn Sundal recovered the bodies of two alphinists wvho fell 2oo
meters to their death < n the east face .
Authorities declined to identify the two~r victims. unofficially reported to
be Jupanese.pending notification ut next of k .
After et re wis apintists were ee rtedndua ain ctll bn w erll ath othre
peaks of Winterstock, (Qindgellen and Oberralpstock in the canton (state) of
Uri, northeast of here
The two men onI the matterhoirn we-re seen tumbling 200 meters d< wn
ted soellbopedb S~s etturist scannner t ace tok rcnl I> el co~pe. The
AMIN FEELS EXPLOSIVE ISSUE IS RHODESIA
KAMP'ALA (AP) -Plresident Idi A~min is taking a band to Algiers to
eneti ng fe idwp tid r nts at the conference of nonaligned nastio~n\
I'he Radio also, saial the genleral"w\ill not entertain discussion' of his
expulsion of Asians at the co~nferencer due to begin September 5.
Amini reportedly g~ave this wa~rning to, a special envoy of Algerian
President Houari Br umedienne. sent to I ganrda to ask Amin to attend the
conference. Amin said he would go writh a ten man delegation anid the
aTdhe G;eneral claimed many countries, including those in E~urope. had
taken measures similar to, those of Iiganda in their efforts to indigenie
Ther cxpommile s, e n dA raica is Rhodesia claimed Amin. "This is oner of
the major issues that should be discussed
Amin attacked certain leaders of nonaligned countries for "not standing
firm to discuss bravely the issue about Rhodesia. South Africa. Angola.
Mozambique, Guinea and the Mliddle t ast `
He said these are points which should have featured prominently in the
Commonwealth Conference in O)ttawra but he was surprised that, "some
nonaligned leaders were supporting Britain during the Ottawa discussions "


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DEPTH TO WEST BAY STREET
CONTAINING .. 4 APARTMENTS, 2
COTTAGES AND SWIMMING POOL.


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d CAL US TODAY NOT THE MORNING AFTER


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TELEPHONE 28808 28809
BETWEEN 10 A.M. and 4 P.M.


The Job --Servicing and repairing the internationally
renowned range of Recordak microfilm equipment.

The Man The applicant should have an electrical
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electrical circuits.

Further Training will be provided in the United States by
the Eastman Kodak Company in the operation'
maintenance and repair of various types of
photographic equipment.

Benefits The company has a health scheme, a generous
Itffdacsce y r a five-day week and three weeks


Salary to be negotiated on experience and ability.
Apply in writing to Keith Benjamin, Island Merchants
Limited P. O. Box N3947, Nassau.


i.. I ~' - -


1


SH-


NK -- --SLC


i


Monday, August 13, 1973.


40' sy




BOMBERS RACE AGAINST TIME
PHNOM PENH- (AP) American aircraft raced against the clock today .
dumping hundreds of tons of explosives on rebel positions, around P'hnom
Penh. With just two days remaining until the bombing cut off date, the
Lon Nol government says the military situation around Phnom Penh has
improved. Some of this morning's bombings rattled wtindows inside
refugEe Onen PHn TE HOUSE TAPES STILL RAGES
WASrIlNGTON (AP)--Round three is scheduled this morning in the
battle over White House tapes and documents between special prosecutor
A 10ib d Cox ands res den aNin hn Wo rdat one s saubpoeaned uhe
two, the White House went into Federal C~ourt to assert that Nixon can not
be compelled to answer the subpo~eanas. Inl round three today, C'ox is
expected to respond to that White House assertion.
STILL QUESTION AS TO NIXON'S GUILT
BALTIMORE: (AP)- A mountain of documents spanning Vice President
Agnew's public life awaits the U.S. Attorney in B~altimore today. The
investigation is centering on political corruption in M~aryland. Agnew has
been told he's among those under investigation.
sre den Nisxo is blac d elashingo a after spqrulin bi as in th?
to the first phase of Senate Watergate hearings expected in a
nation wide broadcast at mid week.
Senate Waktergate Committee! Republican Lowell Wericker of Connecticut
sars the hearings have shifted power from president Nixonr t, C~ongress.
Weicker says the Senate hearings have been inconclusive.so far, in showing
whether there's any guilt on President Nixonk s art.
SMALL BUSINESSES BENEFIT UNDER PHASE FOUR
WASHING;TON (AP)--President Nixon s phase four economic
programme took effect today. Only gasoline. Other petroleum products
and beef prices remain frozen.
Under the phase four rules prices set by small and mediium-sized business
firms may be increased to make up for cost increases since the end of
1972. The nation's 17-hundred largest corporations, however. wrill have to
give the government one month s notice in advance of any price hikes
COURT TO RULE ON BEEF PRICE FREEZE
SEn TL he P-- ee I e rl m artt duigis ex eted toha o whe her to
Seattle courtroom on a suit brought by the western states Mleat Packers
Association.
The beef shortage appears to, be growing. Officials at the army s Fort


CHRISTIANSTED, ST~
CROIX (AP)- Five men
charged with the fatal shooting
of eight persons last year at an
ex:=;@ie glor::tyherewr
degree murder.
A jury of eight women and
four men returned the verdict
this morning, after almost ten
days of deliberation. They
found the defendants guilty of
eight charges of first degree
murder, assault and robbery.
Two Vacationing Miami
couples and four local residents
were gunned down at the
Fountain Valley Golf Club on
October 6, 1972. by a band of
masked men.
De fense att or ney
immediately filed notices of
appeal.
The men, all blacks, created
a disturbance when Judge
Warren Young began
sentencing them, shouting
epithets and obscenties at the
court. Marshals had to use
force to restrain them and one
lawman used a blackjack on
one of the men, a move that
drew a heated reaction from
defense attorney William
Kunstler.
Outside the courthouse, in
downtown Christiansted, a
quaint town first developed by
Danish colonials, several
hundred black youths milled
nervously around, spilling into
the streets. There were no
serious disturbances.
Police reinforcements had
been flown in from nearby St.
Thomas.
All five defendants are
native Virgin Islanders.
IThey are Warren Blentinet
Gereau, Meral Smith and
Raphael Joseph. All were
charged with eight counts of
first degree murder, two counts
of robbery, and four counts of
assault.

gang r naske t n chr ed
dwn a brush mountain side to
the rear of the Rockefeller-
owned pro shop and proceeded
to gundown eight victims,
most y white. They got away
with $700 stashed away in the
Thre ded included two
Mimi, la, couples; Joan and
thatuth Meisinger,Richd
Griffin. They had travelled to
the Virgin Islands, 1,000 miles
southeast of Miami, for a
golfing vacation.


PH NOM PENH ,
CAMB ODI A ( AP)--U.S.
na si o s ibefosoe a"
congressional bombing cutoff,
bracketed Phnom Penh with
bombs Sunday in dawn-to-dusk
raids that jolted the city.
While attention focused on
the fate of this refugee-swollen
capital of W2 million,
Communist forces opened a
new attack to the north along
the key road junction of
Highways 6 and 7. They
besieged the district capital of
Skoun with heavy attacks that
forced government troops to
abandon some positions.
The move appeared aimed at
strangling the provincialcapitals
of Kompong Cham and
Kompn Thom, already cut
off on the northern front.
Skoun is 48 miles northeast of
Phnom Penh.
Asked about the Wednesday
bombing deadline, Cambodian
Premier In Tam said, "the end
of the U.S. bombing is not a
big matter because President
Nixon said he will help our
republic forever."
Talking to newsmen during a
visit to the northern defense
line, In Tam said it would be a
loss of face for the American
people if the Americans
abandoned Cambodia and
"delivered the liberty of the
Cambodian people to the
Communists."
Associated Press reporter
Matt Franjola said government
artillery and sporadic
machine-gun fire broke out less
chnone m laetfrom tsh Prem e
near the market of Prek Pnou
village oln the Mekong River
mnneh mi es north of Pnom
There are reports of rebel
sapper units already in the city
In Tam said the government
has no plans to evacuate
Phnom Penh if the city is
attacked
SKY LAB 2 M EN
BEGIN 3RD. WEEK
SPAC E CE~NTRE, TE~XAS
IAPd eklab atronauetsostarted dthe
mission Saturday by concentrating
spider webs to pollution to snow
taidsin the world's highest
Astronauts Alan L. bean, D~r.
LO suma, fe ariog wliaandd wo kiR.
smoothly, are scheduled for a
Ea: : .4Shei space ost tin 2 I
miles above E~arth,
Skya I:r thn resures p to rn
outside the western hemisphere, the
astronauts were to focus their
cameras on the world s highest
mountain\ anid on some of the
enses 7u e0-mile photo pass, the

weathr vs s. t the jngesa o
Indonesia, thle sno~w and ice fields
in the H~imalaya mountains of
Nparl and the griculture forestry ,
Thiailand and Australia
All previous earth resources
passes have concentrated on North
Ean i rh t~hm at mauts beamed to
Earth a television view of Arabella
the space spider, crouching in the
fragile, lace like web she created in
a h TVs caeview showed the small
spider in the middle of a circular
web, with stands forming
concentric circles around her. With
Arabella asp theecentrei trget,dta
board
Spider web spinning is an
exaperim nt to studh the effe ts of

space ae s heduue ti retu n
oow ver, so stil m nrne abut
two steering rockets on the crew's
Apollo command ship which is to
ta xi them back to Earth.
T`he steering rockets sprung leak,
earlier, and experts studying the
problem have less than total
confidence in the remaining two
steering rockets. Space officials
believe the Skylab 2 astronauts
could bring themselves ame in n
rescue rocket and spacecraft is
being prepared.
Officials said the rescue craft will
be taken to a launch pad on
Tuesday and shoulu if re in for


houses Coral had occupied the past
thrne erwas charged in Houston
with the cord strangulation death
of Marty Ray Jones, 18), and with
the fatal shooting of Charles C.
Cobble, 17. Assistant district
atoneoutMichaelki ledni n sal
CORD STRANGULATION
The charge against Brooks
involved the cord strangulation of
William Ray Lawrence, 15, a death
Hinton said occurred on July
10. Cobble's parents, Mr. and
Mrs, G. Cobble, said their son
disappeared about three weeks ago
after a family quarrel and that
Hinton shared a rented room with
the Jones boy.
Marty Ray's father, Dr. Jones,
said he believed the boys were
involved with narcotics pushers. He
said he believes this was the reason
why both the boys called their
fathers on July 26, the last time
they were heard from. Both fathers
deedp toublo record in ge f10 0
dollars.
On Wednesday night, Henley
had cried while talking with
newsmen at the boat stall on
ifoust n's south side s policbo wr
including those of the Jones and
Cobble boys.
"I knew Marty ... and I went to
schooe wIth Itaries,'t Henley said.
while wtca sno mdeni ial d gin
Thursday night in the Sam Houston
national forest at Lake Sam
"Billy's buried there," he said.
Asked to explain, he gave the
name of William Ray Lawrence.
di ac eLawrence sai hi so

tele phoned, presumably from
Austin, Texas, sying he "had to

AMERICANS BECOMING MORE
LIBERAL SURVEY SHOWS
recn I'RtlNETOind u tes3A ri~c-A
attitudes toward premarital sex and
nudity have become much more
liberal than they were four years
ago, says the Gallup poll.
In the July 6-9 survey, 48 per
cent of the 1,544 persons
Questioned said they thought
premarital sex is wrong. In a 1969
survey, 68 per cent held that
Fop t-thfee per cent said it was
not wrong when asked: "Do you
think it is wrong for people to have
sex relations bfrnI drarriage o
opinion.
nu imseon oh stg have dcin
from 81 per cent in 1969 to 65 per
cent.


The body was found shortly
afe ddigwh e resumedthnearb ligh
were found Friday. Officials have
been told they may find as many as
30 bodies before they finish.
The discovery of the 24th body
take sex-hand torhu ra trin juo o e
short of the Juan Corona killings in
California, the nation's worst case
of mass murder*
One of the youths accused in the
slaying was scheduled to go into
court Monday and ask for a
psychiatric examination*
So far only three bodies had
been positively identified and a
spokesman for the office of the
chief medical examiner for Harris
County, said, "there is a real
possibility some of the bodies never
ivill be identified*
The search for further bodies in
Southeast Texas was suspended
Friday because of high tides,
sightseers and a failure to locate
addite onal d plans for more
digging Monday in areas where two
bodies were found earlier.
OVER 3-YEARS
The killings allegedly took place
over a three-year period and may
b come shnation' worst recorded
The largest mass murder case
prior to the Houston incident was
that involving the killing of 25 farm
laborers ino t dionan.dJ ninCoona
that case.
David Owen Brooks, 18, one of
tw > ouths charged with murder i
guessed there were between 25 and
3o victims all told. Wayne Henley
Jsayn ithr we3 e 2 illn
on their investigation when he told
thedm he awasmroers 1)ean Allen Coril, 33, a bachelor
electrician who lived in suburban
Pasadena. Hie said he shot Codi
af er an argument during a paint -
BlZARRE TALE
Henley, and later Brooks, told a
bizarre tale of getting paid from 5
to 200 dollars for recruiting other
boys for Coril who tortured them,
forced them into homosexual acts
and murdered them. Later, Henley
admitted assisting with some of the
killings. Detective W. L. Young of
the Houstomtp lce d nrtment said
the boys himself.
Brooks has denied killing
anyso ,atbutmteold tpholic a e was
drove Corll's specially equipped van
to th burial groun esom oe
bodies are here in this country,"
doskey Df Sa AugS ti e C~obert
where four bodies were discovered
Thursday y night and Friday
morning.
Seventeen of the bodies were
found in a 12-by-34 foot boat stall
in southwest Houstun, fou rn r
Augustine County 180 miles
northeast of Hiouston and three on
aslabnTh gOlaers eta otf oHus on.i
CHARGES LAID
Henley was charged Friday on
three counts of murder in San
Augustine County. Early Saturday,
H ustotn po pc t chagr rdHre d
Brooks with one count.
.Both Henley and Brooks were
with officers as the two bodies were
uslnd. F h anes toT nation I
bodies had been buried there but
neither could readily pinpoint other
grave sites.
resT ed Mody at bto Lkew Sa
Rayburn and High Island. Tlie third
body was located at High Island
this morning.
Houston police indicated further
digging may be ordered at the boat
stall Coril had been renting since
While pathologists tried to
cdo tid athelt victi uthspo ic
might be among the dead.
The juvenile division's missing
persons list includes to teen-aged
boys from the Heights, a residential
area just northwest of downtown
Houston and the neighbourhood
where the three boys whose bodies
had been identified by Saturday
afternoon lived.
th enle'st home alsohns lo ated in
the eigts nd othCorl ad
Brooks once lived there.
Several names on the "possible"
list also were named in Brooks'
statement as boys having been lured
to a variety of apartments ane


Ord in California have announced today is the last da? they lII be selling Cox forecast his arguments in his statement announcing he had
atteps omiay h rao:Splir a hy'ernoto issued subpoena demanding that Nixon give the Watergate grand
T`he Agriculture Department says excellent harvests are being reported jury the tapes of nine presidential conversations in which the
in Peking this year. Meantime, the official Chinese News~ Agency reports scandal allegedly was discussed.
the end of a drought in Northern China .. andl good crop reports Cox issued his subpoena July 23. Three days later, the
throghou th coutryPresident informed him he would not turn over the tapes and Cox
STRIKE AT CHRYSLER ENTERS SIXTH DAY immediately went to Judge John Sirica and asked him to order
DETROIT (Ap) Striking auto workers at Chrysler s Detrotit forge plan Nixon to obey the subpoena.
are ne rI dedral coma >re rtto rtur ts wrk nBayHu after meeting Last Tuesday, White House lawyers responded with a lon8
back on the job. About half of the 50uinm besttdngwritten argument in which they: contended the courts and
)esterday.'s meeting have said they won t be back to work tdayt~- presidency are co-equal branches of government under the
The walkout is in its sixth day. constitution and therefore, the courts lack the authority to
DAY4NI ADMIVAT ) -fens e Nin sler DoshS) laTan adi ted Saturday com Ni" aireidef to obde or tdheerPresident waived his right to
night that Israel had tried but failed to kidnap top A2rab. guerrilla leaders assert executive privilege when he allowed his aides to testify
by foere ngra Leb nesae a rlieny from Beiru to tahndt in Isralelwol oniu about the meet nl OT EA FUDAIN
operations of this sort "to hit the terrorists at their crossroads instead ofi When Cox issued his subpoena, he said he had concluded that
chasig minows."any blanket claim of privilege to withhold this evidence from a
PERON & WIFE NOMINATED FOR HIGHEST POSTS grand jury is without legal foundation.
BUtENOS AIRES, (AP)- G~en. Juan Domingo Peron and his wife The prosecutor emphasized that "the tapes are evidence
Is Ilr iartinet aforally acrce ted to aysthe nomi nation as President and bearing directly upon whether there were criminal conspiracies,
The announcement was made this afternoon by. Emilio Abras, press including a conspiracy to obstruct justice, among high
spokesman for the government palace, after a political meeting held at government officials."
Peron's private residence in the suburban towrn of Vicente Lopez. He cautioned that "none of us should make assumptions about
All the ministers of the national government and Peronist Congress
leaders attended the meeting. Abras said. what the tapes will show. They may tend to show that there was
Peron and his third wife were nominated by the Justicialist (Peronist) criminal activity or that there was none. They may tend to show
National Convention a week ago. M1rs. Peron immediately indicated that the guilt of particular individuals, or their innocence."
she would accept the no~mination, but Peron himself asked for "a few\ days Cox earlier had requested the tapes in a letter to J. Fred
more toreac a ecison.Buzhardt, special White House counsel, in which he argued that
BRITISH CARRIED OUT DECEMBER BOMBING LYNCH THINKS"furnishing the tapes in aid of an investigation into charges of
DUBLIN (AP)- Jack Lynch. Irish opposition leader, said Saturday- he criminal conspiracy plainly raises none of the
I pet ed brt rnelligence planted two, bombs which hit Dublin City separation-of-powers issues" which the White House said were
This suspicion, he added. had been strengthened by the past week s involved in furnishing presidential documents to the Senate
al egations that the British had used criminals to, spy on thle underground Watergate committee.
Two bombs exploded in D)ublin last De~cember 2 just as the Republic s
P rlia en wwas dteban I) Linch' stmove for tougher legal action against the 1 8 1iSS S il 8W l*
The bombs killed two, perrons. bp a l s y ir aw e
The anti-lRA bill, which now is law,. allowrs a man to be convicted of a
IRA membership on the testimony of a single police officer p.
Lynch, interviewed fo~r British television. was asked if he thought the gggg W
bombings were the \work o~f British Iintelligence, g h o ai rn d l
ind centeethtple tat M1u wient ia es. BtIhv oeiec ht WASHINGTON (AP) Robert H. Abplanalp, the spray-valve
"Now my suspicions are na;turall .Iroused more.. king who helped President Nixon buy his San Clenente home,
says he was recruited for the deal by Nixon attorney Herbert W.
FIVE ALPINIT DI El FLLS OER EKN


Kalmbach, The Wa y


editions.
Breaking a long1 silence on
the C'alifornia prope~rty deal,
Abplanalp insisted in an
interview with the newspaper
that his purchase of the land
was both proper and a good
investments
Abplanalp appa ren tly
contradicted a Whiite Hlouse
statement that the land was
bought by an investment
~omipany. "Tlhere isn't any
holding comrpany,." he was
quoted as saying.
Ilowever, The Star-News
also quoted him as sa ing
ine uset btr tati he uddt
oult the share of that investor
whom he declined to identify.
Asked if the other investor
was Charles G. ( Bebe) Robozo,
the President s regular
comlpanion and neighbour at
Keyv Biscayne, ibp aap
replied. "The White Hlouse will
make a statementt" The
Star News said.
Abplanalp was referring to
last week's announcement by
the White Hlouse that a full
accounting of all the
Pr dent's prprydai
m i s pro r tlae "w i hn

The Whiite House has been
barraged with questions since
May, when it disclosed that
Nixon had borrowed $625,000

from Abplanalp, a long-time
friend, to purchase the San
C'lemente estate in July 1969
and that the loan was cancelled
in a complex transaction 18
months later when Nixon sold
to Abplanalp 23 of the 29
acres in the oceanside tract.
In the interview conducted
aboard his yacht in the
Bahamas, Abplanalp, a
51-ye~ar-old businessman from
YtornkerWillan E:.Gsrifdin, gh
a telephone call in 1969 from
Kalmbach, a Nixon fund-raiser
and personal attorney, who
asked him to help with the San
C'lemente financing, according
to Rhe San News.th 190
transaction in which he took


over most of the mortgage in a
paper transfer that totalled
$1.2 million, Abplanalp was
quoted as saying, "If they had
been able to unload it on
somebody else, I would have
been happy as a clam. But I
have no regrets except for
the speculative stories in the
press.
Among the published stories
concerning the land deal have
been charges that leftover 1968
campaign money was used to
pay for the property.
Abplanalp said his books
in estigao but sai sooficial
agency had asked to see them,
The Star-News reported.
"They could cear a tis up
easily," the paper quoted him
as saying.
Abplanalp indicated that,
des ite the high price. the deal
was favourable to him, not
Nixon, The Star-News said. He
said the land he owns open
land along the Pacific Ocean'
bordering California's busy
Highway I is worth more
commercially than Nixon's
chunk of th ete beas i
is undevelopeesaeeas t


m~p ~~bittto


U.S. j[Jg || 2 YOUTHS ARE CHARGED FIIITAll VALLEY


DAWH-TO-USK 24th.bodydiscovered s~~ulotryo eo


WATERGATE PROSECUTOR
FILES BRIEF ON NIXON





has ley a duy


hand over evidence
By Donald M. Rothber8
WASHINGTON (AP)--Watergate special prosecutor Archibald
Cox filed a legal brief Monday arguing that President Nixon has
"an enforceable legal duty not to withhold material evidence
from aI grand jury.
"Even the highest executive officials are subject to the rule of
law, which it is emphatically the province and duty of the courts
to declare." Cox argued in the latest round of the legal battle over
access to tape recordings and other presidential materials
subpoeaned by Cox.
The special prosecutor filed his brief in U.S. district court in
response to the White House argument that the courts lack the
authority to compel President Nixon to obey subpoenas. If a
subpoena was propel directed to th Presi ent t en the court
has power to rule on it," Cox said.
He called the White House argument that the President is
immune from court orders "inconsistent with our entire
constitutional tra lton. .
He argued that the grand jury under whose authority the
subpoena was issued "is not trying to control the President in the
exercise of his constitutional powers. for, as we show, he has no
constitutional power to withhold the evidence sought by the
subpoena merely by his own declaration of the public interest-
"The grand jury is seeking evidence of criminal conduct that
the respondent happens to have in his custody largely by his
personal choice-
"All the court is asked to do is hold that the President is bound
by legal duties in appropriate cases just as other citizens."


gpgg5 gI ggptpRI AD 189 .
an Houston mass


88X and murder case

HOUSTON (AP)- Jefferson county sheriff's officers dug up a 24th body
.Monday in the Houston mass sex slayil ;s case and continued their search
for more corpses on a coast beach.











___


She Gribune
NULLuUS ADDICITIS JURARE IN VERBh MAGISTRI
Being Bound To Swear 70 Thle Doglas (fjNo M2aster
LEON E. H. DUPUCHI. Publisher/Editoricy)J. 1914
SIR ETIENNE I)UPUICH,().B.E., K.C.SC _,D1.Litt., LL.D.


EILEEN DUPUJCHCARRO)N,M.Sc., 1A., LL.B.
Purblisher/Editcurl972 -
Published Da~ily Mlondcay to Satu rday

Shirley St reet, P.O. Box N-3 20'7, Nass au, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

~od yAugust 13, 1973.


EDITORIAL


Shadow~s in the la rk



By ET'IENN~E DUPUCrll
GEORGETOWN. Granld Caymrian. July 22:- I attended Mass at
the Catholic Church~ here Yesterdlay mlcrning. It isa simrple church
without an organ but thle service wals nonellthlesl s impressivee.
SThere isn't a large Cath~olic coninninlllity. on (11 is is;land but this is
probably true of all thie mother religionrs. AIllith- church buildings
here are small.
The Catholic church hiere is served by the Archdiocese of
Jamaica which supplies a Priest and a few sisters for the infant
schools they have establiishled inl Geor~geto~w~.
Driving around the island I noticed a Presbyterian Church, a
Church of God, the Sevenith Day Adventist s. I amn told that
Cayman Brac is a stronghold fotr B~aptists.
But no Church of Enlgland.
Listed in a guide book arec thle Unlited( Chur chl of Jamnaica and
Grand Cayman (Presbyterianl). Romlanl Cathoclic~ ,Chu rch of Christ.
Church of God (Universal), C'hurchl of` Gocd (F~u ll Gospel). Seventy
:-Day Adventists, Jehovah's Witnesses, New Tes tament Church of
God, and the Reorganized Church of La tter D~ay Sain ts.


IABA "


I


Monday, August 13, 1973.


O"ndeatud ay I revived the memory of Becky McLean the
daughter of freed slave parents, who became famous for her
culinary skills over 60 years ago. Hier speciality was turtle dishes.
Another dish she made famous was crab backs.
I wonder how many people are still alive who remember
Becky.

Except for being prepared by housewives at home, crab backs
almost completely disappeared from the Bahamian scene until
50tne yeaf5 ago When Nola known to everyone as Nola the
Crabwoman made an industry of it in a small factory she built
on her premises on Carmichael Road.
Nola I call he r by this name because I never knew her
surname has now closed down her factory because of political
pressure in Nassau and returned to her native home in the Turks
Islands where, I am told, she is operating a successful restaurant.
** *****
I thought of Becky McLean -- and Nola -- both skilled crab
women, the other night when I was taken to dinner at The Grand
Old House.
The Grand Old House was built in 1900 by a Bostonian and
until recent years was used as a residence' by local families and
visitors to the island.
Now it is a restaurant and has the reputation of being the best
in the island.
It is a simple one-storey colonial style building, original y I
named Petra Plantation by its Boston owner, but it was so
spectacular in the eyes of the humble islanders at the time that
they called it The Grand Old Hlouse .... and the name has stuck
through common usage.

The management at T'he Grand Old House really serves a first
class meal.
The waiter handed us an elaborate menu but he volunteered
the information that their speciality was crab backs, turtle `steaks'
and lobster tails and, of course, I eagerly ordered crab. But he
came back later to say that they were alf gone. Anc~d siI~ha~d
lobster tails, deliciously prepared.
The following night another friend took us to dinner at this
restaurant. This time they had crab backs .... and I can tel) you
they were delicious.


Humane Society committee members
NEWLY ELECTED COMMITTEE of the Bahamas Humane Society pictured at their
first meeting. Seated left to right: Miss Gina Barlow, secretary; Mrs. Betty Kenning.
president; Mrs. Grace Isaacs, first vice-president; Miss Pamela Stuart, committee member;
Miss V. Lorraine Onderdonk, second vice-president. Standing left to right : Mrs. Joyce
Poad, publicity: Mr. Allan Doke, treasurer; Mr. Claude Smith, committee member; Mr.
Russ Madill, committee member; Mr. Uel Sawyer, committee member.


I have always felt that a restaurant in Nassau that featured.
native food, desserts and drinks made from native fruits would do
'well.
There are so, marny finte things that were made in Nassau before
the island became a sophisticated tourist resort that have passed
into history .... and no one seems interested any longer.
Blacks Candy Kitchen was famous for its ice cream and
homne made candies. Ice cream with such flavours as coconut,
soursop, mango, banana and mnammnee.

Indeed, the mammee has almost completely disappeared from
the Bahamas.' I was proud of a tree I had at Camperdown, even
thoilgh it seldom yielded any frulit. I was distressed during mny last
visit to Nassau to see that it had apparently died in the terrible
drought experienced by the island this summer. But I amn cheered
by later news that it is beginning to sprout green shoots since the
recent rains.
**+********
SOh yes, grou can get coconut ice cream in 'Nassau today but it is
made with the shredded coconut. This is a poor substitute for the
soft, niellow flavour of ice creamn shai~de with~jelly of the young
coconut.


Although this island is staunlchly) Britishl inl I-faVOUr ald in all its
loyalties .,... and is presided o~ver by a Rioy.l governor .... the
Church of England never go~t a f~oothocld here
From time to time a1 Church'I ofI Enlglandl Prliest comels to? the
island from Jamaica to serve` thet needsl~~l of a small group of
Anglicans. On these oc~casions~ h~e is allowed to use the
Presbyterian Church.
""a*""a*
This seemed to be 3n ext~rao~rdinrlar sltulation and so I asked for
an explanation.Thie reason givenl was thait at r To timie were these
islands formally taken over in thle namie of the British sovereign.
Like Topsy, the villages just "growed", settled by pirates,
shipwrecked mariners, deserters. anld people whc, dropped in for a
casual visit and hung up their hiats. AZ posteartJ features a Pirates


Graveyard and it is believed that pirate tre asure is buried at
Cayman Brac where children of~tei fi nd old silv-er coi ns.
The people here own their owni homes. Thecy were mostly
seamen. The men went to sea and the womecn cultivated the~land
to provide food for their famiilies. Ini the fron t yards of some of
the homes are family cemleteries. .
But with the advent of tourism and investment prosperity,
fewer of the mnen follow th~e se~a. less;II andS lsslad is being
cultivated because the people niow earni mione 3 and find it easier
to go to the food shop, located in the new sr-ctionn of the town,
than to till the soil on a boiling hiot summersri clay.
In spite of this change ini their way of life the people are still
gloriously independent in thIr~j approa1~ch to Ibe on foldli ng scene.

Although the islands have been inl the ne ws in the last few
years ... since repressive poli ies t, til eg< er wiment in Nsau

capital to seek a more secure atmoicsphere .. it is still unknown to
a great many people.
A friend I met since I ha~ve beeni here laughingly told mie that
when a hurricane is approach~ing Jamicai~; the weather bureau in
Kingston and Miamii give full detailz of its location and
:. movements until it has passed JamaicaL' .... a Ild thenl interest is
concentrated on the Bahamaus anld thle I lorida colast
On. one occasion the F:lor~ida wealthe~r bu reau dismissed the
Cay~mans aS three uninhabited islands inl the Bahamnias!
'The Turks and Caicos Islanids are geographically in the
Bahamnas and they were admlinisteredl by~ tle B ahainas government
for a long time before they became a depend ency of Jamnaica ...
biut the Caymlans have never been associated writk the Bahamas in
aniy way. :


?**********
There are so many small but valuable things that have fallen.
into disuse by Nassau.
I remember it little old man and.his wife. I can't remember
their names. I- think they were members of the Nigel Jones
family.
They had a small one-room shop in the Public Sqtiare on the
site now occtipied by the Boyle Building when I was a child.
H-ere they, made a good living by specializing in pineapple cider
that carried a hearty kick when it femiented, and a delicious
drink made from the tamarind. I don't think anyorie makes~ these
drinks any mnore. It is very simple .... just soak the peel of the
pineapple or the pod of the tamnarind in water until the water
exitracts the flavour and fe~rments a little bit.
### #####
One of the most successful restaurants we visited during our
say in Pue to Rico was located in a tropical farm mliles away

Tourists flocked to this spot to see tropical fruit on the trees.
They were taken on a tour of the farm and later served a meal
and refreshments in the restaurant, made from products of the
plantation.
During a visit to Jamaica, a stop at a coconut grove was a part
of the tour provided for tourists. This was a large place and its
owner found it worth the investment to instal a trolley to give
visitors a grand tour of the orchard.
**********


There is a tendency for mnost. of us to take our surroundings for
granted but you would be sur'prisedi to know the large nuimb~er of
visitors to Nassau whii haire~ ever seen a coconut oir is banana or a
grapefruit and' all the other tropical fruits' produced in these
islands on tree.
I was interested to find that I had everything growing on my
property at Camperdownr in Nassau ~that attracted thousands of
tourists to visit the orchard in Puerto Rico!
There is practically nothing at Camperdown today because of
the labour problem in the island. I have been obliged to let mny
orchard go to grass.
Members of the government in Nassau are constantly talking
about new things they plan to do. But they end up doing nothing
because they lack experience and are barren of ideas .... and so
they snatch at shadows in the dark.
Here's something they can try as an added tourist attraction.
*****r*****.
You will recall that I told you in this column of the debate I
heard in the House of Lords on the second reading of the
Bahamas Independence Bill when government advocates of the
mneasulre piously talked about the responsibility of the British
government to help an independent Bahamas relieve poverty in
the islands.
Ipointe~d out that there was far more poverty in Britain than
could possibly be experienced in the warmth climate of the
Bahamas.
I don't know whether this kind of ill-informed statement arose
from hypocrisy cheap politics or just plain ignorance but a
Rotarian friend of mine, who recently attended a club meeting in
Britain, told me that the project for the club this winter is to do
something to reduce the number of old people who die in their
homes from the cold.
For anyone in England -or in any cold country to talk
about poverty in the Bahamas is just plain ridiculous.
++*s**.*.*
I have been here five days and have wvrittern nine articles. This
is not a bad score when I tell you that I didn't expect to find
anything here to write about. I i'an lay off for a day or two now.
*+**)I***
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Friendship is the highest degree of perfection in society.
LAMARTINE


In one of my early articles in this series lt uld you that a small
car can be rented here for $10O a day.
I have since found that this is CaymnLi dol~lar. Th~e American-
and Bahamian dollar is worth only 74 cents in Cayman
currency. This would bring the rental price o fa car up to about
US $13.50 a day ... which is still cheap as compared with prices
charged in Naksau and the Out Islands in the I~ahanlas. I have paid
$21 a day for a car in Exumna.
But don't fool yourself ..... nolthinlg else here is cheap. If
anything, food prices here are higher than ira Nassau. And hotel
rates land house rentals compllare withi charges i nNassau.
**********
People seem to learn fast. Whecn my wife a nd I mnade our first
trip through the Caribbean about 14 years ag~o expected things
to be cheap on some of the islands.
At that time none of these islands had anly really modern
hotels .... the ancient wooden Myrtle Bank in Kingston (there
were tourist hotels in Montego Bay but we went to Kingston);
some beach cottages in Antigua, small wooden buildings in the
American Virgin Islands andJ in Barbado~s, a r risly old building in
Martinique, and the big sluteky old Queen's Park H~otel in
Trinidad. Cuba, Hiaiti and Puerto Riico hrad goo~d lo tels.
I had always heard that prices were low in trrost o f these islands
and my wife still laughs today when~ she recalls the assurances I
gave her on this trip that prices would be lowe r than in Nassau.
Every time we went to anl island and laound that we were
charged high rates for inferior accommnodatior 1,1 ke pt on assurinS
Usher that it would be different at thle no xt so- p. But there was no
f-difference anywhere .... except perhaps in Iai ti where labour was
so cheap that rates were low.
TI had a friend in Haiti at that tim~e who kept ape rsonal servant
for each of his young children. Hie fed these servants with native
produce which was dirt cheap .... and paid eac~h of them four
dollars a month!
This is why Haitians regard the Bahantlas;s paradise on earth.
I suppose labour rates in Hlaiti hlave pcone sp silcle then .... but
not much because Haitians still come to hMassaul seeking their
fortune ,,ws

I am constantly resurrecting ghlosts inl thais c~olumnl from a




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I I I I I' I


ST, CRO X CRIMELWAVE
CHRISTIANSTED, ST' CROIX,
Aug 3 (AP)-St. Croix's crime wave
cndinued wth three nwrders ove
a restaurant owner and the f tal
beatings of a hotel clerk and her
sh hod o tnley Radulovc
on the beach near the Rainbow
Beach Club, police said. He was the
I~h persn 11e o t he Cbbean
death in their home near
Christiansted after midnight Friday.
Meanwhile, a jury continued to
deliberate the fate of five Virgin
Islanders charged with the murder
of eight persons at the Fountain
Valley Golf Club last September,
and another trial is about to begin


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Monday, August 13, 1973.


MOMRS.RFEANNISE
MRS. Fannie I. Claridge
Moore, 68, died at the Princess
Margaret Hospital at 2:30 p.m-
on SundaY.

twhirdauM tes,iMsM Madil
Davidson of Toronto; and Mrs,
Jasmine Sands; four sons Mr.
DonaldSC. Moore of New Y r;
and John H. Bain; and one
sister, Mrs. Patricia Cockfield
of Ottawa; and a number of
Other relatives
MOON
Rises 6.27 p.m.
Sets 5.14 a.m


ANNIVERSARY CONCERT FOR HOME FOR AGED


THE
Charity
sixth
concert


BAHAMIAN Women s
Club will mark their
anniversary with a
at Wesley Hall at 8:45


p.m. Sunday, August 19 .
Proceeds from the event will
be contributed to the Persis
Rodgers H~ome of the Aged.
seTht n cm crt, fe uri g
the saxaphone and by gospel
si gers and inh er n of t

M.P. F~ran 170 Wilson and Mn *


Wlilson.
Also attending will be Chief
Justice Leonard J. Knowles, a
p rame mover behind
funkds-raising efforts for the old
The club was founded on
July 26, 1966. The anniversary
monbeing celebrated this
independence celebrations
during July.


. .
rIL,
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.
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nJ4 ~'~i~''
.rf

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r


.~* 'i


vbo is tobetaredo
R\TC RIT
MR* V\

on August 5h

haschtsn S erWedding China
a g~b ORIT AKE

N~A~~ GRAS NE by


Bethel Robertson and Company general manager Bert Pritchard put a boat on this
artificial lake, just east of his firm's building on independence Drive, and took a
photoclraoh to reserve the humourous side of the situation. The collection of rain water,
the result of land-fill work on the property at left, submerged the company's approach
road and is believed to be responsible for putting the firm's telephones out of action for
four days.
PHOTO: Philip Symonette

Filling operations, rain, give


company lake, silent phones


FILLING operations to raise
the level of a large tract of land
immediately east of
Bethell-Robertson and
Company on Independence
Drive recently transformed the
company's approach road into
a small lake and is believed to
have put the firm's three
telephone lines out of action
for four days.
It was reported that the
filling operation was carried
out by the Ministry of Works.
Before the land-fill was


done, water from rainfall ran
off Independence Drive, across
Bethel-Robertson's approach
road and into depression east
of the company's main office
and warehouse.
With the depression filled,
the water from the recent
heavy rain storms collected on
the approach road itself and
also put one of the driveways
to the firm's premises
underwater.
The collection of water is
also believed to be responsible


for the fact that the company's
three telephones were out of
order for several days when
Bahamas Telecommunications
Corporation technicians
repaired them. However, while
outside communications had
been restored for the company,
inter-office telephone lines
were still giving trouble.


f
f

e
e


past-president of the Freeport
Rotary, recounted Mr.
Kimball's rise to the executive
management level.in the power
industry, his history with the
Port Authority, which started
as president of Freeport Power,
and came to a close recently
with his retirement from the
top management post of Port
Authority president. Mr. Smith
also referred to Mr. Kimball's
many years of service to the
Grand Bahama community as a
church leader, school board
member, officer of the YMCA
:ndr eneral Ieachn anhfe that
"Serywce Above Self, He Profits
In accepting the honorary
membership, Mr. Kimball said
he was "among some tall
cotton in joining the elite
group of honorary members."
He said he admired the
principle of Rotary and
respected the work that the
club had been doing to make
Grand Bahama a better place in
which sto liework nhd plae
pinned Mr. Kimball and
presented him with a pin for
ri wite tLouie ialon wtn thha
"great group of men."


honorary member of the club.


collect dust.
Com nd u a cn t'


P O. BOX N-4806


PHONE 2-8941


Whr Grthittit


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geft (ea81 IN Stfit8
Itre u I~ss~lesind;ependence Drive
Tel. 51071-2-3-4


Wion's ine 5
NASSAU AND FREEPORT


Freeport Rotary honours Kimball
FREEPORT, G.B.I. A recent As an honorary member o
meeting of the Freeport the Freeport Rotary Club, Mr
Rotary Club was a very special Kimball joins the ranks o
one when Mr. John Kimball, Senator Garnet Levarity, Mr
recently retired president of Jack Hayward, and Mr. Wallace
the Port Authority, and now a Groves who have achieved the
special consultant to the same distinction.
Bahamas Oil Refining In introducing Mr. Kimball
Collpany, was inducted as an Mr. Joel Smith, immediate


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I I I I I 1 11111(


Androsia comes to Nassau
By LIZ NATHANIELS
ON WEDNESDAY EVENING FROM 5 TO 9 P.M., Mademoiselle will be the scene of a demonstration of betik printing. A teag
from Small Hope Bay, Andros will be on hand to show the public how Androsia prints are made in the store which sells these uniqttg
designs in Nassau. Androsia, the name of the batik dress design cottage industry, was launched with immediate success last surmmer
and Bahamian men and women have been demanding these colourful designs ever since.


rnEC ANGELA FRANCIS ibg


ANCHOR AG HOTEB


5:30 P.M. -- 7:00 P.M.
BEST VALUE IN TOWN

ItLL BIII 1
DANCE TO THE BEAT OF
Immmes and $$ia 1D


COUNCIL OF
LEGAL EDUCATION
PROFESSIONAL
LAW SCHOOLS L18RARIES




The Council of Legal Education is in the process
of acquiring library holdings for the Professional
Law Schools and is interested in buying the
following:-
1. The Statutes and subsidiary legislation of the
following countries;
(i) Antigua
(ii) Barbados
(iii) Bahamas
(iv) Belize (British Honduras)
(v) Cayman Islands
(Vi) Dominica
(vii) Grenada
(nui) Guyana
(ix) Jamaica
(x) Montserrat
(xi) St. Christopher/Nevis/Anguilla
(xii) St. Lucia
(xiii) St. Vincent
(xiv) Tortola (British Virgin Islands)
(XV) Trinidad and Tobago
(XVi) Turks and Caicos Islands.
2. Old editions of the Statutes and subsidiary
legislation of the sixteen (16) countries named
in I above.
3. Text books whensoever published, theses,
monographs, articles and other works whether
published or unpublished on the common
law, statute law, or customary law of any of
the said countries.
4. Law Reports of Barbados, Guyana, Jamaica,
Trinidad and Tobago, the West Indies, the
United Kingdom and other Commonwealth
countries.
5. Private Law Libraries.
Any person wanting to sell or otherwise dispose
of any materials as described above should contact
the Librarian, Council of Legal Education, P. O.
Box 231, Mona, Kingston 7, Jamaica, or,
Telephone 927-6661 Extension 329, University of
the West Indies, Trinidad.


I


I


Monday, August 13, 1973.


How is Androsia tacrtled
over there in Andros and what
does the process involve?
Enter the main rustic ski
lodge room of Small Hope Bay
Lodge and you'll notice three
pieces of brilliant coloured
cloth dividing the room with
vivid impact. And again, near
the entrance, a tall vertical
strip of cloth is a resplendent
magenta squiggle, punctuating
tPneotdi neor cnversation is
peppered with such rmark as
greens and blues will sell?" or
"What do you feel about the
overall linear type design?"
What's it all about?
It's all about Androsia, the
hopeful new handmade batik
cottage industry from Andros,
which since last summer has
been making its quiet, but
potent impact on Nassau. You
might see Mrs. X sporting a
striking velvet skirt -- covered
1unnm skla ly Aondro andeieni
not to mention Louise
Campbell smothered in
underwater flora and Peanuts
Taylor in an "Androga."
There is something
uncommere ial sw irly .
happy-goducky as well as
decidedly aesthetic about these
unique togs. Both the process
and the individual designers
contribute to this. Rosie Birch,
wife of Dick Birch of Small
Hope Bay explains:
"Batik is an ancient art form
from the Far East. In modern
times, repetative stencil
techniques are normally used.
But, with Androsia, we are
trying to get back to the
original art form by painting
brushes ned an In onsianu to
called a tjanting."
How do they go about this
ancient art at Small Hope Bay?
Nerve centre of the whole
operation is a large wooden
room on the palm-edged beach
rn tea Andros atoast bIbnn
pot emits a homely smell of
boiling beeswax. Brushes and
several tjanting~s or batik
writers are dun ked
unceremoniously in the thick
liquid while a garment is nailed
on a frame with plastic headed
pins.. Floors, walls, shelves and
just about everything in the
---room seems spattered with the


fun to wield a brush and play
around with boiling wax and
dye, it is not so much funi
prcmse thte ga rm t hs g
through before it eventually
reaches the racks of
Mademoiselle.
These thirteen steps include
expert cuttinL sewing all edges
to finish the inside, identifying
each_ piece with a coded
label, painting with wax, dying
wex e oal, bit and ep ee
sorted and aewn, final labels
sewn on and a washing to
remove nexess dybeanrd e sur
pressed ready for sale.
















Offered Price
As Of
August 10th, 1973


By Abigail Van Buren
a~ m3s BY Ca te rmen-. V. News Stas, lac.
DEAR ABBY: I can't believe I'm actually writing a
"Dear Abby" letter, but a friend has just put me on the
spot, and I don't kno hod dohan o"el inloe wtha
72-year-old widower she met on a cruise last winter. They
are being married soon. She was just here and is as excited
as a teen-ager. I think she's flipped her lid. She wants a
bridal shower! Abby, Sarah has everything she needs, and
she can afford to buy anything she wants, but she insists
it's not the gifts, it's just the idea of having a shower.
She said when she was married the first time things
were rough, and she never had a shower, and now she'd
like one. Sarah is such a dear and generous person I hate
to let her down, but Abby, how can I invite women to a
bridal shower for a 59-yearo1d bride who has everything?
ON THE SPOT IN PASSAIC
DEAR ON: Easy. Make it a gag gift shower. Ask
everyone to bring a cute little inexpensive present for the
59-yearo1d bride of a 72-yearoid groom. The possibilities
are endless. [Also hilarious.]
DEAR ABBY: There's this dude named Nicky I really
dig. We are both nearly 16. The other night I called Nicky
up because he was home just getting over [of all things]
the chicken pox!
The time passed so fast I didn't realize we'd talked for
fou hours, but this is what I want to say. Nickry salid:
"Hey, wait a minute, I think somebody's at the front door."
Then he came back and said: "My dad is out of town on
business and he's been trying to call the house for four
hours, and he got so ticked off he called our next door
neighbor long distance and asked him to come over here
and tell whoever was on the phone to get the h---- off!"
Naturally, we got off fast, but here's the problem.
Nicky's dad put Nicky on restriction for a whole
month: That means we can't go anyplace. Do you think
this is a fair punishment for a little thing like that?
FEELS AWFUL
DEAR FEELS: It's a bit stiff. Buit I'll bet in the fatures
Nicky either gets his own telephone, or limits his convenrs-
tions to to minutes.
DEAR ABBY: My grandson has been engaged to a
lovely girl for a year and they are now making wedding
plans. 2ha mt kmy andson and his fiancee would
like more than anything else in the world to go on a nice
honeymoon, but they can't afford it because they have been
buying appliances and household furnishings together.
I told him to let his friends and relatives know that
they would rather have a donation toward their honeymoon
than a lot of wedding presents, but he says he just couldn't
tell them that as it would sound cheap.
What do you think? GRANDMA
DEAR GRANDMA: He's right. He can't ask for money
instead of gift, but as his grandmother, yea could suggest
it to the relatives.
DEAR ABBY: I have always been a horse lover, and at
age 13, I finally got my own horse. Now, two years later,
we are sort or a eam.
We [me and my horse] were selected to represent our
"r'"'? at a s -state horse exposition. I was thrilled, but
The horse show falls on the same dates as the High
Holy Days, and I am Jewish!
What can I do? This means everything in the world to
me, and I am really not all that Jewish, but my parents
are, and they won't hear of my taking part mn the horse
show on the High Holy Days. I am so unhappy about this I
am becoming deeply prejudiced against Judaism. What can
I say to my parents to convince them that horses mean as
much to me as their religion means to them?
ID)VES HORSES
DEAR LOVES: I can't think of anything you can say to
convince them. Even the it's a dead heat, they win, be-
cause they're the parents, rand you're the minor. Sorry.
DEAR ABBY: I have a problem which is ruining my
life. I have been to doctors everywhere and none of them
can help me. In fact, several of them have suggested I am
"imagining" things, but I KNOW I'm not.
I can smell a strange unpleasant odor about myself all
the time. I bathe every morning and put on fresh under-
wear, but I still smell bad. After I've done my housework, I
bathe again and put on fresh underwear. No improvement.
It is not perspiration, either. I use plenty of soap, deodor-
ant, and cologne, but I can't get rid of that terrible odor.
Even tho no one has mentioned it to me, I know they can
smell it, too, so I don't ever get close to anyone.
The doctors say I am a healthy woman. My acalp is
always clean II don't even have dandruff!], and I brush
my teeth and gargle several times a day. And it's not my
feet, either.
Please tell me how to get rid of this terrible odor! I
can't live like this any longer.
SMELLS BAD IN ROANOKE
DEAR SMELLS: Go to one more doctor. A psychlatrist.
He may be able to sniff out the answer.
DEAR ABBY: My dad has been bald for 18 years or
longer. I have seen pictures of him when he had hair, and
they just don't look like Dad.
Mom got him to get a hairpiece-the kind they cut and
style for the individual. When Dad came home with it he
looked so strange to me. He is 39 years old, Abby, and he
doesn't have to look like a kid of 20. Mom is crazy about it,
and I'm not sure whether Dad wears it to please Mom or
himself, but he wears it all the time.
I can't get used to it. Do you think he ought to wear it
or not? HIS DAUGHTER [Age 181
DEAR DAUGHTER: If Dad likes it, he should wear it.


Keep qalet. You'll get usred to It.
CONFIDENTIAL TO "WORRIED ALL THE TIME IN
VICTORIA, TEX.": If yea are never sulre where he was
last night, have absolutely nothing to do withB him tealght--
or any other alght!
ProemYesu a seaI h lw bet ifo ye ge aE *R ya r e t.
For a ersneme reply, weeo as Asa: an N~ oere, L. A.,
cala. ses. ameles stampes, sear-assesse eneope,
pleam.


... IT ALL ADDS UP



your reusable but unwanted (
items of
clothing, tools '

appliances, clocks,
fans, etc.. Clear out
your closets, garage, storeroom . .
all can be of help
)to someone else.


SSrllnDonate them to 1



ROSETTA ST REET
TWO DOORS WEST OF
MONTROSE AVE


.ku -I
ANDROSIA PRESENTS BAHAMIAN 'DRESSES
hand-painted under the palms at Small Hope Lodger, Small
Hope Bay, Andros. A blue silk dress with a sea turtle design
is worn by Gisella Fausehild, textile designer, and a purple
velvet with a feather duster motif is modelled by Rosy
Birch, organiser and owner of Androsia Fashions.
PHOTO: Philip Symonette


homely wax whose smell
permeates everything. Enamel
pots, buckets, ordinary house
brushes and the simple wooden
frame are the main items of
equipment needed for the
process. Because of this, it is
e wor that farmningvari
Andros settlements will soon
be possible.
an e art stn who c arbse
settlement to a leading textile
designer from Canada, sets to
work, deftly and quickly. The
atjanting' which isea stick wi
which the wax drips, operates
on the same principle as a cake
icing writer. With this, the
aris otln he dein
di mgogtuh tliol qu cklyesign'
into the wax whenever it
empties, and starting again.
The waxed areas will resist the
d when thwhole garment


into a bucket full of dye and
will crack in the process, giving
the distinctive uneven lined
quality of batik.
However, while it might be


Shetr Zribltme


___


59-year-old hiancee


a bridal shower


wICants




r~C-" I II I I _I__ II I


,u~u~ rulz


SH HOPING



Freptctla II fro



it Yor l i


SUN










I I': rr I I .

FINAL 2 NITES ,


aI




ENTIRELY NIEWI DECOR




Continuous dancing except Thursdlays
frown 10 p.m. until .
Cantonese Dining, Tasty Snacks from 7 p.rni
NO COL ER, NO MI~NIMUMh
BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND







PRESENTED BY YOUR
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EVERY TUESDAY Kids Save 10Oc on
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BADE 373
EMrura ~r CPLUMT DI EDDIE E~*





~~t~r~g nam co'' n CAsb CITbbOpH
Trms~oo as


"YOG, MON STER FROM SPACE" P G.
GODZILLA -- MO THRA



Tuesday, August 149:03m


"KING KONG ESCAPES" G.
RHODES REASON -- MIE HARNA


Tuesdlay, Aurgust 1493 nm


"THE LOST FLIGHT" G.
LLOYD BRIDGES - ANN FRANCIS


yl


ri~i


~--i~a~p~-~I~Esnemrplsl a


NOWP SH-OWING THRU



DtRACULA'S BLOODB
st..&?' the earth again in at
-L v


~;: ~!, the waterfront at EdSt
:::: Ra~ St. ~t William St.
::::
.. Phorie 5-4641
ii~-t~t---s*rrss~


b~~~ irui Frid~l

~laial I rtsr at 2. 15

HS-iTS OFi F tUR Y" PG


Ti~i i RTER C


_ I I _____- c~ -


_ _


1`-~`-~-~NASSAU' AND) FREEPORT


Coc~


WILLIAM MARSHALL DON MITCH




SEGGESTE FrN~C OOR itfA TERL -

PA/:7A DISCWTIO\
SORYNOPSS SA


Monday August 13 1 3


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AT SAHAMAS

C'WEALTH BANK
TWO' STAFF: promotions at
Baihamtas Commonwealth Bank
Limited were announced latst
week bY lan B. Hea~tly,
mniiagmgg director of thie bank
with headquarters in C`harlotte
Ilouse` in Shirley Street.
Mfrs. Shirlep C~ass. !outnger
dlaughiter of the late Mtr. Buster
C~larke and of Mfrs. Ma~rtinez7
,Perer,7 htas been promnoted from
pro manager to assistant
manager Iin charge of the
b- deank's tin tern al audit
deatetBorn in Nassau
Sand educated at Queren's
College, Mrs. C`ass began her
11tanking career in 1',61 and
t, joined Bahamtas Commoncn-
kwealth Bank in 1971 to take
charge~t of the accounts
de~partmlent, She lives with her
husb~and. who is also~ a bainker.
at 1)elaporte Point.
Mlrs. Don Albuiry andl hcr
,y husbandi who is co ow~rne~r aniti
general manager of D) and 1.
\i xtrminators. live in Goclderi
G;ates~ I state No. 2 with their
t` I. III ..I h l ea ld sol
SShec is the only daughter of


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NEW ASSISTANT MANAGER of Bahamas
Commonwealth Bank Limited. Mrs. Raymond Cass, at left'
confers with her newly-promoted colleague, Mrs. Don
Albury. Supervisor of the bank's accounts department, Mrs.
Albury was named last week an official signature of BCB.
Mrs. Cass was formerly pro manager.


Mlrs. Mavis F~arr-ingtoni of Sou~th


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k~lll
~L" ~rtl


PROMOTE ONS AT Flcia r


mlana2 r v Oweit~ _i; \
left, congratulates
Humes oni hii tl-
promnotioni fro ae
hotel to food nod Devtl


0181 lin ISCO Of



yOUf FeguIar 110017
By Louise Cook
TIRED OF THE HIGH COST OF BEEF?! Try whinny wedges


of ragout of rabbit with shark
because there s aI highly~
m at-to vba to at loa.' < utvllow

pond ach tor:
slauighte~rh ous w i i tr
gets aboilt SI 25 a pound'l~ for
the curt and cleanedj meat.
7:wii svsc est 21;11ihinS d..
o!fferir ne '01i' l rrtt me t for thez
adecenturrons. "lrs qiiiti goo
and very mucih .like beeif
expllaine~d ri sp~okesman~ for one

higher than beetf because there
aren't verp many- buffalo herds
But cattlemecn have been
withholding livestock from
market because of the
continued ceiling on beef
prices and now it's steerf that
are scarCe.~
A check of one store showed
buffalo burger and chuick roast
for $1.09 a pounds and the
samin ~le9 Of beef brought
Dr Petrrs Gilbert o~f the
M~ote Marine Laboratory In
Saraso~ta. I;la.. says he thinks
rising prices ndlay hten just1 tfi
Amecric~ans oveiromei any
reluictance to sharki awiat.
r~POPULAR I LS:WHERF~l
M1ost sharkb nlowC are prijved
I te th rath des,i buth i;l er
been popular as a food in
Europe anid Asia.
"In~ Japan. E've had shark
prepared in as many- as 10
different w-ays all of themn
delicious." he said.
The current vogue for
unusual foods has beetn a
mnixed blessing to, companies
like Loma Linda Products of
Los Angeles. one of the
aai n' .ags producers of


instead. Or how about a supper
streak sandwiches?
11ore peolle are tuirning to
1t'y fl xiod a~s a latstitut c f
like~ h:nulburger andi~ fried
Shajrk, rabbit. buffialo anid
horse~ are only a few~ oft the
f;,tif ttnnins. onp cn tta lnnt ,
iiit pinthes dais of bci arm? s,
Sonwlc peo~ple are skipping nic~al
in layourir ofl thingS like spy.lwa3.

WVhinny wedges are the
creationn oif a sandwich shop

Theyt'r re madet of horsemeact,
cut f~romn a rib~ eyec roll, fried in
butter and served on Italian
bre~ad. T~he price for a

75 ients, com~rpared to 910 icnts
for a more zconventlonal steak
candwic~h wvih ar sinilar

amdin ofrr~i met .1 tlandc!. Ore.,
said he ulsed tor 'ill about
10,000 p~oundl s of ho~rsemnt' a a
week in his twoc stores. Now,
he s allan to hsilitomeris for
Trhe F~rencht have eaten
rabbit for a hmsn time.c It s
calledi ilain anid dre~ssedf up
with all sorts ofL fatncy\ sauces

iari .. h pes l\urime le \ri et
the same ideta

Powell .. II11. boughtr a
rilbbitry or 1,000 ainimatls and
sells 100 a week\ 75 for
laboratory work and the rest
for the stew~ put. 11< saidf he
e~xpec~ts to double or triple hlis
operations in upiuoming months
because of high meicat prices
"Rabbit is comnparable to
chicken,t bheet sid lia i lS


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ITP11r 1


I?, uniir s t,,-l F,~n

cOnei garlic clove.' chdp~ped

Eve~1 slieed tomlat~es
()nec teaspoon celery salt
On and'LII-a1-h ajf` qu~arts
'I bree tablespoons wor-

Thiree~ dayshs ofi pepper


-

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Tuesday, August 14
9:30 a.nr.


' lack ,
i~t shark mteat into
oninchti~ chinks. Cocok the
bu oni drippings and flour in
iarre P't unrtil flour tuirns

minutess. A~dd potatoes. tomaitto
l"ree~, tomatoe~,cs. seaSOnlingS-
wtrantd simmernc for
half hout~ir. iddt iish. cover and
Srfv for odnntr sand large
liuinks of Fre~nch~ or Itailan
b~riad


. ~lSTAZ'l FO'cR .tfl Til WI

!Z .I,:n1 not claimed by $
oni first come, first served 1


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I uesday. August 14
9:30 a.mT


I` n" : ,tir


"GUNS FOR SAN SEBASTIAN" PG.
ANTHONY QUINN - ANJANE~TTE COME R


TOO


HIDE YOUR UR
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FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE --Ftrl~. ll' i
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2167


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.wr:5~


arWhy not try shark


Heaich E;states.


n~red Mr-. Hfumes' old job. Other
r' 't~: I ''F8 ssthe promotions were Junior
-rii 1~i;;!~,iidwas Ferguson, right, from captain
into assistant Maitre d',
aotir Cotartnom Fowabes,rsecn fm

eL 30 arno goht Wrhmmamsistan bna
manager to bar manager.

'';l~ SARK FLESH) CHOWDER


NtOWlSHOQWING THRU~r TH-URSDAY
meeirll 2 45 & 5~ Evenmg 9 Pholcne 2 0~ :


BI


Ms'ORE

89 E
JAMES u


"%IVE

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k~ DIE*


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E SE RVAT IONS

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Mlonday, Auglust 13, 1973.


7 1


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IRN 1515IIA



Win mm Wagm


rmanan


Qualified persons in any of the above
categories are invited to apply. Application
forms may be obtained from the Receptionist
at Radio Bahamas, 3rd Terrace East,
(Centreville), Nassau or write P.O. Box
NI347.
For further details, please call Mrs. Grne a
2-1659.


Commonwealth of the Bahama Islands


IB~R II S~SIS 1 1 IR

The Treasurer hereby gives notice that tenders will be received on Tuesday,
14th August, 1973 for Treasury Bills to be issued under the Public Treasury
Bills Act 1959 and the Public Treasury Bills Amendment Act 1965 on
Thursday, 16th August, 1973 as follows:-

Bills denominated and payable in
Bahamian dollars .. .. ... .. .. .. .. .B53,500,000

The bills will be in minimum multiples of $100 and are redeemable
ninety-one (91) days from the date of issue.

The bills will be issued and paid at the Bahamas Monetary Authority. Details
of payment will be notified to successful tenderers in letters of acceptance.

Each tender must be in a sealed envelope marked "Tender" addressed to:

THE BANKING MANAGER
Bahamas Monetary Authority

and should be delivered to the office of the Authority in the E.D. Sassoon
Building, corner of Shirley and Parliament Streets, Nassau before 3:00 p.m.
on Tuesday, I4th August.

Tenders must be made on special forms which may be obtained from the
Bahamas Monetary Authority and the Commercial Banks and must be for
not less than the minimum amount stated in paragraph 2. Tenders must state
the net price per cent (being a multiple of one cent) which will be paid.

The Treasurer reserves the right to reject any or all tenders.

Ministry of Finance, Nassau
9th August, 1973


Mrt Grthat~
Nesaru & The Barhama Islands Learding Newsparper

. . bring it reradrs the fulest coverage of any evnt in
thre Commonwealth. Bahamians who ko nred The
Tnribme, the independent Bahamian newspaper that has
servbise the Bahamian public for the past 70 years.


Chartered Accountant
Copy-Writers
Technicians


Bookkeeper
Engineers
Announcers


HELP MATED1

E. H. Mundy & CO.
(BAHAMAS) LTD. have
eoiin sfo suit ty qaife
Bahamians.
BOOKKEEPER Applicant
should have extensive
knowledge and experience in
maintaining a large volume of
Accounts Receivable and
Accounts Payable; preparation

montl baa cin of ledes
and freight forwarding business
is virtually essential. Must be
able to work under heavy
end-of-the-month pressure
,demanded by fo re ign
SCoRE ARY/BOOKKEEPER
Applicant should have a
number of years experience in
rnaeintainingepaaccount
monthly statements; handling
daily banking. A general
knowledge of the shipping
business, with a more
specialised understanding of
Bif stsfLadi g anedsseps i
Responsible for preparing
payment cheques and
maint ining wekly paroll
records. Must w ve a w rking
knowledge of shorthand and be
an efficient typist.
OFFICE rM IDe s-shoul edri

in office cleaning. Expected to
work outside normal office
hours. Must be honest and have
the highest character references
and able to produce a police
certificate.
FREIGHT CLERK -- Requires
a number of years experience
in International shipping and
freight forwarding. Must be
fully conversant with
preparation of Bills of Lading
ard mani ss; oashe guot ;e

responsible for meeting and
ren cit a ep demands of
EX ECUTIVE PE RSON AL
SECRETARY Applicant
should have a number of years
experience in advanced
secretarial duties; shorthand
120 wpmn; typing 90 wpm.
School leaving certificate for
English and maths up to "O"
levels. Ability to work under
pressure essential. Able to
handle International telex
communications; prepare and
type various disbursement
accounts, Company's internal
financial Profit & Loss
statements and balance sheets.
A broad knowledge of
bookkeeping, white not
essential, would be an asset.
CUSTOMS BROKER
Applicant must have minimum
5 years experience as Customs
Broker and Expediter for a
large company. Must be
comp letely familiar with
Standard international Trade
Classification tariffs (S.I.T.C.)
and local Customs regulations;
willing to learn the Brussels
Nomenclature; must own car
and be prepared to work shifts
and weekends.
BOATMAN -- Must be fully
conversant with operation of
diesel-engined launch.
Expected to operate the
Company's launch in all
weathers; able to perform
routine maintenance. Essential
that applicant has the
personality for and capability
of dealing with foreign crew
and officers, as well as local
formalities. Duties shared with
another on an extensive
24-hour shift basis; must be
prepared to go on duty at short
notice. Police certificate .is
required. A clean driving
licence essential.

BOOKKEEPER - Should have
a number of years experience
maintaining accounts
receivable; preparation of
monthly statements; monthly
balancing of ledgers; handling

an pledge of th ravelG aec
business essential and a more
specialised knowledge of airline
ticketing and airline reporting
would be a considerable asset.
Applications in writing ONLY.
Mail together with references
to: E. H. MUNDY & CO.
(BAHAMAS) LTD., P. O. Box
F-2492, Freeport.

C6161


Director of Sales
Administration wanted. Must
be able to apply local State and
Federal requirements to
contraccs of U.S. citizens.
Supervision of banking
transactions with respect to
contracts. Supervision of
Contract Processing staff and
preparation of commissions.
Tel: 373-3020 or write
,Intercontinental Realty Ltd.,
,P. O. Box F-260, Freeport,
G.B.I.


Mr. Gurney says the
exursi a, which is made ud r

the world renowned Sherpa hill
tribe, reaches its ultimate goal
of 12,600 feet above sea level,
when participants enter the
retreat for Lama monks at
Thyanboche. Other features of


the 22-day Nepal journey, Mr.
Gurne adds, nc ude two d e
Annapurna range, with
accommodations provided at the
Fish Tail Lodge, and a visit to
the Tibetan Refugee Camp at
Hyangcha.
The Nepal Safari tour grouP
will also visit New Delhi, Beirut
and the ruins at Baalbek, and
Istanbul. Land costs are
$1,0oanddait as aldeluxe
dining, sightseeing and all
transfers and taxes.
The second tour of the series
is a 30-day Pan-Asian Safari. It
includes the itinerary of the
Nepal tour (minus the five-day
Everest trek), plus visits to
ne haakar andnth Ka ba dPtass
Valley of the Great Buddhas
archeological sites in
Afghanistan.
Accomodations in the
Buddhas' valley region are in
nomad yurts, or tents, with
private baths provided. In
addition, the tour groups will
spend two nights in
Mazar-i-Sharif, which was once
the great ancient kingdom of
Bactria, en route to Tehran,
Iran. The land cost for the
30-day tour is $1,50 y tat

additional information on
these tours is now available
from Pan Am travel agents
everywhere and at the Pan Am
sales office in the Sheraton
British Colonial Hotel, Nassau.

WEATHER
Wind: East-north-east to east
8 to 18 mn.p.h.
Weather: Generally fair with
few showers

Samp M~iMn. tonight 74
Max. tomorrow 89
TIDES


HELP MNTWED

C xi Driver with 10 years
experience.
SExpers nce Tsailor trpiss
Limited, Freeport 352-5183.


2-6T OMPET PLAYERS: Must
be able to read and arrange
professional show music, be
proficient in playing the
Trum eon rnust lbeealha ea

have at least three years
experience. Good references
and Police Cert ficte eqr u r S

(Females) To train as
professional dancers for
Bahamas Am use ments
Limited's show lounges.
aA p grants must be 15 years of
Apply in person to: Mr. B.
Johnson, Personnel Officer'
Bahamas Amusements Limited.

C6169
Grand Bahama Telephone
dompanya Ld., has an o eni g

general janitorial and utility
work including floor
maintenance, restrooms, lawns,
grounds and other related
work. Must have previous
experience and be willing to
vvork ov rous hours. Must be

Apply: General Manager's
Office, 2C Kipling Building or
write P. O. Box F-2478,
Freeport, Grand Bahama-
C6160
12 Reat Estate Salesmen
wanted. Must have at least 3-5
years experience in Realty
Business. Must be top closer
and have substantial knowledge
of all sales techniques
pairticutlofl ci ee hospitality
Apply to: Intercontinental
Rre rLEtGran dBa ama 2T~e0,
373-3020.

C6171
MAN AGE R, AI RC RAFT
MAINTENANCE SERVICE
The following qualifications
req uired ; FAA
Airframe/Powerplant Licence,
Airline Inspectors Certificate.
Airworthine ss signoff
Authorization. Must be able to
troubleshoot/repair all systems
on 707/727 type aircraft, must
have current formal schooling
on all systems of 707/727 type
aircraft, must have minimum 8
years Jet aircraft maintenance
experience, must be able to
Manage/Administer all phases
of the maintenance and supply
departments.
CONTACT: -- Pan American
Airwa y s, Freeport
International Airport, P. O.
Box F-2503, Phone: 352-7251.
C6163
EXPLOSIVE SPECIALIST
Must fulfill following
requirements: Excellent health.
No criminal record. Extensive
experience in use of shaped
charges in underwater blasting
and safety regulations. Capable
of supervising workers on
explosive project. Knowledge
in use of electronic instruments
required for monitoring
blasting. Jet Research Center.
Inc., P. O. Box 246, Arlington,
Texas, U.S.A.
For interview, write P. O. Box
F-2410, Freeport, Grand
Bahisma, Attention: Personnel
Manager-
----
C6164
EXPLOSIVE CONSULTANT
SMust fulfill following
requirements: Excellent health.
No criminal record. Extensive
experience in safety, use'
storage and transportation of
explosives.
Extensive background In
underwater blasting using
shaped charges. Reliable'
nesouun "' cand nnu t mna e
use of electronic instruments
required for monitoring
blasting. Jet Research Center,
Inc., P. O. Box 246, Arlington'
Texas, U.S.A.
For interview, write P. O. Box
F2410, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, Attention: Personnel
Manager-
C6172
JOB TITLE: Bulk Loader
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Secondary
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3


years experience loading from
cement plant silos.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Performs loading of cement
and limestone into ocean going
ships, barges or bulk trucks.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama,
BAHAMAS.


High 7.08 a.m.
p.m.
Low 1.00 a.m.
p.m.


and 7.22

and 1.02


a Heineks

find out v

















EAREDi


d


PaRAW Ilimalayal Saf ali tSurS


IIs~igHGII Ifo Sill8tur a seeker


Everest as just one of the highlights of a unique pair of escorted


RADIO BAHAMAS

Has vacancies in the following posts:


"What diet did you follow to go from a pleasant,
friendly 160 pounds to a neurotic, crabby 110?"


bTEL TEWTO CAU B4K ,6T CMN Y CAL gAK ?
DON'T SA ( (lrGASOJR: SfSI1NEeWl~M













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C10786
ONE lot in Stapleton Gardens
80 x 120. call 3-6164.
C10682
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
Hou I Hi hlanid Park -
executive type home.
bedrooms, 2'- baths, living'
jUming f family, kitchen, double
caJr yarage atnd utility room on
2 lots of land, wall to waill
carpet and drapes, completely
furnilshed~ largce patio and pool.
18 x 36. Beautifully
lanrdsc~pedi. bearing fruit trees
,ren~tia Jiuonditioning. To

C 06 t sephonee 2-1722-3.

e ~D seOUwitKEc to lv
pr vote lake? Beach rights and
all unrdergr-ound facilities. $75
iCownll From $80 month. No
mtieret Fromn $5800.
Call Pat Rutherford at 4-1141
20Mr-e & O'Brieneat t2o4148
't AMJACRAW BEACH Model


C100 O WNER

Heode coln Highl nd Pali n
dininig, kitchen, family room
and car port, utility rooms, on
2 lots of land beautifully
furnished, wall to wall carpet
and drapes throughout.
Completely walled and lovely
lanidscape. Airconditioned
t hr ou g ho u t. Unusual
opportunity. To view
terlpnon~e 2-1722-3.
C10778
EXCELLENT INVESTMENT
PROPERTIES
I :'- choice location on Shirtey
Street comprising the frontage
or a! complete block with road

f
3. A lar-ge apartment site West
B 00 Street ap roe n el
4. Lots and cottages Adelaide
Beach.
5. 62 acre prime development
property Eastern Road.
o. 3p Ices estat with 2
additional option~ of 18 acres
of good developed land.
For prices information and
apimi men tatl 2 2W Sands

C10856


with lonig sandy beach in
Tongue of the Ocean, for sale
by the E~tet! DETAILS to
Pllnt Ilai,:, l Un Write to Box
51;43 Nassaui Bahamlas.
C10C844
EXCEL L.FNT iNVESTM ENT
75OPPOPTUNITY
FR EjOTS i:, BAHAMA BEACI-
b h "PORT with paved roadS
acJc !ights an~d docking
fac lt 5 02 0 Ol asa p ck e

down~r arc the balance over 3
years with unotionr to buy
adl,,cenr Iport; 'ar further
dlevelopmlenlt Be the first to
13l ill's Real Estate 239321

C 1081b
c:ONDCO PROSPECT

2 bedroomr~ 21. baths, fully




CON Tj0 Bcoyerrf t 4th
b oire a are { th"I~w has o e
swlmmngnn poolji pratio. Only

D~iAL (IulMiANOS 22033
?223f; evena,4;. 1197

15 At~r, with~ 400 f t. on Wulf f
Roadl ndK 100) ft. ont Soldier

Lurnb y~ar ior sho, un


5IIL- STREET 22.500

< d ft Cic jl eoShofTC s

SHIRLECY STREE T 8,500
sq. ft suiltable for cormmercjia
ve tuLe. OnilyST10 sq ft.

storey wrllequilpped house
widh f!u or five bedrooms,
aciu Ittiv 33tcar garage*
suitable for commgroun s
venture, professionalI Offices


etc ,
SHIRLEY PARK have four
bedroom house, 2 baths high
and dry, only $50,000.00
Newly painted, immediate

HOUSE four bedrooms, 2V2
baths, furnished, Off
LAKEVIEW AVENUE, only
$35,000.00.
GROVE gorgeous and
spacious house, 2-car enclosed
garage. cultivated grounds. 3
blocks from beach rights, big
enough and spacious enough
for a four bedroom house.
Impmaculatel edn dand we th

3IK3 3 5IANOS n GENTS





I


C10836
STORE SPACE for rent next
to Mae's Beauty Salon. East
Street, South, Phone 35350.

C10834
SPAC 1OUS 2-bedroom
apartment newly decorated.
Completely furnished. Eastern
district near harbour. $300.00
Phone 3-1219,

C10849 .
FURNISHED LARGE 4
bedroom, 3 bathroom house
with study, family room and
breakfast room. 2 car enclosed
garage. Quiet neighbourhood.
Reti ement Road. Phone


CIRSFR SALE
C10841
CAR BARGAINS
AT
NEW PROVIDENCE

IF YOULEASNG AL DAL CAR
BAGtAIN.T EASMMEDOW N
INSURANCE C OV ER
SIMPLY OCHECKOTHIO LIT


LAUNDROMPAP. AI W R

TR ADE-IN/ALSO CASH
BUYERS DISCOUNTED.
1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR
st ation wagon. good
meChanical shape Cash
$1,275.00 -- Down $350.00
1969 CHEVROLET MALIBU
2 door sports. New paint job,
white/black trim Cash
$ 2050.0HO-- DowrET$60 LA
4 door A/C bargain price -
Cash $2,158.00 Down
$600.00
1972 DODGE AVENGER A/T
red with black trim Cash
$2,450.00 Down $700.00

h9a e VA a hAL iV GAo

Down $500.00
le9d7/blcORDriCAPRI A T
$2,950.00 -- Down $550.00
1971 FORD CAPRI A/T -
Cash $1,875.00 Down
$600.00
e /g(CHEVYriVEGeAceAenT
shape Cash $3,250.00
Down $800.00
1972 FORD PINTO A/T A/C

~o dibi 9n0 OC shm$3,2e500 -
1971 FORD PINTO Standard
it~ good 4 ntOnN~ew D in

$7.00.00
1972 MAVERICK GRABBER
a/conditioned. (jn absolute
mint condition cash
$3850.00 Down $1200.00.

SPECIAL BARGAINS FOR
CASH TAKE AWAY AS
LS WHERE IS. SOME CAN
BE USED FOR PARTS
OTHERS CAN BE FIXED UP. >

1971 DODGE MONACO

S968 F RD. FALCON 570 .
1970 VAUXHALL
VICTOR $550.00
1971 VAUXHALL
VICTOR $475.00
1970 VAUXHALL
VIVA $ 8400 .00
1970 FIAT 1 24
S/Wagon $375.00
1970 VAUXHALL

199H LMAN MINX855 0

G9ot $460.00
1969 MINI AUSTIN
good runabout $375.00


C10847
CENTRAL GARAGE requires
car salesman. Requirements:
basic education, ability to deal
with public and driver's
licence.
Call 34711, ask for Mr. Kendall
Major.

C N OR' SEC RETARD


Knweddeo Mi in, s'r hn
and typing essential. Interested
persons apply in' writing to
Mademoiselle, at P. O. Box
N4882 fisting particulars of
scholastic and professional
ba esroundeferde ienclosint

wel b telephone contact if


;A \(RTIINtGt 3ac ountant


C10821 '
HEAD CHEF required with
seven years minimum practical
experience in French and
Continental Cuisine.' Must be
able to supervise and
coordinate work for personnel
in kitchen. Must have ability to
plan menus and institute on
the job training for Bahamians
int ested it culinaryhartsreet

photograph, references and
health certificate to Box N641
-- Nassau.

C10823
MAITRE D Hotel for first class.
r earat Ab iai ito n. a

and cooking at table a must.
Must belableyetao pmr ennuc

required. Send reply with
recent photograph, references
and health certificate to Box
NV641 Npssau.
C1082
GOURMET CHEF (Saucier).
Chef wanted with five years
minimum exper ence to

axpr etc rsn Fe fcth an
Continental cooking. Please

hnodograrh ref ch cesrece
health certificate to Box N641
- Nassau.
C'10824
'HEAD CAPTAIN (Wine and
Waiters) Two languages
required plus complete
knowledge of wines. Must be
capable of standing in for
Maitre d Send reply with
recent photograph, references
and health certificate to Box
N641 Nassau.

C10829 .
TWO CHILD-CARE assistants
(Female) :for day Nursery
(Toddlers). Persons applying
should 'have an ordinary
standard of education, love
working with children. and

rf rncehaeteers oe cf haci
should be fr~onl a Minister of
rel igion
Fo full pat culars Iol Et t


Nottage or for appointment
4l 3Mrs. Nottage c/o Phon'e
and Wedne dayholu0sa~us ys 1
p.rn. and 5.30 p.m. to 9 p.m.

C10857


BHUAMASA T.P O. B
N1576, Thompson Blvd.,
OUe TField,NNassau~ Ba aa
MANAGEMENT
ACCOUNTANTS

The T ut Coe p n e r e ur

ainancialn ec~ords for person l
managed companies.
Excae en opportunities salor
commensurate with applicant's
experience and technical
qualifications in the accounting
field
Applications to Mr. E
Lightbourne, Personnel
Department. Telephone
24241/9 '
CJ0850
APPLICATIONS are invited

P rso nel Mr ager locAsista
the Bank's international
headquarters in Nassau.
Candidates should have had


several years experience in
personnel management
preferably in relation to
banking overseas and possess
suitable professio na I
qualifications such as the
Institute of Personnel
M nagemen Diploma.opi f

4Muaa f cationO to the PersoB e


C10760
FOR SALE fully furnished 3
bedroom house Ist Terrace,
Centreville. Rainwater taik
with pressure pump.Lot 150 x
100, fully landscaped, all
underground utilities, cash
only, $60,000. Phone 5-8311.

C181FOR SALE
CORNER lot with 65ft. on
Madeira & Tedder Sts.
PALMDALE. With furnished
house. Selling for $25,000.00
DIAL DAMIANOS 22033,
22305 evenings 41197.


FOR SALE OR RENT

SBDROOMS.Sootnhe, B c


S ut -tireet onV g rer.et .
C10796
FOR SALE OR LONG TERMs
LEASE --Fine elaborately
furnished house at Skyline
Heights. Four bedrooms and
baths. Main rooms designed for
~entertaining. Suitable: for
diplomatic or executive
residence. 1V2-acres, Beautiful
g rde 7 a~nted'or 8pri~vacyr
appointment to see.

FOR RENT
C10757
OeNE & 2 Bdom ap rtmrne


C10653
ONEooE TRA AhRGEd owe
extra large one bedroom
apartment. With large living
and dining all basically
furnished .Victoria Court
AartmenbetweeonnShirEy a d
Bay Street. Facilities, Phone,
laundry, parking, ~T.V. antenna,
at cndit nead. phone54631


FURNISHED THREE
BEROO two bath htou ee in

airconditioners, telephone
garage, latindry room
automaticc washer .and -dryer.
$400.00 Phone 5-8512.
C10660
HILLC REST TOWERS
Spacious 2 bedroom 2 bath
apartment, (arge balcony
airconditioming, swimming
pool, short or long term. $400
per month. Contact. 2-1841
days.
C10652
2 2 -BEDROOM APART-
MiENTS consisting of living
dining room, kitchen and
bathroom, basically furnished
Twynam Avenue. Phone
5-8185-

C10677
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -
Char otte er Bay. Irn e it


C10676
LARGE ONVE BEDROOM
apartment, rnic yontfurnish~e
CHESTER THOMPSON REAL
E STATE 2-47 77-8 '

C 663sq. ft. warehouse co
of fice space, available
Amrnediatelyview, Mol
2-1722-3.


Cl BR OMAAPAFETMENTi -


arc nd t ned,1 was cir oom
view telephone 2-1722-3.
C10790
Furnished two-bedroo n
duplex apartment, enclosed
garden, air-conditioned
bedrooms, automatic washer,
$260,00.Phone 5-8512-
C10817
LARGE 1 bedroom hilltop
apartment, fully furnished,
partially airconditioned,
$225.00 per month, all utilities
included. Phlone 5-8327.

C10845
COMPLETELYLY FUaRNISmHeE

airconditioned, fully par eted
T.v. an enna, automatic


vasher dyr 200
Phoner5-8512 re, $0.0


TRADE SERVICES
C10661




Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS '
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING'
FORK LIFT RENTAL
.MECHANICAL..HANDI,.ING.
EGUIUPMIENT.
IA'TA CARGO.A:GENTS
C USTOMS$ CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY'
MOVa'A'c'a'AAGE .:
SSTEEC BA DNG :

SPECIAL QUQTATI-ONS .
EXCELLENTSERVICE
REASONABLE RATES.
CONTACT LYMnAN PIND.EiR
..OR JACK CASH
.PHONE:? 27 72 8-37 6

'Airport.77434

CIO63 O A N'NS


HURRICANE AWNLNIE

John S. George,
& Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 28421.


T..A TENNAS Booster iof
homes, apartments an'd hotels.
S les: arid services. Cal IL uglas

MUSIC, Mackey Stree~t -next to
Frank's' Place.

C10798
THE ELECTRONIC LAB
.TAYLOR STREET
Spcdit inR rpiing sewing

appliances.


GRAND BAHAMA




CL ASSIFIED


IN sad and loving memory of
our dear father and husband
Carl Sweeting who departed
this life August 10th 1971.

treed m tebs wi 'r on ,
mother, one brother and host
of relatives and friends.



C10808

Tu nitur$ And FaOpianu sd
Leslie's Discount House
Dowdeswell St. (formerly
Besco Building). Telephone
28012.



C10815
MALE MESSENGER over 17
years of age. Must own scooter
and have in his possession a
valid driver 5 licence. Apply in
person Nassau Dairy Products
Ltd0 T 00rpson Boulevard
2:0 43p.m.
C10787
BARCLA YS BAN K
international Limited P. O.
Box F2404 Freeport requires
confidential executive
secretary able to type at 50
w.p.m. and take shorthand at
80-100 w.p.m. Applicants must

oa v ar cri s ix yer

27466 Nassau or telephone D.
R. 'Vartin 352-5391, Freeport.
C10723
USED CAR mechanic come in
at Central Garage and ask for
Kendal Major.

BU TNESS DEVELOPER -
International interior and
Ini soriaicDesisN ss mprney
a self-motivated, poised and
personable individual to

auies fors ndefir b Rhin th
southern Florida. An ability t

investors and top management

eMsark tg alxperiP mot io
preferred. Graduate degree in
Art, Design or a related
creative field with full
understanding of interior and
Industrial Design necessary.
Bahamians only.
Send letter with background
information to: R. Bolstad, P.
O. Box N7776, Nassau.

C10740
THE RAPID RESULTS
COLLEGE

World-famous postal
'tuition for the GCJE,
School Cert. ald
Accountancy, Banking,
Law, Marketing, Company
Secretaryship Examinat-
ions. For details of our
specialised courses write
for FREE copy of YOUR

RAREsEls ol geT Dpt.afp
L itonSE DoSI..ondon


.IILP WANTES.
C6149
N. U R.S'E.R Y V -A'N
HORTICULT.UR~AL: -'To
.supervrise alld maintain
So p era tion of: Landscape
Nursery. Prepare schedules for
:production and maintenance
po7rta tiSu pervis e La ckae
least five years previous
.experience` .in ~supervisory:
capacityy .
E.XP PER i. E'NW.CE D~
`GARDEffE RS: 'Previous
experience "necessary. All
duties related~ to Nursery work
and outside .maintenance.
OFFICE I VIAPNAGERI' .To,

dd e alli bLsn n,


trhrUgh to enorithil finanrcial
fsta~t me'nts Poirticuituand
taackg iund ne essry dt nt

with. clients and prospective
customers.
Apply:' Lucaya Nurseity .


F-5,

C6150)

PIEf~lTTER R: 1:iw o nl
Sprinkler' Pipe~fi~t~rrs to work
on(Con tru ti erMu bm as d

pe tb eo t) M u 4 e e s r

be able to read bliteprints. High'
School Education is required
with at least 7 years
experience. Salary $5 per hour.
Interested Persons Apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA, Personnel Office,
between the hours of 9 a.m.,
and 3 p.m., Monday through
Friday. Elon Martin, Jr.,
Personnel Director.


REAL ESTATE
C6162
HAWKSBILL Area, 4
bedroom, 1 bath home. Call
owner for more information at
Freeport 352-7539.

HELP WANTED
C6154
INS URANCE .BRANCH
SUPERINTENDENT required
to assist and to deputise for the
Manager Bahamas Branch. This
position entails the marketing
servicing and claims control of
all classes of Fire Accideryt Life
Marine and Aviation Insurances
and the supervision and

t tin n g o B a5 c h S t a f f a d 1 I

The successful applicant wjill
have. at least ten years
exer encen .in wlGeneral
obtained by examination, the
Associateship Diploma of the
Chartered Insurance Institute
iSequy ivll encommensurate
with ex erience, qu lif icathons

but in any event will not M
us than B$12,000.00 per
Applications marked 'Private


f Mana ncBahamas Brandch,

Insurance Group, P. O. Box
F-26, Freeport, BAHAMAS.


I


L


I


_


I





I I


I I


I 1


I I


C10843
CHOICE LOTS WITH over 130
ft. beach at Spanish Wells
priced $12,500.00 call 23921.

C10838
4 BEDROOM 21!2 bath 2 floor
floating home must sell. Terms
for appointment phone Petrat
24801-2-3-4.


C10827
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 Ltd. at Oakes Field
requires Cleaner for new and
used cars. Must be honest, hard
working and reliable. Apply:
Mr. G. Gardiner, Sales
Supervisor.


C10742
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 Dr. Auto. Green $1695
1968 VAUXHALL VIVA
Automatic Red $500
1967 CHRYSLER
4 D,. Auto. White $950
1968 PONTIAC
STRATO CHIEF Yellow$14001
1970 HILLMAN HUNTERs.
4 Dr. Automatic, White $995
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
4 Dr. Std. Green $1200
1968 JAVELIN A/C $1200
1970 PARISIENNE A/C $2400
1968 VAUXHALL VIVA

29 7 RUBM H 1300 95

1969Vu>HASLL VICTOS80
197 VAUXHALL VICTOS45
S/W FE Au'~o. BI e
856 miles ue 0
1970 RAsMBLER SST $40
4 Dr. Auto. Blu 820
1969 MORRIS OXFO RD210

1971 MERCURY 95
A/C 4 Dr. Maquiis $5500

16 HY L RR $8 0

eln1F RDA APRI

1969 FORD GALAXIES
4 Dr. A/C 81850
1966 MORRIS 1100
4 Dr. Blue $500
1971 VAUXHALL VICTOR

9d70B eLLMAN MINX $55
4 Dr. Std. Green $850
4 96 MuORRWS 1 100
Trade-ins Welcome
Located Oakes Field
Phone 34636-7-8
Opposite the Ice Plant
C10832







TODY'S


1972 VAUXHALL FIRENZA

ALSO AVAILABLE
1970 FORD CORTINA


soo 0oiiir 8 850.00
1969 T R IUM PH 2000

bir codt 1n naed
upholstered brand new paint
Job only $1500.00
1973 DODGE DART
4 door automatic radio,
airconditioned, custom
package, demnonstration W/W
tyre $5895.00
1972 DODGE AVENGER
4 door automatic
newly resprayed
good buy $2550.00
1973 CHEV~iIMPALA
4 door automatic
radio ai second tioned

and brakes W/W tyr~es$85700.00
1968 CHEVY NOMAD
S/W. 4 dooi biege
automatic radio
family car $1100.00
1962 CADILLAC LIMOUSINE
radiorautomati full $5.0

1971 FORD CORTINA
4 door automatic
ye lowN aood buy at$1200.00


COME IN AND SEE US
Oakes Field near
Police Barr~acks


FOR SALE

O~-EST TYPE Freezer with
lo n,500 Ibca ac~itysed only
SMALL PIANO ACCORDION
$3 sed only a few times
Phone 58141 Mon. to Fri. 9
am 5 pm


N2.0pair P one 236
day, 42045 night.


MARINE SUPPLIES
C,10688
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371_

C10773
WORK BOATS


Tugs Dredges's Barges _
Landing Crafts Cargo Boats
Freeze Boats Steel Twin
Scre 63- Dese Call Mr. Nash
OCEAN MASTERS CORP *

C10784
18' with twin 33's. trailer just
overhauled, fully equipped.
$3200. O.N.O. 5-8880/4-1152.

C 10848
39 Ft. Consolidated Yacht at
the Nassau Yacht Haven

Prw ed. M dhrnt euip ee '
Fo03iajf rm pomtelephone


JOB TITLE: Bulk Loader
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Secondary
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years experience loading from
cement plant silos.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Performs loading of cement
and limestone into ocean going
ships, barges or bulk trucks.
INTERESTED 'APPLICANT
C ON TAC T: Pe rsonnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Coinpany, P. O. Box .F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama,
BAHAMAS.


PETS FOR SALE

PUR BRED DALMATIAN
puppies for sale. Males $125,
Females $1100. Phone .Joe &
Berlin Food Land. 2-3245, or
3-2033 after 6 p~m.. .


TRADE SERVICES .

CIO763


C10830
18 HOUSEBOATS 37' x 12*
FULLY FURNISHED AND
AIRCONDITIONED, Kitchen,
living room, bedroom, bath,
sundeck. Luxury living at low
cost Single Purchases will be
considered Call D. Lowe
21931 (Monday Friday).


SCHOOLS
C10828
REGISTRATION for the Day
Nursery (Toddlers) and the
Day School (Kindergarten)
continues at the Office of the
B hamas MGlospel AMissic,


W d esdHy fro m10sa m.s t
p.m. & from 5:30 p.m. to.9
p.m. Ages for the Toddlers
Division 15 months to 3 yrs.'
Ages for the Kindergarten
Division 3 years to 5. Both
depart~mrnth r n n p rn er

beo danefrom the ofa c o
Phone 24537.




PICE2 YOUR ORDERS now
for fresh delicious homemade
bread (White & Brown) and
coconut and raisin pies large &
small. Call 31340.

IN MEMORIAM
C103859


CECIL'S FRIENDLY
GIFT SH-OP
Meadow St. & Blue Hill Rd.
Gifts for Parties & Weddihgs
FIGURINES
GLASS SETS

IUL ER SETS
PUNCH BOWL SETS

5-PLACE MSTCAERTFS SETS, etc.
Ope~n 3 p.m. 8.30 p.m.


C10814
AT MOTOR CENTRE

THE USHD AR

1971 V/WAGON
ONLOY 81a90O.00
1972 DODGE CHARGER A/C
P/S P/B A/T radio tape at


P P/B H io 0/ AatB ONAY,

1770 VAUXHALL VICTOR
rad.o S/T W/W tyres at ONLY

17000. ILLMAN SUPER
MINX new paint work at
ONLY $1,200.00
1969 BUICK SKYLARK radio
P/S P/B A/T vinyl top at
ONLY $2,500.00
1971 TOYOTA CORONA
radio A/C A/T at ONLY
$1,700.00
MECHANIC SPECIAL
1965 CHE.VY MALIBU S/W at
ONLY $100.00.
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
P. O. Box N-3741'

TOpp.% DiE dt.,
Nassau '
Tele hon 5673


AIRT SUPPLIES

C10683
COMPLETE range of artists'
supplies.etOils, arlcs nca iast

Su~p~p Ld., Bay St. Phone


C6152
GENERAL MANAGER: To
take full charge of Dairy
operation and ice cream
production. At least five years
current producing milk plant
experience at Managerial level.
PLANT SUPERINTENDENT:
Experienced in Dairy Plant
operation. At least three years
re ent iilk plant w king
capacity. Required to oversee
plant co-ordination as well as
supervise office management.
RE FRIGERATION &
ELECTRICAL ENGINEER:
Must be experienced in all
phases of maintenance and
repair of specialized dairy
equipment. Certificates of
proficiency and proof of
ex erience req~uired.BA MA


Quleen'sr pihwy U. O.LBD.,


615A9BOURERS Must be
prepared to do menial work,
brushing and general yard
cleaning as well as other duties
assigned to him.
STENO GRAPHIC
SECRETARY with 5 years
experience. Duties: typing and
shorthand, bookkeeping, filing
and general office work.
College graduate or eiquivalent

CSo eER .with 3 years

Fal issell ~hution


C10839
NASSAU EAST -- Attractive
home three bedrooms,
aircor iionedfurtiwhe baths,

schorla 90anem58141 Monday


GhrE Gribittit


Monday August 13 1 3


.


et! thejo done


Will


ICome by Classified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1986 Ext.5 in Nassau,352 -6608 in Freeport from9a.m. tojp.m. Mon. toFri. '- cSamt. 9am tp.m.


MAulRIm SUPPLIES HELP WANTED


REAL ESTATE


REAL ESTATE


F;OR REIT


CARS FOR SALE


HELP WANTED


P


READ THE TRIBUNE


VP~I


I~T;V7~SI























REX MOR GAN, M.D. By& DAL CURTIS


~13R~eZ~1~1~


HORmona
wr4 asow

b re 1 I

SH Y ..... ..r

wore meet conatef the Isrls
letter, sad there must Pa t~
least one el ht-letter wordate
oet. No pI~li oo to~ln p e *
Tr~a : 88 wod s ;t
&clt.96TESTRDAP'S SOL P~ON *~
bBI er blar tre *ee twe

oer wome orte robe role romrl




+r 1fleT9 G OL
MYANY ordinary pre will be
mseetng for the
ilrst time in our Chrit rle


by Budd-e reserve for non-
experts cuareu dei1 e 41te


they ar pzrone to errors which
lessr poe rrel nt.
Beiadona who hasoto been
known to revoke. Ris latest laps
was in the recent world
~P~~b th~arer Ikth: both Vol.
North




O101 DEJS$
OAJ85 010 0
SKJ3 6 9742

d A 7tSA 1




Alnased the 40 and lost a
Trump to Belladansu who
ceeoded to drive olut m'
A diamond to O end6 was
followed by ~Uanor cu ruedt
by declarer, who extited with a
heark. On te thir theert
GiOrgio~ threw the 08, then, to
th Qhe followed wlth the OJ
to cnreat the illusion that he had
hno rnr.a asurl b ~le
when lrrnorh high,
Olorio ercdd!
Contract mardMgr to the
rard 4


ORA 2 NSD
O V R DO AD RW
ne w a mass
AN U MD ERMAN


STE VE R 0PER & MI KE NOMAD by sa u~nders & o ver gard


"CDan I rely on you to tell M~iss Samantha? "
The doll gazes pleadingly at Rupert. You
see, somebody must sort out this muddle. I
can t leave your friend now or she will be
upset, but there is lots of birthday work to
*-be done. How can I manage if I have to be
a toy all the time ? " Don't worry, I'll find
Miss Samantha if it s so important," ~s)sY



;rMEARE~En


VIgor Be sure, positive.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) If you help a prominent
person put through his highly advanced ideas, you can gain
excellent benefits. Show your finest ambitions and improve
credit Rely more on your natural charm than on your good
looks.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Looking into new outlets that.
can be the means for you to command a greater income is
wise Investigate new inventions. Make allies of newcomers
who are up and doing.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You have
promises to keep in a most straightforward manner, and this is
Just the day to do that. The evening is best for those serious
talks with mate Control your temper and all works out fine.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Look to the ideas of your most
radical partners now since they hold the key to present
success Delve into that public matter that will improve your
Image Show you are a person others can rely upon.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Fine day for putting that new
plan to work with co-workers and for gaining their quick
cooperation Make dadly tasks more modern and they work
out much better. Show others you are a live wire.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) The Full Moon gives you
power today and you can accomplish just about anything you
set your mind to, so plan wisely early. The social is fine, also.
Romance requires restraint now.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov 21) Surprising those at home
with some new gadget, a gift they would like, could bring
more harmony and pleasure now. Forget all that entertaining
of moochers and do something practical. Think more about
the romantic side of life
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Fine day for shopping
and keeping appointments of a business nature for excellent
results Handle correspondence satisfactorily. Forget one who

oCmA RIC RN (Dec 22 to Jan. 20) If you use more modern
methods, you fmd you add much to present success. Make any
property you own more comfortable and modem looking.
Strive for that streamlined appearance that is nice and easy to


Q King Feature. Syndicate, n c. 1973. World righlts resrvAc. %1
"No, I'm NOT installing an air conditioner-. Now get a
broom and sweep up that popcorn."


take care of as well
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. )9) Doing something of an
unusual nature for those who so patiently dwell with you can
truly delight them now. Get out to social affairs where you
can meet Interesting people. Add theti to your present circle
of friends.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar 20) You arminspired about how to
get your finest talents before bigwigs and should follow
through on such without delay. Use that Piscean charm wisely.
The romantic side of life can be most delightful now.
It a sf~tanUd over some
Stl Ht mea. t8)
281. T~amt~e. (8)
Down
L. Tamingl beastful. (B)
a Mnesase. (6)
3. Unpara .la (8) rb
4.Vaea. (d
8. Dlran orcer at sa. (4)
7. lale (0). las. (8)
10. Before. (3)
14. Wro al.
15. Sharp
vo. 7.100 Ahy TIM McKAY .olse

1. Mlne salth the L~ord. (UI 17. o r
a. I@8 (4) merly.
0s. Make money. (4) (4)
1l. Maltans.n (9) 19. Nothlesl.
2s. Love. (5) (3)
8s. Undoes. I7) to. 0 el 5 .
ot. school. (4) (t) veners. ** ...*4.


S"Sure, we're an equal Eop~port.unity emfployer -- if you


ACROSS
1. Graceful steed
5. Electric

7. Glacial ridges
11. Play in a pool
12. Travel
13. Shave
14. Soldiers
15. Calendar
17. Male
defendants
18. Diva s song
19. High explosive
20. Hobo

2 Lists father
24. Maybe


26. Word of choice
27. Leaflet L A$
29. Pa t of the r

30. Unicorn fish A i AP
32. Jujube T P D NW
34. Pollen
38. Soldiers
address 1 A I E A
39. Italian actress t
40. Topsy's SOLUTION OF YESTEWIDAY'S PUZZLE
friend 48. Syllable of 1.Approve
41. Unite hesitation 4 Turkish title
43. Angers 49. Stuttering 5.Honey
44. Cancel song mushroom
4 About 1. PN 6. Stomach ache
46. uzz1. Pi~e7 Wor Id War lI
47. Prophet 2. Peep show agency
5 16 ~ 8 1 Iol 8 Sesonal
12I Wr1 IS 9 I Carnelian bead
10 Minister
IS 1 16 16 Afternoon
g sq show
18. Surveyor s
22 1 instrument
24 26 G Conif er
So St 7. Counting

IN 865 1 36 131 tsimony
30 irish county
39 Mo31 Woman
MS adviser
33, Round hand
95l 4n 6 28 r Money
36, Occurrence
rsl 9Y T I j 37 Spiteful
AP Newsfofures 8-1 483 Kind


ar LIEONARD BARIMN


t~ki i~ 1 t re










When it was tde tarn tomm
ta f ew mmn hr s the
television lights we~re Shardll in
Uha nn (White) consideral
this to be had mane s and
was so ann~oyed 91at inxne-
diately ithr awe a mt~y w
'C s' on this game from Cubs.
~hknann nowp plagred 1 K x KY
Why did this lead to a to e, nd
what should White try insetead ?
Par times: 1 minute, grand-
master; 2 minutes, chess master;
4. minutes, cdals explert; 7 mIn-
utescount Peg [12 npf
averagFe; 40 minutes. saovie.


1 Kx Kt ? B-Kt oh o~-r
IY-B2 ~-i6 ch should B xEt
oh I x B,8 0 KE a od White
resigned becaurseu he ses a rook*
Instead,l IP-- qu ould1 kep
White in thce'Bn eaf t-- KS:
B-K6, 9 Kt x KR; i P x P
~R -K31; 4 Ex KS or 1 ..*
BP7; Rx B th~reatening 3
KtBd ch.


IMupert. "But who is she? And what is.. "
Whir. Bear and Margot are heard returning and
ahe doll flops back, keeping very still and
Roy*Iike. The others notice nothing and when
Aupert's friend sets off for homes she carries
the doli unwrapped. I'd I~ke everyone to see
ikt," she smiles.
ALL RIGHTS RESCIVED


S~he arbtime


CAR RO LL RIG0HTER'S

,f15iHOROM'OPEE
IIfrom the Carroll Rigter Institute
7 GENERAL TENDENCIES: Today's Full Moon
brings quick action to whatever you plan to do
or wish to express. Fixed and long-range benefits can follow
decisions you make about policy principles, or that are
motivated by humanitarian ideals. Fine for social and romantic
outlets that bring joy, happiness.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Good day for meeting with
alhies, either business or personal, for excellent results. Know
what your fondest aims are and go after them with vim and


~~~~I~~YHIISE~~~ X W a3 N M AbT 1FF


1
1
1
1
t


SCROSSWOgR PZL


Rupert and Afiss Samantha--13





18 FLOATING VILLAS 37' x 12' FULLY
FURNISHED, AIRCONDITIONED, SEWAGE
SYSTEM, USED AS FLOATING HOTEL ROOMS
STOP AVAILABLE NOW AT A BARGAIN PRICE,
SINGLE PURCHASES WILL BE CONSIDERED
CALL D. LOWE. 21931.


their chance on the 25 and 26
of this month when the B.G.A.
sponsors their gross best-ball
championship.
SCORES: Major-Rolle 60,
it ig gs -Be nj amin 6 0,
Sy mo n en tte u ant 6 1,
G;ibson -Clibson 6 2,
Me1 K e~n 7 i e El lis 6 5,
Park r II alliday 6 5,
11 epbur-orn 1ortn 6 6,
Masso-on -Gowa 6 6 ,
MIunnings-Lloyd 66.
Poitier -Sa wyer 66 ,
Smni t h M c Fa dd en 6 8,
Ai tk e n Curty 6 8 ,
Du m o nt B ut ler 6 8,
Feldman -Z onni 6 9,
11 udson -Adderle y 69,
Russel l- Gib son 6 9,
M1o r ee T a y l or 6 9,
K now les ethel 6 9 '
Stubbs-Shea 70.
II ig gs Hig g 7 1 ,
B nid -en kinon be
Loc khart -Coerbell 7 1,
Loc~khart-Lockhart 71,

Iop kiens-S a da 77
M c Ne eley-Cart wright 76,
WCoodside -Sands 7 6 ,
Tirtlli-Brafford 78.


APP LOCATIONS ARE NOW BEING
RECEIVED FOR THE FOLLOWING
POSITIONS AT HOBBY HORSE RACE
TRACK FOR THE COMING; 1974 RACING
SEASON.

1. RACING SECRETARY & HANDICAPPER
2. ASSISTANT RACING SECRETARY &
HANDICAPPER
3. PARI-MUTUEL MANAGER
4. CLOSED CIRCUIT T.V. ENGINEER
5. TOTALISATOR MACHINES ENGINEER
6. STEWARDS
7. TYPIST


PLEASE APPLY IN WRITING TO:

M GaAMTH KEMP

Hobby Horse Race Track
P.O. Box N 4915, Nassau Bahamas.


A~pplic~atns should meet one of the following minimum requirements:

a) University degree in Commerce, Finance or Economics or the
equivalent professional degree from a recognized institution or body;
3 to 5 years experience in a financial institution.

b) 5 to 10 years experience in a financial institution with at least 3
years at a senior or supervisory level within the institution and some
re~cognised professional qualifications.

C) 5 or more G.C.E. or other equivalent certificates of which one
must be in Mathematics and one in English. Experience desirable but
Tot necessary.

Applicants are to write to the Chairman, B~ahamas Monetary Authority,
P.O. Box N-326, submitting resumes in confidence on or before 30th
August, I 73.


Monday, August 13, 1973.


Southerners win again,



now 10 points ahead



Bof St. SR0 80 g

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
THE SOUTHERNERS CRICKET CLUB, played to the tune of
victory yesterday and behind the pacing of opening bowler
Tyrone Thompson and Skipper G~eorge Deveaux ousted Carroll's
Adventurers for 121 -- 26 runs short of their first innings lead.
The Southerners at the cost of four wickets scored 31 runs to win
that two day match with a little less than an hour to spare.


Providence Softball Association

Sh eM~inistr ofW r s
despite Sunday's loss which
was their first this season,
remains in first place a full
game ahead of second place
Paradise Island in the Majestic
League .
Starring at the plate for BEC
was Robert Taylor who lashed
out four hits in five trips to the
plate, scored once and drove in
a run.
Ministry of Works starter
Paul Johnson held the
electricians scoreless over the
first bottom two frames on
three hits.
Meanwhile the Workers
marched ten batters to the
plate and erupted for a five-run
bottom of the first.
'That productive first began
when lead off batter L. Dean
got aboard with a walk, stole
second and scored the
Ministry's first run on a



free pass to first on another
bae on n baalbls n d lt r

to push the Workers to a 3-0
lead. The Ministry hustled
across two more runs on two
hits to take a comfortable 5-0
lead at the end of one
complete inninS-
BEC began to chip away at
the five-run deficit in the third
when they pickediup twvo big

baseman R. Levarity and
centrefiel er Everette Ne f me

also saw the ejections of BEC's
first baseman Rudy Levarity
and third baseman Michael
Thompson during a heated
debate with first base umpire
on an appeal play which the
Minstr fou cd bac with two
more runs in the fourth and
three more in the fifth to take
a 6-5 lead.
BEC starting pitcher Vince


action Sunday afternoon at the

Pratt, who had survived a
rugged first, settled down to
some splendid mound duties as
he retired the Workers in order
in the second, third, fourth and
fifth frames.
The electricians added three
insurance runs in their half of
the sixth with the big blows
coming from Herbert Sears and
catcher T. Neely before a
pitching change was made but
BEC had already secured a
10-5 lead.
The Ministry of Works was
unable to muster enough
strength to catch BEC and had
to settle for a two-run sixth
and ultimately a 10-7 loss to a
ruthless BEC squad.
Vince Pratt who went the
distance for BEC was credited
with the win while Paul
Johnson, who needed some
relief help in the sixth, was
tagged with the loss.

B.=ehidte strng ithin sth
Golden Glades put together a
meager five-hit attack but scored
tne bgoran s aeteyrmp ts 3
Southern Recreation Grounds.
Barry Carrol led the Gladers with
his usual troublesome bat which
produe etw of the Gladers seven
ruFoster Bethel was credited with
the win while B. Arnett, who
needed some relief help from C.
Cardin, suffered the loss.
The Freetown Stoppers
linall stopped smeon when they
the Coca Cola Real Things I1 -S.
Igniting the offensive fireworks
bsemahne BSa p r ght sho lacs d
out four singles, a home run and
netted a total of three rbis. J.
Thompson, C. Whymns and B.
Butterfield picked up a pair of hits
J. Thompson, who went the
distance for the Stoppers, picked
up the win while C. Stanislaus, who
also went the distance for the Real
Thns as tl ed wlith th d rleys
banging out a total of four hits and
first baseman Lorenzo Lockhart
who was credited with four rbis led
the Bahamas Blenders to s 19-7.slug
test victory over Flasler Inn


Getting a little help from
George Ferguson who took one
for 24 McQuay for 37 the
Southerners, for the following
four runs, took four strong
wickets. Three came in
Deveaux's fourth two run over,
With the Adventurers
straggling at 72 for five,
Thompson took over and
brought their innings to an
uncertain close.
The Southerners' prime
concern was to score more
than 26 which they made in
eight overs at the cost of fo~r
wickets fell for the Southerners

tree eor r,4 and fotw oo 3r0.1
******
ST. AGNES WIN
Sth Agne~s Cickete Cu ok
ten-point victory yesterday
when they defeated Paradise

1 llwingbt leir et -daywintckeh
at Haynes Oval.
St. Agnes took a 58 run first
inning's lead when they bowled
out the Islanders for 60 runs
and replied with I 18. Paradise
in their return yesterday were
good enough for only 84 giving
the Saints plenty of time to
make the winning 26 runs.
St. Agnes. now posing a
threat to the Southerners' 39
points, command has in two
matches moved from seventh
to second in the league with 32
poults
Going into yesterday's play
with the exception of a 50-run
second wicket partnership by
opening batsman L. John and
D. Siefert, the Islanders were
helpless against the bowling of
George Shannon and skipper
Tyrone Wilson. Shannon took
four for 35 and Wilson bagged
five for 13. Alfred Ingraham
took the other wicket at a cost
of 20 runs in six overs.
Opening with Wilson, he
bowled A. Estwick for a duck
with one run scored.
When the John/Siefert
partnership was broken, the
remainder was a downward
trend for Islanders. John's 28
and Siefert s 23 were the only
scores in double figures.
St. Agnes battled for nine
overs and lost three wickets
before they came up with 28
runs sending the Islanders to
fifth place in the league.
**********
In other matches ending
over the weekend, The Prison
Officers paced by Ralph
Kellman's 123 picked up six
points in a first innings victory
over the Westerns. The Officers
took a first innings lead of 51
runs and returned with a quick
9 I for nine. Thle Westerns
however held off outright
defeat and were 68 for eight at
the close of play.


That ten point win now
gives the Southerners sole
possession of first place ten
points ahead of the third place
defending ch ampions St.
Bernards C'ricke~t C'lub.
The Southerners on the first
day's play at Windsor Park
easily eliminated the
Adventurers for 62 runs and
took a 95 run lead when they
replied with 157 all out. The
Adventurers stood stronger
yesterday but were still unable
to make it against speedsters
Thompson and Deveaux.
Thom son took three wickets
fr tt3e runs hininging his 01tal
Deveaux brought his match
total to eight for 43 after
takin nfou rfor 36s testerdta

downfall of the Adventurers
when he had opening batmnan
Pl Forbes caught fobr our w
Adventurers. however, on a
57-run first wicket partnership
between W. Demneritte and E.
McQuay moved on to 68 for
two when Demeritte fell to
G;eorge Deveaux's bowling.

UK a II out 305

Whilies 205 for 5
BIRMIlN GH/ M. ENG LAND
for) l ~e we t lde\ c rged t
often dreary Seco~nd Test against
England finallyburst into life.
The game frequently threatened
to send spectators to sleep during
the opening three days. But Clive
Lloyd hit 9)4, ably supported by
Rohan Kanhai, 54, dug the game
out of the doldrums and set the
sae ax~ e ospsibiv an exciting
England resumed the snail's pace
on the restart and~ added a
miserable 40 runs in 95 minutes
fore they we~re all out for 305, a
The feat erbed pitch presented
few problems. But the West Indies
made a moderate start. Losing the
wickets of Roy F~redericks and Ron
Hedley with only 42 runs o~n the
Then veteran captain K~anhai
showed the way. He dashed to 20
in fours and L~loyd weighed in with
I I offane over rronaiChrisdold. hs
mid-off against Derek Unde~rwoo,~d.
Then he ran down the pitch and
wa s ca t a~nth isdr utt rur ut
a similar stroke inl the samlrr~e at
Hec hit five f'ours and was inl for two l
hours'
on lant iruh oup th 5 c Oha
huge six 011 tIlingworth which
carried 100 yards into the stands
Lloyd was out, six short orf his
cn 0r, witlif one wf kthe ebe .
Alan Knott who, flung himself
sideways to take the ball lo~w dowrn.
Underwood was the howler*
Sohers was showing llashes oft his
old mata y aIt the close anld \as on
With a lead of 227, the H est
Indies may choose to hat on fo~r a
while nin the morning, Fetting
possibly 300 cursc Tpf victtt gt o


BAH AMAS TEAM 0 FF TO W ICHITA
THE BAHAMAS NATIONAL WICHITA SQUAD pose for photographers Sunday
morning before leaving Nassau for Wichita, Kansas to compete in the 1973 National
Baseball Congress Tournament. The team is scheduled to play its first game Thursday
night August 11 against the Canadians. Standing from left to right: Frankie Sweeting,
Adlai Moss, John Williams, Louis McQuay, Bertie Murray, Henry Williams, Vince Albury*
Willie Thompson, Willie Knowles, Livod Bowleg, (two unidentified fans), Anthony
Huyler, Lester Gardiner and Eugene Simon. Kneeling from left to right are: Don Taylor,
Larry un~quest, (unidentified bat boy), Gregory Austin, Roosevelt Turner, Roscoe Hall
Photo: Rickey Wells.



10110[ 80118 (12)& ChielS8 Majof 10p



Big li mm ora M h0[81115-11811 10 fr Gy
By GLADSTONE THURSTON
FORMER JUNIOR CHAMP, 12-year-old Michael Rolle. following in the footsteps of his father
Bahamas' pro golfer Donald "Nine" Rolle teamed up with Joseph Chisel" Major yesterday
and between them fashioned a hot 12-under-par net 60 and went on to top Beryl Higgs and B. J.
Benjamin in a one hole playoff to win the Bahamas Golf Association's Big Jim Memorial net


best-ball tournament played at
Though barely over four feet
in height, Rolle stood tall
amongst the giants and during
the play offs when Major
decided to pick up, young
Rolle went on to win top
honours for the team.
The Higgs/Benjamin team,
which also ended with a net 60
forcing the playoff, took
second place. Sportsman of the
Year Sterling Quant, partnering
Lyford Cay golfer Martin
Symonette, took third place
one stroke behind,
Beryl Higgs, who last year
won the be st -ball
championship with Charles
Saunders as her partner, found
herself in tight competition
yesterday and managed to take
the lead only on the last three
holes when the Quant/Symon.
ette duo who led until they fell
into expensive blunders.
However. to their surprise,
Higgs and Benjamin were not
by themselves as young Rolle
and Major held on securely for
the tie.
Going into the playoff and
greeted by a sudden downpour
of rain, both Rolle and Major
were on the par four green in
two strokes while Benjamin
and Higgs over-shot it into a
hazard and took six to make it
back. This included a one
stroke penalty incurred by
Higgs when her tee off shot
was lost in the rough. On
seeing their commanding
position, Major picked up
allowing young Rolle to hole
out for the victory.
thIespit lee a age difrne
went along in unity. "Young
Rolled tia 2h hanldicatpper


super." commented Major. As
for himself a 12 handicapper

some hbadd soo s," o sh s a"Md
tee shots were not too good,
but my chipping was superb.
'BEAUTIFUL'
"Our combination went
beautiful," smiled Major. "If I
was playing with a pro it would
not have been better." This
harmonious relationship was
displayed in their carding net
ur on th hwlalt eod on th
by Quant and Symonette who
carded 29 on the front nine.
w Togetherness" was the key
word~~~ ~ fo h o he
competitors and Benjamin
found Mrs. Higgs the ideal
partner. 'She really got me

B 16 wasn't out mtett, woul
have had 12 clubs throWr
down the fairway. Benjamin
was referring mostly to the las1
tn o h( esy bte no th an
nine) - when in his opinion "I
really threw away the game.'
Putts on both holes just rolled
around the lip of the hole an{
out.


the Sonesta Beach golf course.


**


JOSEPH "CHISEL" MAJOR (left) found himself in
winning combination with young Michael Rolle (right)
during yesterday's Bahamas Golf Association's net best-ball
championship.


their turning point was the last
three on the back nine. They
just could not get what they
wanted, and when Symonette
got the chance on the 18th
hole which would have given
them a birdie and a three-wav
tie for first "I just blew it." he
recalled. Hie missed a three-foot
putt on the 18th hole for a
bo gey pl acin g them
11-under-par.
Symonette found playing
with Quant was "just excellent.
He is a comeback player," he
said. "When I'm not there, he
(Quant) comes through.
Together, they carded a 32, net
on the back nine and 29 oni the
front.
SYesterday's tournament can
nightly be described as the high
handicappers' day. Most of the
.too golfers with nine and under
handicaps we e as rnany as five

division.
Reg Dumont (10) and
Doonald Butlea t9 w-e go
Moree (8) and Mike Taylor(4)
cmeelthroug d hk a af. < p
were as far back as 78. These
high handicappers will have

IllunLAtl WlaWS


CLEVELAND (AP) -incompar
able Jack Nicklaus. giving credence
to those who call him the greatest
gol pl br o al tin e su rp 2
won the PGA National
Championship.
T PGA tr urn h,k ha mr

round, was the 14th major
championship of Nicklaus' career
acicem nt hinmatchedpt au th
history of this ancti nt on of a
lifetime goal for the 33 year old
< 1, ck u ssa uo i Columt <
portrait of the immortal Jones
hann 0n tthe cic house at the
is Ggrewu hear ng os Jon~s and
victories," Nicklaus has told
friends, "and I decided I wanted to
beateim. Just that in convincing
st9e record-breaker came on a
277 total, seven under par on the
sunny, 6.852-yard Canterbury G;olf
Club course. The nearest challenger
in the PGA Bruce Crampton
rvas a distant four sroke stc with
There was a three way tie for

veteran who had second place to
himself until he took a
double-bogey six at the final hole,
Lanny Wadkins and J.C. Snead.


Invites Applications


for Junior and Senior Positions

With the Authority/Central Bank


Apart from that "I had a/
super game gomng," said the 24
handicapper. "Before I came
here this morning, I had played
this cuse aboutkfive time t
what I was going to do."
Benjamin last week won the
second net in the "B" Division
of the B.G.A.'s Amateur
ChampionshiP .
For Quant and Symonette,


$1? 3riitfttit


BEC,minus 2 players,in



touth victory over Works

By OSCAR MILLER
BEC OVERCAhi A FIVE-RUN DEFICIT, ejections of two
key players and a Sunday afternoon intermittent rain to upset
Ministry of Works 10-7 in the feature game of the New


NOTIE


THE BAHAMAS


MONETARY AUTHORITY