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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03419
 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 14, 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: UF00084249:03419

Full Text
I I


RUSSELL'S
ORANGE JUICE


VOL. LXX, No. 218 Tuesday, August 14, 1973. Price: I $ Cents


I


Dames, 25 and McLean, 35.
are also charged with
attempted extortion, burg!art
with intent to conunit a felon1
and assault with a deadli
instrument and possession of
fire arms.
The accused pleaded not
guilty. Their counsel is Mr.
Randol Fawkes.
In his opening address,
Crown Counsel Langton Hilton
told the court that "the
allegation of the Crown is that
the accused, on the evening of
February 15. 1973, at Freeport
Grand Bahama, entered the
dwelling house of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Spencer by breaking a
sliding door screen and
battering down the glass dool
and proceeding to a bedroom
where they snatched a
4-year-old female child out of
the arms of its mother."
lie said the men were anned
with a shotgun and a revolver
and after taking the child. the\
told the Spencers to expect a
telephone calL
"In effecting this burglary,
Mr. Spencer was assaulted with
a shotgun and a revolver; after
taking the child away from the
custody of its parents, they.
committed the ottence of
kidnapping and finally, the
allegation is that they
attempted to extort $250,000
for the safe return of the
young child to her parents
That, briefly," Mr. Hilton said,
"is the case.
The opening of the case by
the Solicitor General saw the
two accused seated, Dames, in
a black suit with printed
necktie and McLean wearing a
brown suit.
IIeading the all male jury is
Mr. Anthony Archer.
CIRCUMSTANTIAL
The jury was told by Mr.
Hilton that "the majority of
what you shall hear will be
circumstantial evidence."
On February 15, Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Spencer were at
their Albacore Drive, Freeport
home in their family room
when they noticed that a cut
ran across their path, as if
frightened.
invMsrtigat .F heo e hio
attention was attracted to a


noise in the hedges. He decided
to return inside and saw a man
running towards him. Mr.
Hilton said.
The man was wearing a
stocking-mask and was armed
with a shot-gun. "110 burs
through the patio screen hu
either tripped or slipped Jois
and Mr. Spencer attempted to
disurm him. but was not ah!
to do so." Mr. Hilton said,
Another stocking-maske
man, armed with a revolve:
approached Mr. Spencer and
ordered him off. threatening to
kill him, Mr. Hilton added.
After Mr. Spencer got oft
the man, the armed men began
to break down the door which
Mrs. Spenter had locked. The
coun was also told that while
the an used were knocking on
the door with the butt of the
shotgun, it discharged and
ejected a live eartridge and a
spent cartridge.
Mr. Hilton said it was the
intention of the Crown to call
the owner of the shotgun who
would testits "that the gun
usually ejected a live cartridge
along wiith a spent one.
lie d after the men broke
open the door, the man with
I add M.. Spenter.
while the other rushed into the
bedroom.
tic snatched the soung child
mini from her mother and
the\ ordered Mr. Spencer to
luind over the kets to his car
and another vehicle owned bi
the bank. The drove off in the
hunk's car. he said.
PHONF CALL
"You'll get a 'phone call,"
they told Mr. Spencer as the
were leaving, Mr. Hilton said.
110 said the police were
immediately contacted by Mr.
Spencer who also asked the
qrand Bahana Telephone
(ompany to monitor lus
telephone Mr it -conung calls.
Mr. Hilton suni that at 2:40
a.m. and 2 4.' a.m. on
February 10. two calls were
receiwd by Mr. Spencer. He
said 11et. Upl. Joseph
Cartwright was present at the
time and he recognised the
voice of one of the accused

merit \\as at this point that a
demand for 5250 000 was
made upon Mr. Spencer, he
""in- n -0,
11 20 a.m un I chruar\ 16
which caused Mr. Spencer to
contact Mr. I ittleiohn, the
Ro al Hank or (anada issistant
manager, concernmy the
ransom monci.
Later, at 7:15 p us t .el day
Wh< 1 Spencer a horne. M Hilton
said he would bring endence to
sh w dth II Danjn a 10
of the Holiday Inn Hotel
around 7:15 p.m that day.
SPI CIAL ROUTi
lie also said the last
instruction Mr. Spencer
I le a tintl d( s wal
latel around 12.45 a.m. "He
18 ea plurlilot lur r ute,
Ci. nea the, tl <
directions Mr. Spencer then
orge; ,ty
containing the $250,000," Mr.
ililton said.
lie promised to bring
Page 3, Col. 6


TEACHERS UNION CHIEF WANTS
ST. ANDREW'S DONATIONS RETURNED




'Board's report filled with





contradictions and





RSSHmptions slams parent


A SPOKESMAN FOR THE BAHAMAS UNION OF TEACHERS said today that the shareholders of St.
Andrew's School should return all donations made to the new school building "as many persons thought they were
giving to a public institution and not to a private company.


Tribune that on the night of
the meeting he stood while the
matter was still being discussed
from the floor to make certain
that when it was time for
resolutions to be taken by the
chairman his would be the
first. Although Dr. Sweeping
stood for over 20 minutes he
was told by Mr. Holowesko
that shareholders did not want
to consider too many
resolutions that night. He
thought one resolution of
either confidence or no
confidence in the Board would
settle the matter.
IGNORED
The standing Dr. Sweeping
was ignored by Mr. Holowesko
while Dr. Meyer Rassin moved
a vote of confidence in the
Board. The motion was carried
by block votes of 672 to 301
in favour of the Board.
Dr. Sweeping was then
allowed to read the parents
resolution.
An angry parent today told
ine Irioune tnat in his opinion
the 15-page report of the
Board of Directors of St.
Andrew's School, was based on
"rumours, speculations.doubts
and false impressions." The
parent was using the words of
the directors themselves who
hoped that their report would
put an end to such "rumours"
and "false impressions."
The Board's report was
circulated at the shareholders
meeting.
"Beliefs, whether they be
actually true or false, may be
traced to certain fundamental
assumptions which at the time
are believed to be true, the
Board s report said. "There is
nothing wrong with making
assumptions. The problem
arises when we act and think as
if the assumption is the
absolute fact.
The parent told The Tribune
he thought chairman
Holowesko and hi Board were

uur esd into c on which
they, in their report, have
accusedothers.
"h rsreport i based
t d t s d
con ra ic ion an
assumptions," is prooftthatt n
spnt blrems blen ele B aod an
fleadmaster "are urgent he
d '
saiAs an exam le he ave the
a g oapli ha n Madsi ead
acting headmaster Lew Morgan
in securing a science teacher
forS d ard in its report:
"The fact is that a science
teacher had not been hired by
John Chaplin prior to the 18th
of June. Did he, for the best
interests of the school, assist
eie etingheh dmastnr
him? No, because it wasnotin
JohnF Chaplin' n PnF o t
acting headmasterahas al
replacement with no help from
Mr.ChaOlinGIMPRESSION
Our informant said that Mr
Leslie Hammond stood up at
the meeting and told Mr.
I ex nh ateer tenl
given by the Board in its
accusation.
ca llin finasnkddstnthat M
daughter's address in Miami so
that she could assist him in
setting up interviews with
t ch s terSt.isArulrew
ug
teacher, connected with the
University of Miami, and on


Mr. Cecil N. Curling,
president of the B.U.T.. said
the union "feels that many
persons who contributed to St.
Andrew's Building Fund did so
thinking it a public company."
110 said now that the position
had been made clear, the
private company should either
return the donations or "issue
shares to the donors."
"We intend to meet with the
Prime Minister on the St.
Andrew's dispute as soon as we
can." Mr. Curling said.
(Prime Minister Pindling
returned to Nassau Saturday
afternoon after attending a
Heads of Government
Conference in Ottawa, Canada.
fle is now on vacation).
The B.U.T. also threatened
to "blacklist" St. Andrew's
School after an extraordinary
general meeting of shareholders
Tuesday night approved the
firing by the school board of
Headmaster John Chaplin after
19yearsservice.
A St. Andrew's School
Parents Committee, formed
after the June 19 firing,
proposed that an impartial
committee be appointed to
investigate both sides of the
dispute. The Board rejected the
proposal stating that its
position was "irrevocable."
Mr. Curling hopes to meet
with representatives of the
Parents Committee in the
"next few days."
At the shareholders meeting,
an attempt by the Parents
Conunittee, headed by Dr.
Sidney Sweeting, to have the
parents' resolution considered
was ignored by Board chairman
William (Bill) flolowesko until
3 block vote had been taken on
whether the shareholders had
confidence in the Board.
Dr Sweating told The







THE August 15 meeting of
the Chamber of Commerce will
have an unusual programme,
with three speakers and a slide
presentation scheduled, all on
the theme of industrial
development.
Heading the speakers' list
w 11 he Development Minister
Carlton E. Francis, who will be
1 [ < I. dibyetor indu a
development in the Bahamas
Devel pment Corporation d

p resident of Londo Marketing
Bahamas Limited the
Development Ministry's
marketing consultants.
Also scheduled is a

p sci o-np r copna red epi s
Bahamian business and
fe a ng local industrial
Chairing the meeting for the
first time as president of the
qtil arsolvill fo mer r. ,
president. He took over when
Chamber president Holland G.
Smith was killed in a traffic
accident on the Eastern Road
last Wednesday night.


0 2PC.MIRROR
AND
CONSOLE SETS

NASSAU FREEPORT


the staff of Everglades High
School, he presumed that Mr.
Chaplin was trying to set up
interviews for a science
teacher.
Mr. Hammond knew his
daughter had set up
appointments for Mr. Chaplin,
because Mr. Chaplin had got
his daughter's telephone
number from him to arrange
for Mr. Morgan to replace him
at the interviews.
The appointments had been
made for the same day that the
Parents Committee had asked
Mr. Chaplin to meet with them
and the Board. Mr. Hammond
did not know if Mr. Morgan
was able to find a science
teacher from these interviews,
but the impression given by the
Board that Mr. Chaplin had not
cooperated or made an effort
to find teachers for the
September term was a false
one.
And do you know what
Bill flolowesko said to Mr
Hammond?" our informant
asked. "He just said: Oh, I was
not aware of that. If he was
not aware of that how much
more is he not aware of. This
exchange alone proves that an
inquiry is urgent."
The parent found another
section of the Board's report
contradictory to what the
Board permitted to take place
at the shareholder's meeting on
the night of August 7. The
Board's report said:
M r. Chaplin has
deliberately violated ethical,
professional and company
rules, not to mention specific
Board directives, that no
employee of the Company
must actively engage in any
way to decide or attempt to
decide the composition of a
Board. Part of the
understanding which was
reached in September between
Mr. Chaplin and the Board was
that Mr. Chaplin was not to
nl onjtey ofcht le ona d atnhd
in particular, he was not to
meddle in company annual
neral meetingto asnd aslia
shall see, did during his first
years here."
Assuming this accusation
against Mr. Chaplin were true,
what were the two St.
Andrew s teachers doing who
were permitted by Mr.
Holowesko to speak at the
shareholders meeting? the
parent aske THICS?
These two women teachers
got lup d spoke against tha
prepared text. "When someone
objected to the first teacher
being permitted to speak, Mr.
Holowesko said something
about she was either there as a
sh of r or a proxy for a
"If such behaviour were a
v ovation compa rules foa
violation of company rules by
these two teachers? If Mr.
Chaplain the headmase 21ew
company annual general
meetings, why were these two
two teachers permitted to
meddle?" the parent asked.
"If these two teachers are
employees of the company, I
want to know why they were
permitted to attend the
meeting and why they were
permitted to hold proxies?
the parent demanded. "Again I
say an impartial enquiry is
overdue.
it seems to me that if
you are with the Board, the
company ignores its 'ethics',


then you are in breach of
'ethics' and company rules."
the parent said.
Again the parent wanted to
know why should the Board
members feel annoyed that Mr.
Chaplin went to the press with
the story of his firing.
"What were they annoyed
about The fact that Mr.
Chaplin went to the Press, or
the fact that he went to the
Press without them and their
concocted story?" the parent
wanted to know-
Mr. Chaplin was given notice
that his appointment as
headmaster would not be
renewed at 10 a.m. on June 18
in the offices of Mr. Orville
Turnquest. Mr. Holoweska was
present.
in their report the Board
said of that meeting: "The
terms of the settlement were
outlined to him (Mr. Chaplin)
and he was asked to join the
Board in a press release which
would have been satisfactory
to all. In tlus. he could have
stated that he resigned, retired,
or whatever.
"Why," asked the parent.
"should Mr. Chaplin say that
he resigned when it was not
true: why should he say he
retired, or whatever, if it were
not true? Was the Boarol
annoyed with him because he
would not tell a lie to the
public? After all the Board
wanted to go to the Press: the
Board invited Mr. Chaplin to
go to the Press with them.
However. Mr. Chaplain refused
to go to the Press with a lie. I
think the man should be
commended for his principles'
not be condemned because he
would not tell the story as the
Board wanted it told.
Obviously he did not agree
with the way the Board wanted
to present the 'facts .
"Why should he have to
concoct a story with them if he
didn't agree with it? Isn't this a
ivorble aml n't the Press



HONTH DOUBLED
MORE than twice as much
rain fell during July this year
than the overage rainfall for the
month from 1951-70, although
the general weather situation
was 'usual for this time at
year, according to the
M meteorological Depart-
The average rainfall during
July over the 19 years period
1 nth ledinches.2.4R8aiinne .
Temperatures were also
consistently higher than in the
past year, reaching an extreme
high 93.4 degrees, on July 12'
compared with the average 92.
the onatT 8d9 Ic a
with the 19 year average of

88tN N 2nd PRIZE FOR
UWI LAW SCHOOL
ROB FRTSON Ward
A twiat NA hite as}b
Jamiaca, St. Lucia, London
and Sydney, Australia won
second prize in the
competition for the design of a
professional law school at the
Mona Campus of the
University of the West Indies.
Sixteen firms were invited to
submit designs, including nine
from Jamaica. The winning
design was submitted by
Ruthkowski, Bradford &
Partners of Jamaica, while
Hugh McGregor Reid of
Georgetown, Guyana placed
third. 3 $2,000 was awarded for
first prize, J$1,000 for second


KIDNAP ACCUSED Spurgeon Dames (left) and Leroy
McLean (right) seen leaving the Supreme Court after the
first day of their trial which is expected to last two weeks.
PHOTO: Philip Symonette-





a a

M


Mgg ggggp wwg W

By MIKE LOTHIAN
DAY-SHIFT DINING ROOM WORKERS at the Out Island Inn
at George Town, Exuma, this morning entered the third day of a
wild-cat strike to protest the abrupt firing Friday of the popular


dining room hostess.
The striking workers are also
concerned over management s
11 d fail I d
I ities c over the last "three or four
th d to M
olnt s, li car ing r
Ball on, s lary <
aterin \
on Tle scene wi union
trustee tomas Bastian,
The work-stoppage bybthe
dining room workers! a ollit
ten of them has ha virtual
no effect on the hotel
pera )gi Ife i lot

ri tt ritil rk ngtboth the dal
An industrial relation
officer from the Labour
11inistry was expected to fly to
Emma today to mediate in
negotiations over the dispute
Dining room hostess Mrs
\fary Dames arrived at the Inn
as usual on Friday morning?
only to be told by management
I he had ch bet
itgr ing or b Mrs. Dames refused to resign
and was summarily fired, Mr
Glintonusaid, andeman pernhet
action until Bahamas Hotel
Employers Association
"'M'Teni'"','"'m17'2
in two or three weeks
EMERGENCY
The union's George fown
branch held an emergency
meeting on Saturday night. As
the union had not been
formally advised of the firing.
p al)ay1)ires was 1 trf It< irt18
'norninig as usual
management refused to
ubja m rellinpgher diuti
di intgh roonibworkers wultked
o err 30 s in sympa 1.
hey e v wed nst sroturn
Mr. Glinton sa d
The union spokesman added
art flhave been a number
fle said one employee was
is nind rpltaking ani orange

carrying art a piece of Mm. a
third for taking a chicken, and
Rx tdh rrk 0 gs";
she took some table scraps
home to use as hog feed.
Mr Glinton told The
Tribune he understood that
none of the workers has been
paid gratuities collected from
guests by the hotel for three or
four months
He said the inn's manager,
Mr. Joseph Spitzer, told him
yesterday that the gratuities
were not paid because "they
have been using it to defray
expenses incurred by the
hotel "
LOAN
He said Mr. Spitzer had also


informed him that the hotel
was trying to secure a loan and
wouldl"hopefully" he able to
pay t le gratuities wi in a
inonth.
\ir Glinton said there was
no way for the union to
determine how much man
was owed to the hotel s
employees "we have to
tighten (110 system up but
"I am told the hotel has
enjoyed a lucrative winter
season and summer so far has
been better than average.
Mr Ziebru atisjI t
he ad he had jistatementt
dispute at that time
110 said he would put a
statement in writing and read it
over the telephone later today
Up to press tune Mr
Spitzer's call had not come
through
Management has recognized
the union as the bargaining
agerlt for t semplo es sin
ne oliations for a work
co tract were not scheduled to
ks.for another three of four


i~tto


~ribuno


(Registered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage conceastons within the Bahamas.) Nassau and Bahama Islands LeadingZ Newspaper


HOLD-UP, ASSAULT & EXTORTION
CHARGES BROUGHT BY CROWN



Trial of 2 accused in



kidnapping of little



Andrea Spencer opens

THE TRIAL of Police officer Spurgeon Dames and ex-police
officer Leroy McLean, jointly charged with the February 15


gaze me


Princess Anne, 23 tomorrow
.
LONDON (AP)-Prmeess I think the celebration will
Anne will spend her 23rd be very quiet and private", he
birthday Wednesday competing said. "The Princess is staying
in horse trials in Scotland in a with friends in Scotland for the
bid to make the British team next few days .
that goes to the European The palace released a set of
equestrian championships in photographs of the Princess on
Klev this Fall. Buckingham the eve of her birthday. (See
Palace said Monday. page 7). They were taken
But a palace spokesman recently by Lord Lichfield, a
declined to say whether the jet-setting British peer who has
Princess would celebrate with taken many pictures of the
her fiance, Cavalry Lieut. Mark royal family in the past.
Phillips, now in Britain on Lichfield gives Princess Anne
leave from his regiment based the movie-star treatment in
in West Germany. several of the pictures.


iN~K~i-ISM~EARED5~~


hllr~ ~ ~ ~~~r ifuU'~p~4C"--T




- --r- --- -----~ ------------ ------- ----- --~ ---- --- -- --=I: ------- --- 1-- =,; I=--- ~---


nti-American statements "a
t*

BEAUTIFUL LAND FOR SALE IN




FOR *INVESTMENT *RETIREMENT
*HOME SITE *VIEW LOTS
*BEACH FRONT *RECREATION
Write Airmail: RINCON RESORTS
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SAN JOSE, COSTA RICA, C.A.




The Park Store
PARLIAMENTSTREET


We are opened

On Friday

untd 4:00p.m.


27 BODIES 50 W

FOUND IN HOUSTON
HOUSTON (AP)**District
attorney Carol Vance took the
largest mass murder case m the U.S.
trn bAfow h grrTdort
escaped from the homosexual-
torturers blamed for the killings
was expected to be an early
intness.
Sources said testimony would be
presented hy Billy Ridinger. The
hol's age and background were
unknown, but his name was in a
Statement given to police by one of
two teen-age youths charged with
murder in the investigation that has
led to the discovery of 27 bodies.
Da t r.=:ta:3 2:1
they got Billy Ridinger.Itookcare
of him when he came here. And I
behev1es tolni reasonhhe is alive
kill him."
Other witnesses who came before

lu vn 0 enttetch was a
broke last Wednesday when Elmer
Wayne Henley, 17, telephoned
olicedntsuburbakil asadena t act

,r 30f the torturers, Dean Allen
The search for additional bodies
ceased late Monday after four
he iserb denbs rip o u
gulf coast some 70 miles east of
Hounon.


90 FEARED KILLED IN SPANISH PLANE CRASH
LA CORUNA, SPAIN (AP)-A Spanish Caravelle yetliner raisedd int
Elvedra Airport in heavy fog Monday and 9(
There are unofficial reports that a man was pulled alive from di'
wreckage but officials at Aviaco Airlines said all 79 passengers and the cre"
of six perished-
The Europa News Agenev reported five persons in the community ,
Montrove, five miles from the airport, were killed when the twin-engine
plane came down after a flight from Madrid.
CIFRA. the other Spanish News Agency, said the plane hit only tw*
empty houses near this Galician port city 320 miles northwest of Madrid
It m de rue men ionthf an e
fog-enshrouded airport. They said the jetliner was approaching the airport
when one wing hit a tree and the plane burst into Damel and crashed.

FLOODS IN INDIA. WHOLE VILLAGES WASHED AWAY
NFw DI Ltil (AP) linodwaters raged through northern and eastern
regions of the Indian sub-continent Monda\. putting plans for
independence anniversary celebrations in India and Pakistan under a cloud
of yl ks at id floods in that country, from the might Indus Riler
and its tributuries, were the worst since independence 26 years age
Tuesday.
it said 65 persons were known dead. and the Pakistan army wa
acu tir g litahges hr uoout the Just across the line dividing Indian held and Pakistani controlled
Kashmir. Indian Kashmir's chief minister Syed Mir Oasim toured his states
flooded areas and declared the situation "grim."
inu int dhs6 hed2< !m veerb ninrdeuPso dsh I urther south in India, the Ganges, holiest river for the Hindus. and
rivers that feed it, continued to rage across wide areas as reports came in of
whole visinges washed away.
Ha g it 1 rue Pp b f aammun ,m rs< ris the wirdpath n
homeless Fourdeathswere reported.
NIXON'S WATERGATE STATEMENT THIS WEEK
\vAstilNGruN (AP) The White House indicates President Nixons
Watergate statement will come late this week. rather than during the
middle of the week, as previousix hinted. But the White House spokesman
sts at at raise tirrie and the nature of hde desident's response to
Todav, the President signed an almost 23 billion dollar Highway Hill
opening the highway trust fund for improvements in mass transit. Nixon
told the Congressmen and mayors who attended the signing it was a
compromise and a significant move toward easing urban congestion. He
< gdos d di g rtssopposed openi t tdumi. w ile urban interests

EH ( El EJE APsP@ CA reON. Burger Monday denied
an application to call a special term of the Supreme Court to consider the
constitutionally of U.S. bombing over Cambodia,
The bombing is scheduled to end at midnight Tuesday EDT by
president I acdquie ence to a C within five days.
On Thursday, Burger rejected an application for a special term on the
issue directed by him by attorneys for the American Civil Liberties Union
II adntl i 5 tCemgress an and three air force officers who
Friday. Rep. Holtrinan's lawyers filed a petition for a special tent
addressed to each member of the court hoping to find sufficient sentiment
to call a special term.
n tah r Ju if >rder was signed by Burger alone and made no mention
SECRET AIRLIFT OF SOLDIERS TO PHNOM PENH
SAIGON (AP) The South Vietnamese government has secretly airlifted
g ints us 2II-inta 3soldiesdtTou hn Members of South Vietnam's two million Cambodian minority from th<.
Mekong Delta, the soldiers have been drawn from regular military and
paramilitary units or are recently trained civilians, the sources said.
antTShoperationat rate ny < >rdinated jen m p ri 2 i\iast rn inar
Cambodian President Lon Nol. Thanh is from the Mekong Delta and has
recruited troops on several occasions since 1970 for the Cambodian armi.
Ca us ra sn planned aut i >I trn I is em ntt Ittsub
under South Vietnamese law ethnic Cambodians are considered citizens.
So far, the sources said. "less than 10.000 troops have been airlifted into
Phnom Penh's Pochentong Airport by South Vietnamese air force planes.
ISRAELI & EGYFflAN NAVAL CRAFT CLASH
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) Traditional U.S.support of Israel use
under severe strain Monday as Lebanon demanded that the security
Council condemn Israel for forcing down an Arah air liner in an attempt to
kidna Pales rguerrd e n efore the Council meeting that the
American delegation was standing bv the comment of the State
Department on Saturda1 deploring the Israeli action.
indications were that the united states would find it difficult to use the
veto or abstain in any vote ensuring israel. It remained to he seen 11h.tt
Other anti-Israeli measures might be proposed that could be unaceptable
to the United states.
As the council prepared to meet. Israeli and I gyption naval anats
clashed so the Mediterranean near the entrance to the her Canal.
Egypt said its patrol hoats chased the Israeli craft back tmiard Israel
after they tried to violate Egyptian territorial waters. Tel Avis that its boats were tired on first and claimed they returned the fire mul hit
one of the Egyptian craft.

CONVICTED MURDERERS FLOWN TO PUERTO RICO
SAN JUAN, P.R. Aug. 13(AP) live men convicted of the launtain
Vaneval >rders w re brought to Puerto Rico by plane today, the U.S.
ma e prisor s ere flown from st. Croix to san Juan on an Antilles air
boats planes,
It was not immediately determined it the five would remain in Puerto

Ri m et dn{jitt at 'Hut since the jail facilitie\are not totally adequate in the Virgin Islands,
thes sometimes asked the U.S. Bureau of Prisons to find space Mr them.'
DOLLAR AT BEST SINCE EARLY JULY

Mol; 1 th rst en hr a in s addundl iedl s t U. > I
higher in most Iuropean centres.
The U.S. Current closed stronger in Irankturt, Paris, Brussels and
Amsterdam. It was down a traction in Zurich and London, but in all thest
centres the Juliar was at or near its best level since early July.

DOCKWORKERS SENTENCED FOR STEALING BANK NOTES
AARHUS, DENMARK (AP) Two dock workers were sentented to
eighteen months of prison here Monday for stealing 500,000 Singapore
va < dushipmerit ofnewly-printed bank notes enroute from London
Magens and Birger Conradsen, two brothers, admitted in court the\
took the mone when a crate was accidentally damaged during the
unloading of a cargo of timber from the freighter Neptun Topar


200 ft. OCEAN FRONTAGE BY 800 ft.
DEPTH TO WEST BAY STREET
CONTAINING 4 APARTMENTS, 2
COTTAGES AND A SWIMMING POOL.


PRICE s250,00000CASHB


The Job Servicing and repairing the internationally
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The Man The applicant should have an electrical
background and be able to read and analyse
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

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Salary to be negotiated on experience and ability.

Apply in writing to Keith Benjamin, Island Merchants
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Phone 2-8041/5


- - -- -- --- --- --- -- --- ~ ___1.:


g
PH NOM PENH ,
CAMBODIA (AP) American
BS2s and fighter-bombers
hammered at Cambodian
insurgents all around Phnom
Penh Tuesday on the final day
o U.S. air attacks in

IndTa gaadvantage of a break
in the monsoon overcast
American F4 phantoms and A
Corsairs flew around-the-clock
missions to unload a maximum
bomb tonnage.
U.S. air combat operations
are scheduled to end at 11 a.m.
Wednesday, or 0400 GMT
Thursday. It will be the first
time since 1964 that the U.S.
Air Force isn't bombing
somewhere in Indochina.
American pilots
concentrated their attack
Tuesday south and west of
Phnom Penh, the directions
from which the Cambodian
com man d believes the
Communist-led insurgents of
the Khmer Rouge will attack
the city when U.S. air support
ofthegovernmentisended.
Government forces have
cleared route 38. which runs
around Phnom Penh's southern
defense perimeter six to 1 1
miles from the city.
NEW THREAT
But a new threat was
shaping up in the west, with
insurgent troops encircling the
village of Tuol Leap 11 miles
from Phnom Penh and seven
miles from the capital s airport.
An estimated 4,000 Khmer
Rouge troops were reported in
the area, and U.S. planes were
reported attacking them
constantly.
A Mekong River convoy
made up of a tanker, freighter
and five barges arrived in
Phnom Penh from South
Vietnam without any losses, a
communique reported. A truck
convoy brought rice and other
products from Battambang, in
the northwest.
In other developments, the
Cambodian government
appealed for peace with
honour," government troops
abandoned a strategically
located town 35 miles north of
Phnom Penh and the
go government claimed
Cambodian Communist-led
insurgents clashed with North
Vietnamese troops.
In Washington, Pentagon
officials said some U.S.
warplanes will remain in
Indochina past the bombing
deadline of midnight EITI
Tuesday. The presence would
be used as a deterrent to a
bl North Vi
possi e new etnamese
offensive.
Up to 4,000 insurgents were
in position Monday for an
ttack t the C bod. against am lan
capitals Pochent ong
International Airport,
< rdlig to reports from the

The spearhead of the attack
was launched two days ago
against the village of Tuol
Leap, on an abandoned
railroad route seven miles from

theTaiepoC nt tire oresdsa .rces
encircled the town's garrison,
but government troops were
nashed to the area to try to

liel Cn rdri oajn
chief spokesman, Col. Am
Rong.
American fighter-bombers
flying out of Thailand tried to

t= kgent r hba Hothse
The government claim that
there have been clashes
between anti-government
rebels and North Vietnamese
troops, came from information
Minister Sum Chhum.
He said the rebels were
angered by the burning and
plundering of Cambodian
villages by North Vietnamese
troops and that both sides
suffered heavy casualties in one
clash.


Palestinians over US



COIRDlicitV in 18rael 8
1 *{

* E *
DIratV Of alrIIBer
I ef
By Holger Jensen
cla I U m iBAnNOoNmpltc y MPalestmi errillas reeneawing
h '
Aas accused the United States of a role in Friday's piracy of an
Thairdn ist Popular Front word than in deed.
for the Liberation of Palestine the Popular Front has
has said the U.S. Central pulled off some spectacular
Intelligence agency had a hand operations in the past,
in Israel's attempt to kidnap including the hijacking of four
the organization's leader, Dr. airliners to deserts in Egypt
George Habash, and two of his and Jordan in September 1970.
top aides. It was responsible for at least
Guerrilla spokesman, Bassam 12 hijackings between 1968
Abu Sharif, said the CIA and and 1972-
the U.S. embassy in Beirut In May 1972. Habash said
were "behind the detection the Popular Front had
and tra ns mission of discontuing the hijack tactic
information that Habash was because it was "no longer
to travel to Baghdad aboard feasible." The hijackings
the pirated plane." embarrassed the resistance
Habash switched travel plans movement, angered Arab host
at the last minute and was not governments and were
aboard the airliner Friday night "misunderstood" in the West,
when Israeli jet fighter planes Habashsaid-
forced it to land in Israel. Guerrilla sources say the
"Special security measures Popular Front has switched its
of the guerrilla movement anti-Israel campaign to a war
foiled the Israeli plot," Abu against Israeli intelligence
Sharif said. "Israel's attempt to agents.
convey the impression that its Israelis and Arabs have been
intelligence operatives had assassinated this year in Rome,
penetrated guerrilla ranks is Paris, Norway, Madrid, Nicosia
only aimed at covering up its and Washington. Most of the
total failure in Friday night's Arab victims have been Popular
operation. Front underlings with alleged
Another statement by the links to the Black September
Palestinian news agency WAFA terrorist organization.
charged there is a "higher There is no clear indication
American council for that the Popular Front will
collecting information about attempt a reprisal for Friday's
guerrilla leaders and helping Israeli adventure, but other
Israeli intelligence plan their Palestinian groups are privately
liquidation. disassociating themselves from
WAFA said council member any such possibility.
include Armin Mayer, a former An official of the Palestine
U.S. ambassador to Lebanon: Liberation organization, a
Secretary of State William P. loose-knit group that covers
Rogers, presidential adviser most of the Palestinian
Henry Kissinger and CIA chief guerrilla efforts, said "there
William Coleman, should be no question of
Palestinian claims of a CIA reprisals because the Israelis
alliance with Israeli didn't do anything to us. .it
intelligence are nothing new, was a Lebanese plane so it is up
and brash Palestinian to the Lebanese government."
statements in the past often Another guerrilla source
have been more menacing in ermed the Popular Front's


Three agents from Beall's
Office in Balthnore combed
through 130 boxes of
subpoenaed documents under
lock and key here in the
Maryland liall of Records.
The lliaterial ranged from
office logs to official
proclamations during Agnew's
tenure as Governor from I967
through 1968. Of special
interest wo anything involving
Agnew 's offielal relatlOnshin
with contractors and campaign
contributors.
4 special grand jury in
Baltittlore is expected to begin
taking tesumani later this
week enncerning Agnew anda
former assistant. Joseph B.
Wolff.
Meanwhile, spokesman for
Agnew said the Vice President
was expected to return to
Washington late Monday from
a four-day golfing vacation in
Palm Springs. Calif.
Agnew flew to the West
(oast last week after disclosing
110 is under investigation for
possible violation of tax
evasion and conspiracy laws in
connection with an alleged
kickhack scheme involving
Maryland officials.
Wolff and Baltimore
contractor Lester Mat7 were
reported by SOUTUS to hale
told prosecutor that Agnew
was involved in kickhack
schemes.
The Washington Star-News
quoted unnamed sources
110ndai as saying at least two
other unidentified contractors
have told the prosecutors they
made cash payments to Agnew
in exchange for preferential
treatment in the awarding of


go ve r nment consulting
contracts.
LONG WAY YET
The newspaper said that it is
not known whether the
contractors claimed they
actually received special
consideration or if the alleged
payments were in the form of
contributions to Agnew's
political campaigns.
One source was quoted as
saying the prosecutors feel that
"there is a long way to go
het ween the claiming the
proving and the showing that
the money was received."
Wolff headed the Maryland
roadscommissionwhileAgnew
Was GOVernor and is now an
executive with the engineering
firm of J.E. Greiner Co. Matz is
a partner in the Baltimore
engineering consulting firm of
Matz, Childs and Associates.
Wolff and Matz are said to
he bargaining with the
prosecutors for immunity in
exchange for their testimony.
Both thett firms won large
consulting contracts while
Agnew was Governor.
At a new conference last
week in which he denounced
the charges against him as
"dumned lies," Agnew said the
allegations might be "coming
from those who have found
themselves in very deep
trouble. .and are flirting with
the idea that they can obtain
immunity or reduced charges."
The special grand jury is
expected to complete the first
phase of its investigation into
the activities of Maryland
office holders early this week
before it begin hearing
evidence.


WASHING FON (AP)--The
White House said Monday that

noccori rr than was involved in
President Nixon 1 California
estate
But presulential okesman
Gerald I Warren would not
gile further transaction which transferred
ownership of a portion of the
San Clemente property to
industnalist Robert 4bplanalp.
53) lily a complete counting

ee < ed at 1 < its ould
in May, 1110 White flouse
said Abplanalp tormed an
investment company to
purchase in December 1970,
.'3 acres of the .'9-acre estate.

5 ing ( lderviet \vi eth
published Sundai. Abplanalp
said no company was Involved.
Warren said he talked by
0 leph< e 0 A bp n il e told

kOn 3 SCIllantical problem."
in the interview. Warren
Will. Abpinialp Was trying (O


make clear that no corporation
was involved." He then used
,,
thel tern s1"holding corenpan n
describing what he had
previously called "an
investment coni
But Warren said he would
have nothing further to say
on the matter because he
o
wants to avoid piecemeal
stories that would "lead to
misimpressions and
distortions

onHb n medsethuart stoaied
communications spending at
Nixon's home-and-office
complexes in California and
Florida had been misleading
and that the government "did
not pend great onpr imon

home.
The accounting on Nixon's
land transactions is being

prelparedrobjepri firWa and
said it would "clear up once
and for all" questions
COncerning the transactionS.


NFW YORK (AP)--Sen.
lowell ( Welcker Jr (R..
( ann.), said Sunday that the
Watergate hearings have been
inconclusive so far in
determining if there was any
guilt on President Nixon s part.
But he said the hearings have
shifted power from the
president to Congress. nd have
deterred law-breaking
it s going to be a long time


before anyone tries these
stunts again," Weicker said on
CBS' "Face the Nation.'
Wicker, a member of the
Senate Watergate committee,
said Nixon should "come
clean" before the American
people in the statement he is
preparing about Watergate.
"The fact that he makes
mistakes .. good Lord .... we
all do that Weicker said.


ght Ethiggy


Tuesday, August 14, 197,3.


ROLLS-ROYCE

WORKING ON

g a g ggggj
LONDON (AP) Rolls-Royce
was reported Sunday working on a
new super-luxury, super-costly
sports version of the prestigious car
that became a watchword of British
,,.eason.............m me an,
went broke two years ago.
Secret work on the "real
space-age car" was reported to
kets pN ng out deda compa
men said they had been locked out
by the company after refusing an
ffer shift their work to another
The men said the car was named
Delta and would be launched late
jcxtetye a ed 71 arTdel. The
"New model Delta held up." ymg.
Acompanyspokesmanhowever.
would only say: "we are always
ad j utwkcho ntayp sc4car
experimental model." 'an
The car is described as) a
twowtoor sports roadster, lower sind
wider than the standard limousihe.
supr-strk t inae ilth e e
is to be an improved version of the
present all-aluminum, 6-% liter, V 8
motor of the Silver Shadow.
Price estimates ranged from
16,000 pounds, to 20,000 pounds
tooooord lus tw ch would ntsa
car on the market. The pric
compares with 12,000 pounds
30,000 dollars, for the present
sta ardRRolls I d. forced into
receivership in 1971 by the losses
of its aero-engine division on a
contract for jets for the Lockheed
Tri-star airliner.
Subsequently, the aero division
was taken over by the British
nme owedThetidyoutomiotive
about three million pounds, 7.5
million dollars, last year.
The pickets said the company a
d laro) r of k7orpou ante <
output of 10 cars a day was
insufficient and wouldmeanlossof
earnings when production is
ste ker Fred Miles said
"I've been on piecework for ove
20 years and if it has to go,
management will have to agree on
better terms with us."


U.S. BOMBING 'I A AD HRE


-:130 BOXES OF DOCUMENTS


Federal inestigtorsOF CAMBODIA


begin probe into

9

Agnew s old records
By Robert A. Dobkin
ANNAPOLIS. MD. (AP) Federal investigators sifted through
the voluminous records of Vice President Spiro T. Agnew's two
years as Marviand Governor Monday as U.S. Atty. George Beall
prepared testimony for a special grand jury.


a n
g pg g y eg g g g g gg g g g d
g ag g g g @ | g H g Hg g g g g g
.
9
IR W 8 S10 I'n W hit eH ous e


No IIOCISIOR about Nixon -Weicker


geetth A


0~3~ O~L~~~0~~1152~,


111 Shirley Street


Box N4~806




I ? I I I rl I


Whekibunt
NULLIns ADDICTS URARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas OfNo Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCHPubitsher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRONM.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editorl972-
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207. Nassau. Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial2-4532,2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Tuesday, August 14, 1973.


Minister or his P.L.P.
government to respond
positively on this burning issue
would suggest they hold
personal glory and political
interest above the good of the
country like the old U.B.P.
I hope the "law and order
Attorney General" would read
this letter and respond as the
public expects him to uphold
truth, honesty and public
morality in the government
that he seems so proud to be a
part of This advice, if
followed, may very well avoid
the commencement of a
Bahamaian Watergate or the
next sitting of a Commission of
Inquiry.
The world is still watching
also the Bahamian voters.
CONCERNED CITIZEN

Baillou Hill Road.

1 1 0, 1973.


U.S. ST. KITTS AIRLINES
WORKING ARRANGEMENT
13ASSETERRE, ST. KITTS
(AP) National Airways of St.
Kitts has announced a business
arrangement with Eastern Airlines.
re ade littenwil t
between the U.S. Virgin Islands and
St. Kitts, according to a
government spokesman.


V


1311~1~11113388~


Tuesday, August 14, 1973.


CASE
Albacore Drive. A number of
police witnesses would be
called, along with technicians
from the telephone company,
Mr. Hilton said.
He also said that Insp.
Norville Henderson would

r ges M e r hand
over to him after collecting
them from his yard on
February 15.
He said that A.S.P. Paul
Thompson would tell the court
of his trip to Freeport to
investigate the incident, and
how, after receiving
information, he went to the
Ant somClinic a nut 6.30 m.
with a beer bottle which was
found with a message in it.


saw him as he caught up with
their car," Mr. Hilton told the
jurors.
He said that numerous
police officers were stationed
in the woods where the money
was deposited. After the

mpoennec r unr dc d}ov d
it, he said.
The child was later found by
Mr. Franklin Landis Smith,
Miss Katy Shreeves and
another young lady who were
driving in the vicinity of an old
church just east of a chicken
farm on Grand Bahama
Highway, Mr. Hilton said.

sp ee said at Mr. Smith
away from him, he took her
back to her parents' home on


From Page I
evidence that wousa put tne
two men on the Fishing Hole
Road at about 1.43 a.m. on the
same evening when the money
was bemg taken to its final
sting pl reas wlas directed by

"At the time," he said, "the
two men were only ^iof a mile
away from the spot where the
money was deposited. This
money was never collected by
the kidnappers.
"It would be a matter for
you to decide when you hear
the evidence of Cpl. Forbes

e MRoathem onethe Fi n
clearly and no doubt they also


EDITOR, The Tribune.
The meeting of the St
Andrew School shareholders
was too astonishing to be
believed. The whole thing was
geared to the junior school, the
erschoole having no senior
Many people, like myself
have in the past few years given
a proxy. I now understand that
the Board knows in ad
how many proxies it holdvaned
how many others there are, so
with the Board holding a
majority of proxies the Board
is elected by, at most, ten
peop teachers from the

junior school were given
proxies so they could attend a
meeting normally barred to
teachers.
One felt the actions of the
Board had been planned for


many months and one member
of the Board was used to pull
other peoples chestnuts out of

thtBfIrehe by, has Mrs. Ch I
been fired ? ap in
.
A new system of voting
should be introduced and there
should be a senior and junior

It is quite shocking to think
hna Irins hool rh d 1
parents unhappin s and extra
or d Dr. S d
Mr. wart iv ting t it
courageous and outstanding
actions and so I offer this letter
for publication to say well
done to these two young men.


Please sign me shareholder
P.S I understand the cost to
the school will be exorbitant.
li recommendations to

rring agaitimilar situation
(1) Each shareholder one
vote. Each parent fatherr or

m< t2her) nel ote hould
have to do tif elvses

B (3 No one r main on the
of ) N at etr 1 1 we
testify publicly against a
adm ter or other authority

(5) A more definite division
made between junior and
senior schools.
SHAREHOLDER


Situated on the crest ofa hill near historic Fort Orarlotte is a
kwely old Bahamian mansion nestled between towering coconut
palms and tropical gardens surrounded by high stone
walls.

The large outdoor patio fashioned from native stone isan ideal
setting for entertaining and makes outdoor dining a must.
Sixteen bedrooms more than adequately accommodate over-night
guests and two large kitchens will feed a bery of friends.
Wouldn't you en]ov an evening at ElPatio? The view ofNassau
Harbour Ann the second jToor dining room is magnificent. Superb
Cuisine anda fine selection of vintage wines will satisfy your
every desire. G>cktai!s and dinner are also served on the patio

t ht nt it g Igentle tropical breezes and listen

Unfortunately. El Path isa private home and for the time being

< ini i Intr 0 me ard a 1.1.SS,
a flair for our old world charm and the energy required
to capitalize on this most unusual investment opportunity

This lovely property is trow king offered for sale or on a


For full details call Bert L. Roberts Ltd.
Td.
P.O. Box N-194
NISSIN, 80hamUS


problems in lus own country
with the S.E.C
If the politicians of this
country are sincere enough to
place the good of the country
above personal glory, the
following legislation should be
drafted and passed during the
next sitting of Parliament.
1) PUBLIC INTEGRITY
ACT FOR PARLIAMENTARY
MEMBERS
Declaration of all personal
assets (properly audited) prior
to di alloffice m future a
peri y
financial year) by special
com mission established
consisting of a cross section of
reputed, honest. qualified
citizens irrespective of political
considerations preferably
bi- rtisanAMPAIGN FUNDS

ACT
Declaration of all political

contiritmti jducatt g pr 1
kept records of accounts
showing names of donors and
amounts received.

en w dg ua <1 o yi
g ig
in Bahamaian internal politics
as well as future public
speculation about how much
in one y t he P. L. P.
received from Robert Vesco;
who received it, etc.; or how
much money the F.N.M.
received from investors....
foreign or local and who
received control of the money.
Mr. Editor, these suggestions
if enacted by Parliament would
be in the best interest of this
countirvobvious that these laws

in its contents would not stop
corruption as long as there are
corrupt politicians but
certainly they could be the
beginning of an improvement
of the whispered scandals.
Failure by the Prime


EDITOR, The Tribune,
Kindly allow some space in
your valuable columns for the
following comments with the
hope that they would be an
incentive for continued public
agitation until the political
leaders have Parliamentary
enactment of the humble
suggestions from this letter.
As a concerned young
Bahamian I have analysed our
country's political history,
with special emphasis on the
period since the September
19th General Election up to
post Independence. It is
remarkable how history has a
way of repeating itself,
Looking carefully at the
political events of the present
P. L .P admini st rat ion
co ip are ndwi method U P
P.L.P. power hungry, money
greedy boys reminds me of the
a i dinby nt e
Orwell.
Political history seemed to
repeat itself so quickly in
B abamaland alle adta(ns wito

corruption in high places and
domination of foreign capital
in support of both major
political t th last
ect ionpar a ss in pu licly
acknowledged by Prime
Minister Pindling at a recent
Independence new conference
and Senator Arthur Foulkes in
his Tribune column (Saturday
I Ith Aug. 1973).
I feel that in view of the
recent publicity of the Miami
fierald concerning alleged
fi anci inil nksofbtelte aba th

and controversial American
foreign investor Robert Vesco
and prominent P.L.P.
members, which, if true, could
place dark financial clouds over
this country's economic future
in the light of this investor's


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
THE SUEZ CANAL built and managed by Britain and
France was the most important single element in the economy
of Egypt.
Back in 1956 Britain, which still controlled Egypt, had agreed
on a schedule of withdrawal. and both Britain and France had
agreed to hand over the Canal to the Egyptian government after
the British withdrew.
But Abdel Gamal Nasser became impatient. He wanted control
immediately. He seized the Canal.
Britain and France resorted to the only means left at their
command to recover their property. They sent forces into Egypt
and were within 24 hours of recovering the Canal when Foster
Dulles, U.S. Foreign Secretary, stepped in. With the pressure of
American financial supremacy during that period, he forced
Britain and France to withdraw and surrender their property to a
highwayman who was backed by nationalistic propaganda in the
nation. Nasser became a dictator in Egypt-
Had Egypt waited a couple of years she would have gained all
this by friendly and legitimate means.

W}iad nFostebDull)eus umde x i ocottiondickin bt inc lee
d Far E
an ast. guesses

During this period Foster Dulles stood up in the U.N. with the
Russian representative and condemned British colonialism .... but
America was painfully silent some years later when the people of
Hu.tgary sought to recover their freedom and Russia sent tanks
in theirs itiesdan molwe at si ndowse like flesh Amer

and Poland.
senses***
Under the leadership of Nasser the Arab states made several
unsuccessful attempts to crush the new state of Israel. In the last
Arab-Israeli war the tiny Israeli army swept across Arab territory
into striking distance of the Canal, the use of which had been
denied to Israeli ships.
During this period ships were sunk in the Canal and its passage
\ was blocked. The Canal was rendered useless and it has been
impossible to clear it because of the military situation in the area.
**********
Before this disastrous war for Egypt, Nasser realized that the
Canal was becoming too small for the super oil tankers that were
being built by the major Greek shipping companies. He had a plan
for deepening and widening the Canal to accommodate the new
tankers when he lost control of this waterway,
Perhaps it is just as well because now the shipping barons are
building million-ton tankers, far larger than the expansion
planned by Nasser, and it is claimed that it will be cheaper for
these tankers to take the long route around the Cape than to pay
the tolls that it would be necessary to charge for passage through
a canal large enough to accommodate them. The construction
costs of an enlarged canal would be far beyond the ability of
Egypt to finance it,
It is possible, of course, that had the British and French kept
control of the Canal they would have been able to keep abreast of
the tremendous expansion in the construction of oil tankers ....
and the economy of Egypt would have greatly benefitted from
this development.
**********
Anyway, this is all done and over with now.
The great problems Nasser created for his people .... and
especially the humiliation of the nation by tiny Israel .... brought
on a heart attack and Nasser died, still a comparatively young
man.
He had a special bullet proof car built to protect him from
assassination. This machine cost a great deal of money.
After his death Sadat, who succeeded him as head of the
Egyptian state, tried to get possession of the car but Nasser's son
destroyed it by fire rather than hand it over to Sadat.
I don't know what happened to this young man but he quickly
disappeared from the news-
**********
Foster Dulles has also died. And now the American nation is
being held up to ransom by the tiny oil bearing nations of the
Middle East who have shown contempt for the West ever since
the Suez fiasco.
What is more .... America is now facing the same trouble in
Panama which Foster Dulles encouraged in Egypt when Britain
and France tried to get possession of the Suez Canal which was
their legitimate property.
The Panama Canal was built with American money and is
controlled by the U.S. government. It is important to the
economy of Panama and is of supreme importance to the military
defences of the U.S.in this hemisphere.
The U.S. is trying to hang on to the Canal but it is generally
felt that the time will come when she will have to yield to
pressure being brought on the situation by the Panamanian
government. And when her behaviour in the Suez affair is recalled
she has no moral excuse for continuing to control this piece of
foreign soil. **********

Today Panama is stirred by new economic hopes.
A news dispatch out of Panama, published on the "Around the
Americas" page in the Miami Herald on July 17th, reports that

stPvaeTm mtthneerdba d tals p omiPsens tom e tne 16
economy, divorcing it still further from its previous dependence


a=::9:m:i. p t
of concentrating it in the capital (Panama).
"Yet, ironically, the country's biggest potential mineral

Pr vi taed oinin ch buonrtdTr) sagr cultural area.
Gradually the U.S. is losing its influence in many parts of
central and South America which she helped to put on their feet.
They now resent Uncle Sam, regarding him as the Big Bad Wolf of


f


the hemisphere.
**********
For a long time now the U.S. has been Santa Claus to the
world. She has given away so many billions of dollars in trying to
help stricken nations get on their feet that today some of these
nations especially Western Germany and Japan which she
rebuilt after the ravages of the second world war are flourishing
while the American economy is in the doldrums and the
American dollar is no longer Almighty. Financiers are looking to
more stable currencies, such as the German mark and the
Japanese yen, for secure investments!
**********
There is another dangerous side to this situation.
In order to carry out these grandiose Santa Claus plans.
America has not only taxed her people to the gills but she has
also been obliged to build up an industrial empire that has drawn
young people from the farms and almost wiped out small towns
across the nation.
It has always been recognized that small towns and farming
communities are the stabilizing influences in any sound society
The structure is so big that now it is impossible for America t<
scale her operations down because more and more people are
flocking into the big cities and so she must keep on expanding her
industrial operations to accommodate this human movement.
Somewhere it will have to stop. Will it come with a shudder
break and a big bang? This is the real danger. Another depression
is now being forecast by seasoned observers of the world scene.
For the first time I find that people in America are beginning
to realize that something is seriously wrong. The business people I
meet at the Rotary clubs in Florida are deeply concerned.
An interesting letter appeared in The Miami Herald recently
The writer pointed out that wherever there is a disaster anywhere
in the world. America rushes to the aid of the stricken area.
America has suffered several crippling disasters this year .
especially in floods that have laid her agricultural lands to waste
for a long time. The letter writer felt it was significant that no
one in the world has offered either sympathy or help to their
Santa Claus!
All this is very sad because today America is the only bulwark
left in the world with enough strength to preserve human
freedom. If America sinks .... we all sink with her.
The people of the Bahamas have real reason for concern. They

dabett eniodtadevelop a Ideei ed toMblea Un ti
dependent territory. And they will continue to be dependent on

mn smH 0 duinlasgr il is discovered in one
because it will be your grave too.


Dictators ride tA TadOUrGHT RigeOsDAhich they dare not
dismount. And the tigers are getting hungNSTON CHURCHILL in

.While England Slept.


C~hi


* -T


Lt


IN


IN ARCCOUS


Whrp Gribune


FREEPORT KIDNAPPING


Thoughts on St.Andrew's


Wants political clean-up here


I~


M~hlfY e 6S


~J3


BUT IT


CBN


5;~ AV




r


Honorary Freeport Rotarian
MR. JOHN KIMBALL (left) being "pinned" by Freeport
Rotary Club's past-president, Joel Smith, as current
president Mr. Harold (Sonny) Waugh looks on. Mr. Kimball
was inducted into the Freeport Rotary as an honorary
member at the club's last meeting.





$[

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FURNISHED, AIR-CONDITIONED, SEWAGE
SYSTEM, USED AS FLOATING HOTEL ROOMS
STOP AVAILABLE NOW AT A BARGAIN PRICE.
SINGLE PURCHASES WILL BE CONSIDERED
CALL D. LOWE. 21931.


emmemseensessmeannessessesse........essessessessnessieddles...nesseassusessessey
:

ANCHOR AGE HOTE

*
*
5:30 P.M. 7:00 P.M.

BEST VALUE IN TOWN

ga

DANCE TO THE BEAT OF
:
Jer r y and His J B'S I
]
Suseenusessesennonsesessemensessemenuessessessessessesessesseenosessnesesessnesses..A




8
9


--II --- - -- --- --------~ ---- ---- --- - ----- ---- -- --- --- 9


Tuesday, August 14, 1973.

I.S. GUIDEUHES IN STERIUZHIGH
WASHINGTON (AP)--Until prohibit coercion of adults to agree
::::7::::.:Mods arepfound to steritizat nwe adequately police
receiving medical care under U.S. them the guidelines aren't going to
:=:'.:= = 7="-1 --1"' 'dieN i '
government health official says. population affairs, in an inter iew.
t of Health The guidelines involving
EdTuhcentiol)ep dm nifare has issued and incompetents are a direct result
new guidelines protecting minors of the controversial sterilization in
and mental incompetents from June of two young black Alabama
sterilization without adequate, girls by a federally funded family
informed consent. Other planning clinic.
regulations, which have been on the HEW officials also say that 1967
books longer, are designed to and 1972 amendments to the social
security act and other regulations
rha e another ddays they will prohibit forced sterilization









git.TON
ONNA HA
MISS 0
(f [O
be marrie
who is (O

us.pstNCESTR
st 25th,
on Augu
China
3 her Wedd
has chosen a ON
ROY AL DOULT
gg" by
"MO


"""'
AS &
..*- --





Miss Ebony dines with Governor General
MILLICENT HALL, Miss Ebony Pennsylvania, right, was a luncheon guest at the
Earnest Street home of the then Governor-General designate, Sir Milo B. Butler, just after
Independence Day, July 10. Accompanying Miss Hall to the Bahamas were Virginia
Chasteay and Daisy White, left and second from left, of Ruth Harper's School of Charm
and Models Placement Agency of Philadelphia. Also enjoying lunch with Sir Milo were
Miss Bahamas Cyprianna Munnings and Ruth Harper. Sir Milo was sworn in on August 1,
as the Bahamas' first Governor General.
PHOTO: Roland Rose.

$Still IIOGIIS CSISI (GSil'ICliOR il IRilia


NIWl)ELHI(AP)--Ragingfloods
hit large areas of northern India and
hangladesh on Sunday, causing

:9" "E. "".
limalayns were overflowing their
t iwes following torrential rains and
melting mountain snows.


There were reports of panic at
Chandpur, 40 miles southeast of
1)acca, where a salt factory

19 :.:""" -1: :- "
other buildings*
disFr i nn nt eas rne gd ur
Bangladesh were washed away.
In Kashmir, the Jhelum River


broke loose and flooded about 40
villages in the Srinagar Valley,
officials reported. Boats cruised the

= i""::E'th: ,
said 17 people were killed and
nO 30 N di 800r0mnd a ojle
Page 7, Col. 3


ct is supposed to
ey. And the Ven-
to do just that -
es the unusual
nt which includes
overhead valve en-
her unusual stand-
have an unusual
l equipment, in-
bic inch, 2 barrel
gine, Bucket seats
els, variable-ratio
Power front disc
e front end and
y other options.
7.5 inches, Wheel
s on the 2 Door
ura gives you a
package with class
makes it a stand-
d.


, 1


Every compa
help save you mon
tura is designed
and more. Besid
Standard equipme
a 250 cubic inch o
ging p US many Ot
d ra features you


a






n
9
e
t
p
t
l


,
choice of option
clouding a 350 cu
carburetor V.8 en
on 2 door mod
power steering,
brakes, Distinctiv
.
grille, @US ma
Overall length 1
base 11 1.0 inch
Coupe. The Ven
COmpact power
and flexibility tha
OUt in its price fie


Ghro Grthmar


U.N. WANTS

RE IN SPUT 0 N

' SUPERFIRM S'
UNITED NATIONS. N.Y. (AP)
A U.N. report issued on Sunday
saw the public no longer accepts
the way giant multinational
corporatIn ns many
Mexicano w ned can use
dollar power to escape effective
government control.
he fheurney suggtestree nwaysnmtuh
superfirms to make them more
accountable to governments in the
countries where they operate. It
k he frst doen a UnN pub
giant International businesses on
we at ursivill be sought by a
group of 20 experts from the
United States and 18 other
countries sc heduled to start
hearings on the activities of
worldwide corporations in New
fork on Sept 4
The IN secretariat prepared the
report as hackground for the
experts appointed by Secretary
General Kurt H aidheim following
1 :. ::' .net..':
the United Nations was
prompted to take up the superfirms
issue bl such controversies as those
over I 5. parate ownership of
rirms an chile and Belgian private
hold ass in runner African colonies*
am g % wtfootegedispu e
publ no longer accepts the
degree of uncertainty that exists
regardrne the way in which the
power of multinational
corporations may be exercised and
what the 1 ., to e*
Concern over the power and

E"E E' WE
Headed hi General Motors.eight
< f he la ge 0 andi 358 tehde tt
American Each of the top 10 in
197 I produced more than the gross
naUnnal pmducts of 80 sman
countries
Governments and social groups
"' "'" ""nu countries especially
the United States are increasingly
the activities of multinational
corporations, the report said.
Che ket issue is not whether
on some as it sits ni rharn ring
but halt the r behaviour ma\ be
,.n. ..
more closell to a set of enlightened
national and international
Alectives
In international relations, the
U.N. report declared, the big firms.
Can encroach at times upon
national smereignts by
undermming the ability of nation
'j'"L,';,gour on n menal and
It said the poorer countries
especially are taced with a dilemma
because they are tempted hv 0 e
nose oj n ome. e xP""
know-how offered by big foreign
firms ri the other hand, the report
added. multinational corporations
can also undermine government
priorities, fiscal and monetar,
policies and income disenbution ..
and may have an unfavourable
enect on the balance or poments.**
m are no nn le furn p dang
an new moneurs utom must
nei strengzurn tr rt sn
ne arms. no ever a ve
outstanding absh(1 in combining
resources with management skills
and the task is to place this
advantage at the service of
mankind, the report said
mu a at rican siinvenan',
corporate and social responsibilit>
rn a 'nc up one.n low pror""'
But no matter how wisely the
host and home countries deal with
the multalateral corporations and
host socialli responsible the
behaviour of these corporations
mal be. It added, tensions and
conflicts will inevitable arise and
international machinery and
procedures must be devised for
dealing with them.


SEE YOUR AUTHORIZED PONTIAC DEALER




I


Whr Glribune 5


*
By Abages I Va n Buren
a sm by ChicMD TribunN Af. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: My husband arnd I have been separated
for over a year. He has been liv rig all this time with the
woman he left me to after 26 years of marriage.
My husband is 60, she is 46, and I am 58. I knew he
had been seeing her, but I ignorec3 it, hoping he'd get over
her.
Our daughter is getting married soon. She wants a
small garden wedding with a fev**v close friends and rela-
tives. We were once a very happ--y family and my daugh-
ter wants her father at her wedding.
I hear he is planning on bringing this other woman to
the wedding. I've never seen her, but friends say she is the
clinging, loud, possessive type.
I have not been in communication with him since he
left me, so there is no way I can ask him not to bring his
lady friend to the wedding. Ifhe Trings her, how far must
my good manners be stretched? CJnfortunately, I still care
for him, but I don't want to pWay the role of the poor
rejected wife. DISTRESSED IN N. J.
DEAR DISTRESSED: If your- daughter wants her fa-
ther to attend her wedding, she sla=auld, without any prompt-
ing, ask him to come alone. If he is as much a gentleman
as you are a lady, he'll not inslast on bringing his friend
with him. If he does, and your cHaughter makes her wel-
come, feeling as you do, you har..re a right to stay away,
and I wouldn't blame you. Your enlaughter should see to it
that your feelings are protected ar:sd if she doesn't, she wHI
have made the choice.

DEAR ABBY: Seymour and I went together for about a




W IllIEN PICllZ
NO NEED TO HIDE YOUR
PASSPORT PICTURE IF IT'S
TAKEN AT TOOGOODS'!
Our passport "Miniature
Portraits" are admired by
everybody, even the
immigration.
: ore the waterfront at EdSt
as Ba y St. & William St. -
-=*- ::: Ph one 5-4641


I410 feet respectively on t Wie EAST by a Stone
Wall separating it from lumis=1itle he the property
of Bueno Vista Estates Limited and running
thereon 3891.14 feet on theSeaOUTki by the Sea and
running thereon 7350 feelan the property of Edward Johnson mul a Stone Wall
and a Road Reservation sep rating it from other
portion of the Hermitage Este ste which said tract of
land has such shape size boun dtries dimensions and
marks as are shown on the galan filed herein and
Coloured Pink thereon. The said JASPER
FERGUSON claims to bo thw owner in fee simple
of the said tract of land all has made application
to the Supreme Court of the Whumas under
Section 3 of the Quieting Tit-les Act 1959 to have
his title to the said land invesligated and the nature
and extent hereof determin.el and declared in a
Certificate of fitle to be gnanted hy the Court in
Accordance with the provisional the Act.
Copies of the filed plan me.; he inspected during
Office hours at the following places.

A. The Registry of The Salplenic Court in the
City of Nassau in the Island of New
Providence.
B. The Chambers of 11r.1)=lvill Bethell Attorney
for the Petitioner, th e Second Floor of
Bernard Sunley Buikling Situate on the North
side of Bay Street in the 0ty of Nassau in the
Island of New Prov idence.
C. The Commissioner's Offi ce and Notice Board
George Town Exuma Ball amas.
Notice is hereby given that an y person having
dower or a right to clot-ver or a claim not
recognized in the Petit ion sWull on or he fore the
18th day of September A 1). I 973 file in the
Supreme Court of the Ba lunnas serve on the
Petitioner or his Attorney "Statement of his claim
in the prescribed form verif id by an Affidavit to
be filed therewith. Failure by an y such person to
file his or her claim on or kefore the 18th day of
September A.D. 1973 vvillo perate usa bar to such
claim.
l)AVIDC. BI THELL
Altonney for the Petitioner


tha "* *M peso [ af] oated? Thak~ You. I. M. SERIOUS


lawyer.
year. We declared our love for one another and talked DEAR NOT: If you give Seymour the goblet a a he a
You slunald have as dimealty changing your
about marriage. We fought a lot over trivial things. It was will think you want the romance to be on again. nDo you?] WHOLE name for the above meatlemed reasses.
one of those off-again, on-again romances from the start. "To thine own self be true "
Last month, in anticipation of his birthday which is *** VM M W yes R & year M
next week, I bought him a silver wine goblet and had both DEAR ABBY: I am an adult and I want to chan m Per a perseaal aply, wrMe b AMBT: Bex No. WIM, L A.,
our names engraved on it. Well, we just had a terrible fight WHOLE name. I never liked my given name. It is fe? CaW. SeeM, Eastese sta seM.eddressed envelope,
b e up for go Se asked me to return all the mg inasmuch as it's used for both males and females. My so.

sh Abby, since I bought the goblet for Seymour I think I no naanmee nvemy o and difficult mto spell and pro Hate to write leMarst Seed $1 to M ,
Whatdd uits to hun anyway. My friends say I shouldn't. What is the procedure? Does it cost anything? How * W Abby's bMklet. "Wew to WrMe
NOT SURE long does it take? Whom do I have to see, and where is laMen for AB Geeseless."


IN THE SUPREME COURT
OF THE BAH MAS
Equity side

IN THE MATTER ofth
FERGUSON


No. 22


c Pet ition or J ASPE'R


AN5)
IN THE MATTER of al I that land containing
280 Acres Situate (It e Hermitage Exuma
Bahamas

IN THE MATTER of th c Quieting Titles Act
1959

NOTI CE

To all Adverse Claimants. L occupiers.


The Petition of JASPER
Forest Exuma Bahamas in
piece parcel or tract of but
Situated the Hermitage 1 xume
NORTH by land said to helli
Johnson and land the prop
Estate Limited and running t


IERGUSON of the
respect of ALL that
containing 280 Acres
a and bounded on the
eproperty of Edward
crly of Bueno Vista
heron 1900 feet and


Tuesday, August 14, 1973.


Should 'other woman' go to daughter's wedding?




I I


M


syas .
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& HALTER TOPS
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B& Hd MAS

GO



June 3rd to Sept.9 .

*
Nassau s forts, full of history


10 f til8 id8f 8Sted visitor

By Daphne Wallace-Whitfield
THE THIRTEEN MINUTE GOOMBAY SUMMER PROMOTIONAL FILM, which contains
excerpts from last year's goombay summer, has an idyllic scene of a surrey ride by forts "that have
been here for two hundred years".


11~11~,~,,,,,-,,,_,,,,,,,,,,,,,,--------


IRAN'S KILLER HEAT


reported.
The latest deaths occurred in SO
degree Centigrade (122 degrees
Fahrenhelt) temperatures in
8.00 zwa ,tem re as x en
Centigrade lower Tuesday but
1.41 humidity remained above 90 per

MOON
Rises 7.01 p.m.
Sets 6.08 a.m.


resHERE ina sau visitors yait
there's no show like the
folklore review that has been
meetmg with great success
since it took to the stage of
B ahamia Hall, at the
Government High School, nine
weeks ago.
The hour and a half long
extravaganza, that has proven
to be one of the mainstays of





ORIENTED LINEN &
HODUSEHeOLD DelSE
smarten up your bathrooms
F rhaatitra i rb
(once weekly service included)
yloOldan have the use ofla 45fta
deodorizer and a soap
dispenser No paper towel can
n he nthu ndtdy s
No longer will you have to put
up with messy soap and over
stuffed garbage bins in your
office bathrooms.
NE W ORIENTAL
LAUNDRY Y AND
CLEANERS LTD, Thelma
Mackey says ... Let's face facts
polyester double knits are
here to stay. Oriental is facing
these facts and no matter how
its labelled, Oriental cleans it
best..
CARLAS FABRICS
Ready for Emancipation. For
the latest in fabrics hats &
accessories. Pay us a visit. New
Shipment of the latest craze
"Turbas". Mark down on
better hats.
SEVENTEEN SHOP All
short dresses $17.95, long
::==>9 Thestorewith
GEOFFREY JONES & CO
LTD Call the Jones boys.
Goombay special Refrigerator
TFF22- $890.00.
THE ASSOCIATES Just
arrived remnants of material
for curtains & upholstery. At
give away prices!!
ORALEE"S FASHIONS -
The latest m blouses & halter
tops for the ladies, also Kayser
underwear.
MASTER TECHNICIANS -
Goombay Specials-Whirlpool
airconditioners 9,000 B.T.U.'s
only $306.0
ROGERS SPORTS SHOP-
10% Discount on all sports
goods until August 17.
REPORTS OF PERON'S
ILLNESS DENIED
BUENOS AIRES (AP) One of
Juan D. Peron's physicians denied
today reports printed abroad that
the 77-year-old former president
and again presidential candidate is
seriously ill.
Doctor Pedro Cossio, a renowned
local heart specialist, depicted as
"completely untrue" a story
printed by Time Manazine. It was
b deenoPero anall dtwo co e
Cossio and Jorge Taiana, who is
also Minister of Culture. According
to Time, both Cossio and Taiana
advised Peron against accepting the
presidential nomination offered by
his movement, because it would
""i''"""foend e ey jhUt sh
completely untrue", declared
Doctor Cossio to the local
newspaper La Opinion.


Today these tranquil
tropical islands in the sun
provide a temporary escape
into a more leisurely world for
the harassed inhabitants of the
industrialized Notthern cities
of the second half of the
twentieth century.
A tour of the forts can eject
the imaginative visitor into an
adventurous pioneering age in
the Bahamas, the placid
teri< ritis or \vhich behes its
After the settlement of the
islands in the middle of the
seventeenth century they
suffered frequent attacks from
the Spaniards in Cuba. In turn
pirates used the Bahamas as a
base to attack homeward
bound Spanish galleons. It is
even alleged that the Governors
and early settlers, lacking
protection from England, were
obUged to cooperate with the
The town of Nassau
named after King William III of
tl7ag Nas nd P Teuilt
1695 and two years later the
first fort was built, Fort
Nassau. reportedly by
Governor Nicholas Trott, on
the site now occupied by the
western portion of the British
Colonial Hotel, to guard the
approach to the harbour. This
was the only fort in Nassau,
besides Fort Montagu, that
ever saw enemy action.
ANCIENT WELL
us tl tth drem nst nd
well, alleged to have been used
tbly thea 1 j et
so by t served and
Fort Nassau was the location
oge shich th aptairnt WR
governor of the Bahamas, who
rntil yto take co 01 f ami
his oath of office witnessed by
the pirate chiefs and the
""""
hung.
Governor Woodes Rogers
did indeed succeed in expelling
t he pirates but the
fortifications took much


PALMDALSOPIGPLZ


No
"*
ALL DAY FRIDAY
'TILL 7:30 P.M
SATURDAY TILL 8:30 P.M.


T ONIG H T
the annual Bahamas Goombay
festival, takes place each
Thursday at 9 p.m. The show
includes dance acts by the New
Breed Dancers; musical
renditions by the Lucayan
Chorale and a group of
entertainers who perform the
old Bahamian dance form
hewrn ansota'The Quadrille
include soprono Kayla
skohn ad Ndwha il SPandora
The first portion of the
show depicts a plantation scene,
h e on 319aroun o

and the last centres around the
elpynthat iscal i ds.with
TUESDAY: Beach parties
ethB a B d I 11:::
Nightclub Night featuring fire
dancers, Goombay music and
mbo anc .bsVs one h
a complimentary Goombay
Smash. Show time is at 10 p.m.
and midnight
WEDNE SDAY. Shopper's
Mall on Bay Street in
downtown Nassau 6:30 to
10 p.m. Special Goombay
Specials. Police Band performs
from 8:30 to 9:30 p.m.
FRIDAY: Goombay
Parade. Bay Street will be
closed to vehicular traffic from
7 p.m. to midnight. The
Goombay Parade and Jump-in
dance will take place from 9 to
10 p.m. Music will be provided
by top bands from 7 to 9 p.m.
and from 10 p.m. to midnight
when there will be dancing in
the street.


GOomooar Summer


$22.95


4 5r ihth o m a li


Tuesday, August 14, 1973.


Arrived today: Bahamas
Star, Emerald Seas, Flavza from
Miami; Rotterdam, Oceanic
from New York: Joma from
Jacksonville
Sailed today: Joma for
Jacksonville
WEATHER
m. Ind: easterly 12 to 22
Weather: Considerable
cloudiness with showers


Sea: Smooth to slight
Temp: Min, tonight 74
Max. tomorrow 86
TIDES
High 7.45 a.m. and
p.m*
Low 1.35 a.m. and

SUN
Rises 5.43 a.m.
Sets 6.43 p.m.


III..


"Did you know that Bahamians are among the
best dressed people of the world?
.'Being responsible for drycleaning at
Oriental, and with 35 years experience, I am
proud to have helped in keeping my customers
[ weligroomed."


I:


longer. Indeed from the time
Forts Charlotte and Fincastle
were constructed up to the
present day New Providence
has not seen enemy action
The foundation stone for
Fort Montagu was laid by
Governor John Tinker on June
10th, 1741 to command the
Eastern entrance to the
harbour.
Fort Nassau was renovated
o 7a4 but almig withbFora
rebel American colony force in
1776 and again by the
Spaniards in 1782.
Fort Charlotte was built by
Lord Dunmore (who had
previously been Governor of
New York and Virginia) to
replace Fort Nassau. The main
portion was completed in 1789


and it was named after the
consort of King George III.
It is believed to have been
built on the site of an earlier
Spanish fortress and in spite of
the fact that it was known for
its rugged impregnability and
thickness of its massive outer
walls its main function seems
to have been the firing of
salutes to commemorate other
victories far away from New
ov teunrce chSa ssaabnodu cr
underground passages.
Fort Fincastle was also built
by Lord Dunmore who named
it after his second title,
Viscount Fincastle. Its main
function seems to have been as
a lighthouse a light was
exhibited from this fort until
the then Hog Island lighthouse
was completed in 1816.


BOYS
* LONG POLYESTER & PERMA
PRESS PANTS ALL COLOURS
* SHORT POLYESTER & PERMA
PRESS PANTS ALL COLOURS
*SHIRT WHITE AND ASSORTED COL(
e HANES & SPENCERS BRIEFS
* CONVERSE BLACK & WHITE TENNIS


Itig) 4 PERMA PRESS BLOUSES WHITE, YELLOW & BLUE
tilRLO P. E. SHORTS WHITE, NAVY, RED & GREEN
KNEE HIGH SOCKS ALL COLOURS
VESTS, 1/2 SLIPS, REGULAR & BIKINI BRIEFS
ARRIVINGTHISWEEK....SCHOOLSUPPLIES


Sewnt(en Sho


Whrp Grthitftit


SalI ~


L~w Qt~hfd


f)nky ~ ~ont ~ff


BEACH PARTY NIGHT


10X IS 01 I


LAY- A-MIY E EARLY


01 SS g
Smarten up your bathrooms with our attractive towel
cabinets 1
For as little as $3.25 per week (once weekly service
included) you can have the use of a 45 ft. (100%
cotton) roll, a deodorizer and a soap dispenser. No
paper towel can match the comfort and drying power
of our cotton towels. No longer will you have to put
up with messy soap and over stuffed garbage bins in
your office bathrooms.
For that clean & sanitary look for your office
bathroorns, please call us at Oriental Linen. (cabinets
nstalled free of charge)

ORIE TAL UNEN&10ISElill SERVICES110
FARRINGTON ROAD PHONE 35548 35997


L1


$17.95


Long Dresses











011@ Qlrtilitit


--GETTING READ Y FOR NO MEMBER WEDDING


AWARDS EX-WIFE
MEDAL OF MERIT

..=::.(A warl sidentu bib
highest honour Tuesday to
someone he split up with II years
woney, a medal of Merit"
was given French-born Mrs.
Moufida Bourguiba "for services
rendered the homeland."
the 19 th un awarded
Nouire.
Atrs. Moufida is the mother of
tB ur ident e t upres
were divorced in 1962 and he has
since remarried.

FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
AT FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
our PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


LONDON: She is 23, good loo
the keenest interest in the you
closely with her own choice of cl
, But she is also a monarch's
programme of official duties
where a certain formality is
expected in matters of dress as






pens 7 p.m. Shows Start 8:15
No One Under 17 Adm
See 2 features late as 4.5
EXCLUSIVE
"BAFINA8L N T2E
"f'OMPANV" an oc


PRINCESS ANNE, after the announcement of her
engagement to Captain Mark Phillips, of the Queens
Dragoon Guards, surprised the fashion world by her choice
of designer for her wedding dress Maureen Baker, of the
London ready-to-wear house Susan Small. But the young
Princess was sure of her choice, for the reputation she now
enjoys for elegance is largely based on the use she makes of
the talents of the ready-to-wear industry which has been
largely responsible for London s recognition as a world
fashion centre. Here the reader is introduced to Anne's joy
ofmodern clothes.


ENTIRELY NE W DECOR

F "' ***" ***"

Continuous dancing except Thursdays
fro= n 10 p.rn. until .
Cantonese Dining, Tasty Snacks from 7 p.m
NO COLER, NO MINIMUM
BRffANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND


in everything else
.
PriT ss is the situat on for
of nne, on y daughter
Prin(JueenPhil lizabethukII and
Edinburgh ip, o
Until the summer of 1968
the Princess was a pupil at
Benenden School in southeast
England, as a boarder, and
school holidays coincided with
family stays at Sandringham,
lokr Cea somng2 dn il
from London, and at Balmoral
in Scotland during her
schooldays she spent
SUTPMSingly little time in
London. The few times the
Princess did go to the capital
city were for special occasions
- such as visits to the dentist!
SPECIAL OCCASIONS
So for a girl who takes a
""'t siteoe t in thee fashion



M





--
AND 9:55
SOLDIER BLUE" R.
No One Under 17 Admitted


WE HAVE TRAVELLERS'






EUROPE AN CURRENOIES!


a
ag
WILUA ALL-DONMITCHELL*PAMGRIER



I suman
MICHAEL CONRAD COLOR evuownse (star of "Coffy")

l

F

cocoausu" AnAMERCANMEANATOSALaw....

SUGGESTEDFORMATUREAUDIEVCES

I
PARENTAL DISCRETION AD VISED.
g agg
1 SORRY NO PASSES ACCEFTED! ag


I A

I ROGER m
MOORE .

I JAMES 5
I BOND g
..
LI E
I 1
AND
I
I L DIEn

I
SUGGESTEDFORMATUREAUDIENCES.
PAREVTAL DISCRETIONADVISED.
I 1
Reservations not claimed by 8:45, will be sold

I on first come, first served basis


NOW SHOWING THRU FRIDAY
Matinee Continuous from 2:30, Evening 8:30
-'Phone 3-466 6


By Edith Teaue


,king and full of gaiety. She takes


on family occasions, such as
travelling on holidays, which a
generation ago would have
called f or more formal
dressing.
Weekends and holidays are
the time she puts on Carnaby
Street hipster jeans, check
shirts breads kl1essiabnuthelts
riding she pr ers t
traditionally tailored habit
which, like the Queen, she
wears superbly.
REEFER JACKET
During a six-week French
course at a London college in
the autumn of 1968, the
Princess travelled every day
from Buckingham Palace,


THE PRINCESS WEARS AN OPEN STRAW H
brightened with a scarf matching her dress, during her t
of Ethiopia early in 1973.


years that she has really had an
op r unit a esee dor herself
fashionable in the shops.
Like most girls of her age,
the Princess enjoys the rapidly
changing variety of the young
fashion scene and the sense of
fun that pervades it. But she
still has an official role to play
and royal occasions demand
formal dressing.
Alreadyhowever, the young
Prin shih i i da r pu n
nice sense of what to wear and
when. With the world of
fashion of choose from
Princess Anne has found that
she can dress impeccably by
choosing largely from the
en sthat ah shn decLorulon
the ready-to-wear industry.
DRESS ALLOWANCE
She runs accounts at two of

:-:"=db fes
Piccadilly and Harrods at
Knightsbridge.
She can still go shopping
with a lady-in-waiting or with
t




She owns very little
Jewellery. A string of pearls
from her parents, a diamond
and ruby brooch she chose
umen M r's Iz teitohn, a
a gold bracelet she was given
when bridesmaid to Princess
Alexandra, are among the few
far. For her engagement ring
she chose a sapphire in a
:-needsetting, flanked by two
iamon s.
For her 18th birthday the
Queen and Prince Phillip gave
her a diamond necklace and on
important occasions she wears
one of the two simply designed
family tiaras. One of these
diamond tiaras had been worn
by both the Queen and
Prmeess Margaret when they
were young, the other was a
gift to the Queen from her
mother-in-law, the late Princess


Andrew of Greece.
When the function is an
official one the young Princess
wears formal suits simply
styled with channel seaming as
the main detail, usually in a


likes, and is a regular visitor to
Britains s most famous chain
store, Marks and Spencer. At
the Marble Arch "M and S"
branch in London she buys
sweaters and casuals. She has
worked out a style of her own
which has earned her an
n iable reputation for
The Queen, who always
insisted that her daughter be
treated like any other girl
dt nng school d Psrtu ss 1 <
own way about what she wore
at an early age. .
hasAs at tlzlttothe Prmch
her and the times when she
can be fash bl
other girl f her tona e as any


.
The currently unsettled international monetary
situation makes it very advisable when visiting
Europe to convert your travel funds to European
currency before leaving the Bahamas.

As always, the safest way to carry money is in the
form of universally accepted travellers' cheques. As
a service, the Royal now offers travellers' cheques in
the follOWing CUrrencies at three of its local offices:
Main Branch, Bay Street; Palmdale; Nassau in-
-
ternational Airport.


PRINCESS ANNE is seen here in a long yellow evening
gown as she arrives at the Savoy Hotel, London, for General
Yakubu Gowon's banquet.


pastel colour and with a pin or
brooch on the lapel. A smart
hat completes the outfit; her
gloves are usually three-quarter
length, in black or white, and
she carries a neat handbag
which hangs on the wrist and
wears matching shoes. *
Trouser suits are favourite
for informal occasions, and a
bright red one has been her
choice for watching polo on
Smith's Lawn at Windsor. For
sailing she likes a navy blue
version; and she has made it
acceptable to wear trouser suits


London, to the bustling
shopping area of London's
Oxford Street.
And, like the dozens of
other students her age, she
wore polo-neck sweaters, short
skirts and a reefer jacket with
gilt buttons.
The Princess, like a lot of
other girls, wanted a fur wrap
for evenings and when she was
very young borrowed a mink
stole from the Queen. But as
she began to set her eye in on
fashion she took to
much-more-becoming long
coats, or for dramatic cloaks to
my nchg d ss compliment her
keButtoPrineastre snectte n
shops around to find what she


POUND STERLING


FRENCH FRANCS


Also, as usual, U.S. and CANADIAN DOLLARS.


0ul1


The RO M


Now thru Friday


Wednesday thru Friday
Continuous Showings
from 3
"SHENANDOAH" PG.
James Stewart
Doug McClure


Matinee Starts at 2:15
Evening 9:00
"FISTS OF FURY" PG
Bruce Lee
PLUS
"THE DESERTER" PG
Bekim Fehmiu
Richard Crenna


PLUS


"WARKILL" PG.


PLUS Late Feature


'Phone 2-2534


PRINCE CHARLES CHATS to his sister Princess Anne
at Heathrow before flying off to Scotland for a family
holiday. The Princess is dressed in the relaxed travelling
style of a simple trouser suit, with the fashion detail of a
chain belt.

Ragief floods cause destructive in ladia


From Page 4
have been marooned and I10,000
acres of cultivation destroyed.
In Bangladesh, more than a
million persons were reported
affected in four districts of Comilla,
Faridpur, Pabnn and Mymensingh.
Eight deaths were reported in
Faridpur and about 200,000 people
were said to have been left
homeless in Faridpur and Pabna.
Army engineers were working
around the clock 200 miles
northeast of New Delhi trying to
prevent water behind the Belgul
Earth Dam from Break g leosos iver
tributary was breached in three
places and water was seeping
through. Engineers and soldiers
were trying to reinforce it with a


10-foot high barrier.
Dozens of bulldozers were at
work there and thousands of
villagers along the river were
evacuated.
Civilian authorities in India
pressed army men and air force
helicopters into service to rescue
marooned villagers and cattle and
provide temporary shelter and
food.
In Punjab State, the flooded Ravi
River overflowed into half a dozen
villages. Residents were evacuated.
Reports from the Sikh Holy City
of Amritsar said IOooo persons
red for d from their homes by
In Bihar, a boat carrying 60
people sank in the flooded Ganges
River near Patna and 35 persons
were reported drowned.


Tuesday, August 14, 1973


Anne hikes to choose her own clothes


memMARTHEEmanSgFEAD EGAN
n som en.. anVIDAN AM anr




C~ ------~-- -- 1 ---~- --- -- ---- --- ---- -- ---- --- --


i


Come by Classified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1986 Ext. 5 in Nassau,352 -6608 in Freeport from 9a.m. to 5p.m. Mon. to Fri. Sat. 9a.m. to lp.m.


I r ,


HELP WANTED
C6154
INSURANCE 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 Accident Life
Marineand Aviation Insurances
and the supervision and
training of Branch Staff and all
aspects of Risk Evaluation,
Rating and Branch
Administration.
The successful applicant will
have at least ten years
experience in General
Insurance and will have
obtained by examination, the
Associateship Diploma of the
Chartered Insurance institute
or its equivalent.
Salary will be commensurate
En'" "C' c. A'n'scagg
but in any event will not be
less than B$12,000.00 per
annum.
Applications marked 'Private
and Confidential' should be in
own handwriting and addressed
to:-
The Manager, Bahamas Branch,
Sun Alliance & London
Insurance Group, P. O. Box
F-26, Freeport, BAHAMAS.
C6161
Director of Sa les
Administration wanted. Must
be able to apply local State and
Federal requirements to
contracts of U.S. citizens.
Supervision of banking
transactions with respect to
contracts. Supervision of
Contract Processing staff and
preparation of commissions.
Tnet rcon3t 3 0 Re ty .e
P. O. Box F-260, Freeport,
G.B.I.


C10864
Male Upholsterer Stitcher. Call
Nixon 4-1298.
C10820
ADVERTISING accountant
executive, contact 3-4999.
C10829
TWO CHILD-CARE assistants
(Female) for day Nursery
(Toddlers). Persons applying
should have an ordinary
standard of education, love
working with children and
should have two character
reference letters one of which
should be from a Minister of
reason.
For full particulars call at the
office of the Bahamas Gospel
Mission Chapel .... Pastor E. J.
Nottage or for appointment
4 3Mrs No3tt erse uepsh?""
and Wednesdays 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. and 5.30 p.m. to 9 p.m.

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-
C10867
GUITARIST-ARRANGER for
local band. Call Paul Hanna C/o
3-5145, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.


SCHOOLS
C10828
REGISTRATION for the Day
Nursery (Toddlers) and the
cDoantin Schotolthe(Kin ee e
Bahamas Gospel Mission
S rpe He gh r9eesdAirenaued
Wednesday from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. & from 5:30 p.m. to 9
0.m. Ages for the Toddlers
E)ntisionol5 tmont ntdoerga)tre*,
Division 3 years to 5. Both
departments open September
rd. Further information may
ob e G M cor
Phone 24537.



C10842
PLACE YOUR ORDERS now
for fresh delicious homemade
bread (White & Brown) and
coconut and raisin pies large &
small. Call 31340.


TRADE SERVICES

C10661


Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING




C R
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434

C10637
T.V. ANTENNAS Boosters for
homes, apartments and hotels.
Sales and services. Call Douglas
Lowe 5-9404 WORLD OF
MUSIC, Mackey Street next to
Frank's Place.
C10638
PATIO AWNINGS
AND CARPORTS
HURRICANE AWNINGS,
SHUTTERS, PANELS
John S. George,
& Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 28421.
C10798
THE ELECTRONIC LAB
TAYLORSTREET


Specialist in repairing sewing
machine, Radio, watches,
jewellery and all electrical
appliances.


THE

TRIBUNE

CLASSIFIED ADVS.

BRIN

RESULTS FAST


IGRAND~ BHM


C10836
STORE SPACE for rent next
to Mae's Beauty Salon, East
Street, South. Phone 35350.
C10677
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking,
Inquire 4-2017.
C10651
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT
Montrose Avenue. Basic
furniture 1 bedroom
airconditioned, washer. To
view telephone 2-1722-3.

FOR SALE OR RENT
C10771
3 BEDROOMS one bath*

r o CS steh Beach
C10796
FOR SALE OR LONG TERM,
LEASE Fine elaborately
furnished house at Skyline
Heights. Four bedrooms and
baths. Main rooms designed for
entertaining. Suitable for
diplomatic or executive
residence. 10-acres, Beautiful
garden planted for privacy.
Phone 7-7205 or 2-8162 for
appointment to see.
I --
FOR SALE
C10860
PIGEONS all breeds
$20 00 pair Phone 22370
da 42045 ni ht

C108GG
ble k I"edtesecretarral desk
1 3 hair setoe black wit"
ch on e black with grey

2 legal size four drawer filing
cabinets grey. (with locks)
1 grol storage cabinet 18 x
36 7Cokcase 15" x 36" x
42
1 Remington 25 electric
typewriter
2 I la coutp atTng board
1 desk blotter
1 cash ten
2 plastic chair mats large
1plasticchairmat small
To view the above call 5 5521

CARS FOR SALE
C10841
CAR BARGAINS
AT
NEW PROVIDENCE
LEASING LTD.
IF YOU WANT A REAL CAR
BARGAIN, EASY DOWN
PN SM N NCE IMMEDIATE
SIMPLY CHECK THIS LIST'
OUR LOT IS ON GIBBS
CORNER OPPO 5 ITE
LAUNDROMPAPTRAlVVE W)1UR
TRADE I N/ AL SO 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
$2.250.00 Down $600.00
1970 CHEVROLET IMPALA
4 door A/C bargain price
Cash $2.15@.00 Down
$600.00
1972 DODGE AVENGER AT
red with black tr Im Cash


."Goo
1971 FORD CAPRI AT
red/black trim Cash
$1,950.00 Down $550.00
1971 FORD CAPRI A/T
Cash $1,875.00 Down
$600.00
1972 CHEVY VEGA A/T
green/green trim excellent
shape Cash 53,250.00
Down $800.00
1972 FORD PINTO A/T A/C
Blue/black trim excellent
condition Cash $3,250.00
Down $900.00
1971 FORD PINTO Standard
in good condition/New paint
Job Cash $2,400.00 Down
$700.00
1972 MAVERICK GRABBER
a/conditioned. In absolute
inant condition Cash
$3850.00 Down $1200.00.
SPECIAL BARGAINS FOR
CASH TAKE AWAY AS
IS WHERE IS. SOME CAN

BEHERSECDANBERIXEPDRUTP


1971 DODGE MONACO
5/VVagon $950.00
1968 FORD FALCON$700.00
1970 VAUXHALL
VICTOR $550.00
1971 VAUXHALL
VICTOR $475.00
70AVAUXHALL $400.00
19 0 FIVAATUlXHALL $375.00

VIVA $500.00
1969 HILLMAN MINX$550.00
1969 TRIUMPH G.T-
6 Sports $460.00


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

HELP WANTED

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
recent milk plant working
experience in Supervisory
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
eAxppperienceGreqAu red. BAHAMA
DAIRY PRODUCTS LTD.,
Queen's Highway, P. O. Box
F-17 Freeport, G.B.
C6160
12 Real Estate Salesmen
wanted.exMe ch e atnlea aM
Business. Must be top closer
and have substantial knowledge
of all Sales techniques
particularly the hospitality
suite ty of cl rcontinental
Realty Ltd., P. O. Box F-260
Report, Grand Bahama, Tel:'
374-3020.


he Gribunt
Nasaru & The Bahama IslandsLeadingNewspaper

...bringsitsreadersthefullest coverageof any eventin
the Conenonwealth. Bahandans who read The
Trillenetheindependent Balaanslannewspaperthathas
serviced the Bahamian public for the past 70years.


NASSan and Bahama Islands

Leading Newspaper


MR. & MRS Do Buce wish to
thank the 1 't ands and
relatives of the 0 voly gifts
The bride a th o'ner Miss
Paubman Be< fo d

WANTED



cu o li aHn2
Dowdeswell St (formerly
Besco Ruilding) Telephone
28012.

HELP WANTED
CIO827
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 Ltd. at Oakes Field
requires Cleaner for new and
used cars. Must be honest, hard
working and 101sable. Apply:
Mr. G Gardiner. Sales
Supervisor.
C10799
BUSINESS DEVELOPER
International Interior and
industrial Design Company
with of f sees in Nassau requires
a self -motivated, poised and
personable ndividual to
beeSvi spfor tt irca ithinnew
Bahamas, the Caribbean and
Southern Florida. An ability to
'meet and negotiate with
investors and top management
essential. Experience in
Marketing and Promotion
preferred. Graduate degree in
Art, Design or a related
creative field with full
understanding of Interior and
Industrial Design necessary.

Fitarvu7a or2.th b kgtrao nd
O. Box5N7776, Nassau.

MALE MESSENGER over 17
years of age. Must own scooter
and have in his possession a
vand driver s licence Apply in

rdSOon Na sa Dany Pro cts


STRATO CHIEF Yellow$1400
1970 HILLMAN HUNTERs
49 1 A Um LLW IA $995
4 Dr. Std. Green $1200
1968 JAVELIN A/C $1200
1970 PARISIENNE A/C $2400
1968 VAUXHALL VIVA $695
1967 TRIUMPH 1300
UXHALL VICTOS800
S/Wgn. Yellow Std $475
1973 VAUXHALL VICTOR
S/W FE Ado. Blue
856 miles $4400
1970 RAMBLER SST $2100
1969 MORRIS OXFORD
Std. White $995
1971MERCURY
A/C 4 Dr. Maquis $5500
1967 GMC PICKUP $640
1964 CHRYSLERR 5800
1968 HILLMAN
Green 5/W Auto. $1100
1971 FORD CAPRI
Auto. Blue 1950
1969 FORD GALAXiE
4 Dr. A/C $1850
1966 MORRIS 1100
Drj UX HALL VICTO$500
Std. Blue $1595
1970 HILLMAN MINX
4 Dr. Std. Green $850
1969 MORRIS 1100 $895

Traded ns Welcome
Located Oakes Field
Phone 34636-7-8
Opposite the Ice Plant
C10865
6
0
AT


TEDAY'S
SPECIAL BUY
1 9 6 9dD E ART


1962 CADILLAC LIMOUSINE
a very large family size
car, 4 door automatic
new paint job $650 00
1973SUNBEAM RAPIER
blue 2 door automatic.
radio, company demonstrator,
a good buy $3350 00
1973 DODGE DART 4
door automatic, radio.
W/W tyres, full power
steering & brakes,
company demo. Itke
factory condition only$5650.00
1972 CHEVY IMPALA 4
door automatic blue
very good condition,
air conditioned, power
steering, brakes WiW tyre,
radio Low mileage only$5875.00
1968 CHEVY NOMAD S/wagon
beige 4 door automatic
bnle faOpOTcarCoO 051A50.00
green automatic radio.
4 door sedan good running
conditionagoodbuy$125000
1966CHEVROLET IMPALA
4 door automatic, radio,
blue, air conditioned a
good buy a family size
car only $800.00
1971 FORD CORTINA
automatic 4 door sedan
yellow reconditioned one

oF rAN NG AVAI A725.00

COMPEo e rD SEE US
Phone 3-4711


* get the job done


gggg


FO RET


C10682
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park -
executive type home. 4
bedrooms, 20 baths, living,
dining, tamily. kitchen, double
Los gauge and utility room on
2 lots of land, wall to wall
oned. large patio and pool.
18 x 36. Beautifully
landscaped, bearing fruit trees
cenhat anonditioning. To
alw temphone 2-1722-3.
C10ft
WOULD YOU LIKE to Irve
see he ea with access to a
avate ine' Beach rights and
as oncerg ound facilities. $75
acan From $80 month. No
to ea from $5800.
Rt tF r
27 or come to the
RAW BEACH Model


FOR SALE
BY OWNER
Highland Park, 3
bath, living,
Michen, family room
nu < at part, utihty rooms, on
at lana beautifully
nea. wall to wall carpet
drope throughout.
pietely alied and lovely
1 a pe. Airconditioned
h 0 ag hou Unusual
po tunit, To view
ekphone 2-1722-3.

LOTS WITH over 130
beau O spurush Weli<
prued 512.500 00 call 23921.

tuth 2 floor
at ng have must sell. Terms
phone Petrat


IE NT INVESTMENT
OPPORTUNITY
TS n FAHAMA BEACH
F PE PORT with paved roads
ed asda dockang
of orip $150,000.00 wpth 1 3
1 and the balance over 3
7000 with option to buy
aqueent property for further
DeveHprnent. Be the f trst to
call Bill's Real Estate 23921
for ful detals.

FOR RENT
L
C107
CN um apartments'
Cents 0 e R ng 5-8679 ask
'ur Mr Pat hard.
C10CS3
ONL E TRA LARGE two
bedroorns two bath, and one
extra large one bedroom
artment.In VVithdlargbas aing
furnished Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shiriey and
Bay Street. Facilities, Phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
one or ed PC e 54631
b>ween 8 3 3 5 0.m.

110791
FURNI 5 H L ) THREE
BEDROOM Go Dath house in
5 enorce / e Estat es,
telephone,
garage. Undr y room.
Jutor atic wa er and dryer
5400 0 Ph: re 5 8512




aucond tion ng swimming
pool. thurt o ung term. $400
per month. Contact 2-1841
day
11%34

< p a vly 2 cheej tem
v Ed da n
Pho oj 2
C10670
LARGE ONL BEDROOM
apartment, nitely furnished.
5250 per month. Call
CHESTER THOMPSON REAL
ESTATE 2-4777-8.

C10663
4500 sq. f t. warehouse or
of tice space, available
I mm edidtely. Montrose
Avenue. To view, telephone
2-1722-3.

TE, ETELY FURNISHED
one bedroom apartment '


auconditioned, fully carpeted
T.V antenna autom t *
a ic
washer & dryer, $200.00
Phone b 851,
C10650
2 2 BEDROOM APART.
rEififTS r n isti tc n living
ath 0 rnbbas call urni


C10790
Furnished two-bedroom

g dn aparat entnd losed
Adr o sPh eo5m 2.washer.


C10814
AT MOTOR CENTRE
WE HAVE
THE USED CAR
FOR YOU
1971 V/WAGON
1300 radio at
ONLY $1,900.00
1972 DODGE CHARGER AC
P/S P/B A/T radio tape at
ONLY $4,000.00
1970 CHEVY MALIBU AC
P/5 P/B radio A/T at ONLY
$2,700.00
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
radio 5/T W'W tyres at ONLY
$2.000.00.
1970 HILLMAN SUPER
"'sx new point woru at
ONLY $1,200.00
1969 BUICK SKYLARK radle
P/S P/B A/T vinyl top at
ONLY $2,500.00
971 TOYOA/A aC ORONA

$1,700.00
MECHANIC SPECIAL
1965CHEVY MALIBUS/Wat
ONLY $100.00.
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
P. O. Box N-3741
Thompson Blvd
Opp. Davis St.
Nassau.
Telephone 56739
C10742
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD


1971 VAUXHALL
2 Dr. Auto. Green
1968 VAUXHALL
Automatic Red
1967 CHRYSLER
4 0.. Auto. White
1968 PONTIAC


VIVA
$1695
VIVA
$500
$950


C10683
COMPLETE range of artists'
supplies. Oils, acrylics, canvas,
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
Supply Ltd., Bay St. Phone
2 2386, 2-2898.

MARINE SUPPLIES
C 0863
5 IFF 14ft., 25 Johnson. Used
One $875.00, Yacht "Lady
Ether Nassau Harbour Club.

r10688
PACEMAKER 44f
(ruising Yacht. Ph rL.uxu2rnels .


PETS FOR SALE
1 8 2E RS LEAVING

PAHAMAS 2 year old pure
hate cat free to loving home.
Referably with no otherpets.
Phone 31244.
C10819
PUREBRED DALMATIAN
puppies for sale. Males $125,
Females $100. Phone Joe &
Berlin Food Land 2-3245, or
3-2033 after 6 p.m.

IN MEMORIAL
10853














In loving memory of our dear
mother, Henrstta Evans. who
departed 14th August. 1971.
To others it is of the past,
But to us, our love will always
Left to mourn: daughter
Mabel ,.....0 -.1 sons Dennis
Evans, Roland Evans
Grandsons Chris & Wilto/
Finla y son. Grand &
greatgrands relatives and
fue ids
THE FAMILY

CARD OF THANKS
C10861


READ


1969 MINI AUSTIN


$375.00


Gho Eribmit


Tuesday, August 14, 1973


REALI ESTATE


CARS FOR SALE


ART SUPPLIES


HELP WANTED


HELP WANTED
C6149
NUR 5 ERVMAN
HORTICULTURAL: To
supervise and maintain
Operation of Landscape
Nursery. Prepare schedules for

"'joqonso vismaintTan,
Construction on job site. At
least five years previous
experience in supervisory
capacity.
EX PERIENCED
GARDENERS: Previous
experience necessary. All
duties related to Nursery work
and outside maintenance.
OFFICE MANAGER: To
handle all bu siness
administration of Landscape
Nursery. Billings and
Account ing procedures
through to monthly financial
state men ts. Horticultural
background necessary to be
able to converse intelligently
with clients and prospective
customers.
Apply: Lucaya Nursery &
Landscaping Limited, Pioneer's
Way, Freeport, G.B., P. O. Box
F-252.





I I


R BX MOR GAN, M.D.ByDLCTI


m~x~rrr~rm~


cARROLL RIGHTER'S

'HOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Morning finds you
able to be more direct in gaining personal
wishes and you can better understand also what your friends
want from you, but the afternoon and evening bring a sudden
feeling you are not succeeding in reducing overall aims to a
workable success, so adjust this
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr 19) Morning is fine for discussing
whatever is uppermost on your mind with associates and
getting good results Be more willing later in the day to assist
others with their problems Forget own worries and show you
are poised.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Handle public and credit
affairs wisely and take care that another does not cause you to
lose a good friend. Show sympathy and warmheartedness,
although actions of others may puzzle you.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Morning is best time to get
out to new sites, meet with new contacts Later you can
handle those routine matters connected with your career.
Study whatever can be educational for you Think
conMOOnNioCsmiLD nEdNin teies22n Pm sus in buh nge ""
you do not run off on any tangents later Get together with
experts and become more efficient in your career work
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Take time to please an associate
before you start work awaiting your attention. Listen to what
bigwigs suggest for your advancement. Follow their leads
wisely.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept 22) You need to handle much
work early before you tackle the problem of coming to a
better understanding with an associate Forget the fun side of
your existence until all your work is behind you Think
constructively.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Contact those whose ideas of
fun are similar to yours and make appointments for social
activities early. Then you can do the creative work you like.
But you need recreation just at this time.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov 21) Make sure you get house in
order and kin feeling happy before you leave for recreation.
Do not spend more than you can afford Purchase that new
convemence f rUhSome anddl seDmate.1) You can put through

measures that will add appreciably to present income, so do
just that before you discuss them with others. Then get into
regular routines. Plan time for improving any real estate you
may have
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan. 20) Morning is best for
handling monetary matters, then write letters and take care of
any other necessary communication Listen to what an expert
has to say about making repairs to property Get good ideas.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb 19) First get your health
improved, then you can tackle financial problems intelligently.
Make appointments for the social early so you won't be
disappointed in p.m Dress in elegant style
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar 20) First make the right plans to
gain your aims, then plow through with vim and vigor and you
get fine results. Sit down with clever advisers and plan the
future more intelligently. Show your true ability


THE Make You Very CROSS-word. The one with no numbers and.
except for the first in each section, no order to the clues. One
hint by compiler TIM McKAY : Place that eight-letter word and
you are well on the way. Solution on Monday.
Space. (4)
Swallowed. (3)
CaUdal appendage. (4)
Made extra observations. (0)
smea4s)ure. (5, 4)


a


Ln


*Ei


STE VE R 0 PER & MI K E N 0 MAD by sau nd ers & o ver ga rd


8 ER ALLER 6 E el
AP DUSE EVA
C N ECT IRES
41 NDO RE LINr
5 E R KATY
SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
00WN
1 Dad 7 Pewter
2 WingIlke 8 Temporary
3 Hercules expedient
captive 9 Pullet
4 Refund 10 Abstractbeing
5 Knack 15 Holly
6 Hi hwa 16 Moslemholy
8 9 to man
20 Humorist

16 24 French friend
under of
2 2 cubism
28 Make edging
29 31 Byron poem
Increedible tale
8 loar tant
92 43 MS Mou ohnof
discord
44 Cincinnats
go 45 tsa leteam
53 46 Artif loal
language
so,., and 47 Watch


vwmnIwarr ,a


Tuesday, August 14, 1973.


. -


)










"Not hy

CROSS
PUZ
ACR
Mates
Force
Haggard novel
aho nnt
streak
1 1)ecad
1 Extra
heartbeats
1 Regional
1 Humid
4 Evergreen tree
24 Beer
2) Uraeus
2) Totempole
20 Manufacture
3) Chu.n


Clues Down
Mileage figures. (0)
Oddly unnatural. (5)
Leaves out. (5)
Fast. (5)
Handy for some shoppers. (8-3)
For football match supporters.
(5)
Small duck. (4)
Students' high-spirited affair (3)
Girl's name.
O rlooked.

we ymn
Num he r.
Es x town.
, '<>


unre burstjua a ross
Person unknown. (N)
kn'ta isals3c) gun. (4)
8::.7 Old garden. (4)


yesterday solasses


n


4


32 Merry
34 Caress
35 Peruvian
37 edbrae letter
39 Solo
41 Addition to a
will
45 Disaster
48 Classified
section
49 Hollywood s
Myrna
50 Sour
51 Also
52 Lamb
53 Minus


OW many
H words of
AR !,""..,'..'Ri'
(?,',,,mn
0 E s,,etterssp.
mak in a a
st is an cl$
used once
word must contalonI lie la h
letter, and there must fee at
gatNoa elr@ it orni he
no roper names. ODAY's
oEdT:t> ry 0 drd .
excellent. solution on Monday.
YEsTElton's soLUTION:
Dire dirge doer dope dres drier
drip drop gird girder Kored arid
adde griped graped order perted

roped.


TODAY 8 hand, like yesterday s.
is from this year's world cham-
minun im dtan eows I ck ip a
forms ri8outh: N/8 Vul.



0 7.31
4 K Q 9 J 8 6 4 2
OJ 8 0 K 6 4
sa 7 6 2 30 5 4 2

1 3
A Q 9 5 3 2
K 4

ga Ke7 n
made it and Lawrence went
down, a swing of 12 IMPs. Did
one declarer play better than the
other? By no means. The result
was wholly fortuitous.
Playing Precialon, Bianchi
opened fe, allowing Hamman.
West, to come in with 10.
Warned by the overcall, Blandhi
played accordingly. He won the
spade lead, returned a spade and
later ruRed one in dummy.
In the other room, Bobby
Goldman eTned 1 and
moeTn at the tw dendl, skethe
was nothing to warn Goldman
of the &--1 diamond break. At
trick two, he led the 4K. Win-
ning the club return, he took the
trump Anesse, and when the QQ
held, he tried to dispose of a
a e on the third round of
Mamond b h d ha
succeeded.
It's never easy to play against
the Italians. When Dame For-
tune is with them, it's I ible.
on LL tem **
A wans a
,s 48).


0 _U_.0 &.11
39( )
White mates in three moves,

f t tadownd a
Whdte has variet &
d k absence of .
Par times: 5 minutes, publan
master, dO a
mi average; 1 hour, novice.
'hEBil Solution

Chess Solution
1 Q-KR6. If 1 . P-B6; 2
9--QR6 K-K7; 3 R B2
mate. If 1 . K-K7; 2 RxP
K 7, 3 R-5B2dmat I ...
9 x BP mate.


E


Rupert does not mention the doll's secret to
Margot but later, during tea, he tells his story
to Mummy and Daddy. Margot would be
disa pointed if she knew she ought not to
hav 1he doll," he says. What's this about
Dolescote ? asks Daddy. I've never heard
of the place." The doll asked me to go
there," says Rupert, and let Miss Samantha


.
















F
r
P


WANT TO PRACTICE -- YOU
ARE GErTION


WILL YOU /
SETTLE FOR
FIVE DOLLARS a
re
-

2 Illill


know what has happened. The bus stops at
the Common crossroads at sunrise. May I
catch it tomorrow ? Mummy and Daddy
exchange glances, but at length they agree'
so Rupert is early to bed that night. When
he awakens, the first light of dawn is in the
sky. I'm in good time," he murmurs.
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


aShe Prtil~t~tit


By PAUL NICHOLSI


I UDGE PARK ER


APARTMENT 3-G By A les Kotsky


pochondriac, dummy; HYDROPONIC!"

WORD AADE 6 PAR
ZLE ^ "' ^'- ^sa
Oss
D 5 RELIC AGO


5 RIC IR OR
1 0 UNI E


Rupert and Miss Sizmantha---4





111 I


0 h riitt


_ __ Tuesday, August 14, 1973.


Bahamas Telecommunications

(OrporatiOR

COMPUTER PROGRAMMER

The Corporation has a vacancy in a challenging
position within the Computer Programming and
Systems Section.
The successful applicant will be responsible for
assisting in the writing of programmes for new
computer applications in addition to maintaining
and updating current programmes.
Candidates should have a high level of numerical
ability along with recognized training in
programming and systems. A minimum of three
years experience is required with knowledge of at
least two computer languages including BAL.
Knowledge of the IBM 360 system would be an
advantage.
position offers excellent opportunities for
future progression and starting salary will be based
on the qualifications and experience of the
successful applicant. A comprehensive fringe
benefit and pension plan is established within the
Corporation for all eligible employees.
Applications in writing should be submitted to the
Assistant General Manager/P & 1.R. at BaTelCo's
Head Office Oakes Field. P. O. Box N3048 to
.
reach him not later than August 22, 1973.


BAHAMIAN right-hander
Wenty Ford picked up his
ninth victory in AAA baseball
Monday night when he led the
Richmond Braves to 16-? win
over the Charleston Charhes-
Enroute to his ninth victory
Ford scattered six hits on two
runs and struck out four
batters in the seven innings he
worked. Ford has now pitched
88 complete frames for the
season allowing only 19 runs.
Ford suffered his third loss
last Thursday night against the
Toledo Mudhens when he gave
up four runs on 10 hits in an
8-3 defeat.
Ford's 9-3 record this season
is the best among Braves
starters despite the fact that he
joined that pitching staff sonic
eight weeks ago while the
season was already in progress.
A dissatisfied Ford is still
awaiting a call from the
Atlanta Braves but so far has
met with little success.
ag ggag gagag g(t
HLI Rgg ggggg ig
TA @As an
I U @MI UW
ANDROSIAN Alfred Bain
.
sailed his Avenger to top
honours in the class "A
I Ion th Ha Ined


Memorial Trophy.
In other divisions. Ed
Bannister captured the Small
Hope Lodge Trophy in the B

dRw noB oa hnsrter e

Tourism Trophy in the "C
division. Murton Rolle got the
George McKinney Trophy in
thinninD "tston IT hnih s
Nelson Bam captured the
Nelson Chipman Trophy in the
"E" division with the Jet as the
winningboat.IntheBigSmack
division, Charles Bastian sailed
charity to icto I dM oa

Trophy.
Murton Rolle for his

outstanding ptMr or lan em w
Trophy and Lorenzo Minus got
the Craftmanship Award for
building the fastest boat.

OPEN AM ATEUR


STEVE NORTON the
number one seeded amateur
tennis player, will be seeking
top honours against Barry
I arrington, Pt so an sta

and fourth seeded players
respectively when they
compete in the T. J. Ford
Open Amateur Tennis Classic
beginning Thursday at the
Montagu Beach Te mis court.
Entry is still open and
interested play ers should call
tournament director Bradley
Demeritte at 31881.


ROYAL MAIL "f""'EFFRREOGMHT THE PACIFIC STEAM

LINES LIMITED U.K. TO NASSAU NAVIGATION CO.

FOf IMOffYlatiOR COntaCt the agBMS

R.H.CURRY Is CO., Ltd.
PHONE 2-8683 2-8686 P. U. BOX N8168 BAY STREET


T HAM SA

MONETARY AUTHORITY


Invites Applications

for Junior and Senior Positions

With the Authority/Central Bank

Applicants 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 institutiOR

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
recognized professional qualifications.


u5t e no aGhe tior other ex ui alell certil e e ra le n
DOf neceSSary.


e^*ol"i"on q, 2 st itt nthrest sn to tTeansceMonetafeAudun t
August, 1973.


BSA clarify matters for


88118HISS 018100[ 8011 CISII

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
MR. FRED HIGGS, vice president and tournament director of
the Bahamas Golf Association, made it clear yesterday that
Robert Slatter, winner of the Men's Amateur Golf
Championship/Prime Minister Trophy recently held at the South
Ocean golf course is the amateur champion of the B.G.A. and
not the Bahamas.
Mr. Higgs was answering Most of the international

Title "E hfor arlibr meThe IBnvitationes com dlire tly thse
s press conference with the Others he said are sent to the
Bahamas Amateur Golf Club Mini ho tl
stry of Tourism w ten
who at that time brought uP forward them to the B.G.A. for

h dhaairedde ttam tion.ompsht ti invitations
"TI e Prime Minister has roomnicounArys i try, but
given his consent that we could Association," he said. The
have a tournament each year invitation for the St. Croix
and call it the 'Prime Minister s tournament, for example, was
Cup." explained Mr. Higgs. sent directly to the B.G.A.
We have not asked him to put "The majority of teams sent
up a trophy. We always bought away by the B.G.A. were not
a trophy and all we ask him sent by the Bahamas. All of the
(the P.M.) to do is give us his teams sent away by the B.G.A.
consent to use his name. were sponsored solely by the
The B.A.G.C., it seemed, B.G.A.," Mr. Higgs said. "In a
was confused as to whether strict sense of the word, they
Slater was the Amateur Golf are representing the B.G.A. but
Champion of the Bahamas or being Bahamians, they are
0 the B.G.A. Mr. Higgs, actually goodwill
ho we ver produced ambassadors." Although the
documentary evidence proving team is sent strictly by certain
that that tournament was the organizations, when they reach
B.G.A.'s Men's Amateur Golf the foreign land, they become
Championship. known as the Bahamas' team,"
Mr. Eric Gibson, the Mr. Higgs explained.
B.A.G.C.'s tournament director
stated at his press conference MOSCOw to stage
that it was brought to his
attention that entries to the 1980 olympics?
Amateur Championship were
restricted only to members of
the B.G.A. and some who came MOSCOW (AP)-A leading
from Freeport were not member of the International
allowed to play because they Olympic Committee said
were not members. As long as Tuesday that Moscow is a
you are a golfer, you should be cinch to land the 1980
allowed to play in a Bahamas Olympic Games.
Championship," said Mr. For one thing, Moscow is
Gibson. "On these special the only bidder we have,
occasions it should be open to Count Jean de Beaumont of
all golfers. France told the Associated
As a result, it was decided Press. "We would like another


olpth I e Pri e a e a njustisto rteod
Amateur Golf Championship preparing such a bid. The IOC
This tournament is tentatively will make its decision next year
scheduled for September at the annual Congress in
eighth and ninth Vienna.

va, ,AN 1 rt c Beaun n e stO

picking only members of the Brundage stepped down and
Association for international the job went to Lord Killanin
competition. Teams to of Ireland last year, is part of
represent the Bahamas, Mr. an IOC delegation here to
Gibson said, should not be overlook the world university
restricted to just one club. games

"Evelrybody in the Bahamas
s e gdven a chance to
rtBpresent te country. We
the rights yi hto pen

aheme club should reserve tlhe
B hasmas "o represent te


%I' _I~~_~-:rllII~~----I -----~- ---I ~~-I-- --- --- - -~ I -I It I ~ -- ~~ T~ ~: Y -' I I'~~---- ~ ~ II--'- "- ~I T-T cI- 11~1Ils '1 111-1----117 ---L~ [ _tI_ _-LI~_~ L-~- I 1.


Monday night.

ouAhitthTutomsthe Arawak
still led in the all important run
column -
The Arawaks picked up a
single run in their half of the
first only to see this lead
Change hands when Customs
bounced back with three big
tallies in their half of the first
frame.
The arawaks enjoyed a
fruitful third when they tagged
starter David Johnson for four
runs on five hits. First baseman
E. Albury, centrefielder B.
Gilbert and leftfielder Charles
Albury had the big blows in
liat inning to push the
indians" to a 5-3 lead.
Johnson held the Arawaks
scoreless until the sixth frame
before receiving relief help
from rightfielder Max Sweeting
who ended an Arawaks
three-run uprising.

Cs no x t e) odn

third, two in the fourth, one in
the fifth and two more in the
bottom half of the sixth to seal
victory.


h e ne hnhro:
Arawak batters. C. Cadrow
who went the route for San Sal
Arawakssufferedtheloss.
MMMMM
DEL JANE IN
21-10 RUN SPREE
DEL JANE erupted for a
nine-run third inning on four
safeties while enroute to a 21-10

et ie pn gRadiers in
Beck's starting pitcher
Colleen Thompson retired Del






AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division


were selected for try outs for
Teams.
Oswald Moore, coach of
defending Ladies Champions
Paradise Bees was selected
coach of the Ladies Squad, and
Caswell Thompson, coach of

2:.""::."'"" ?:.!"'!Rt:

eMoea h Seounaadrdreplacing former
The Men's and Ladies'
National Teams which will
be made up of 12 players and a
four member taxi squad is
expected to defend their
English-Speaking Caribbean
Championship in September
which they won last year. This
trophy is jointly sponsored by
the countries participating.
"I personally believe that
the tepm this year is just as
good as last year or better."
commented Bahamas
Volleyball Federation's public
relations man Tom Grant
Grant has been with
volleyball in the Bahamas for
many years and this year he
coached the rookie team of the
New Heineken Gladiators.
"The team this year consists of
h d I h
a ittionan tat ens adp uwh ch
will be a great help to the
teamrant pointed out that the
Bahamas will have to be on the
lookout for Trinidad who for
several weekshasbeen working
out with Mexican coaches.
With the tournament being
played on their home grounds,
they will most likely prove to
be formidable opponents.
Nevertheless, the Bahamas

s dddit ter s 3

throughout the regular season
has proved his ability to be


dangerous on the forward line.
Minns, who played with the
champions Wardrobe Stars, can
very well, with the much
needed help from the other

:22 it,1Y: JE n

troT se k fto tB ua
the Ladies Squad are: Paradise
Bees Margaret Albury,
Barbara Knowles, Eula-Mae
Smith, Winsome Davidson,
Laverne Jackman, Elsine
Thompson. Coca Cola Jets
Hattie Moxey, Daisy Walker.
Celestine Wilson, Murial
Anderson. Gwen Miller and
Florence Rolle. S.A.C.A.
Dames Linda Davis, Tangy
Armbrister, Cora Hepburn,
Denise Whylly and Patty
Symonette. Paradise Birds .
Yvonne Smith, Janet Bowe and
Winifred Russell.
Those selected for tryouts
for the Men's Squad are:
Wardrobe Stars Carl Minns,
Joey Demeritte, Leslie
Cartwright. David Bullard,
Mark Clarke. Freddy Mackey,
Leroy Fawkes, Wally Francis
Paradise Giants Oswald
Moore, Eddie Smith, Ralph
Burrows Hubert Williams
Cecil Thompson, Steve
Barnett, Police Royals
Garnett Lockhart, Brenville
Thompson and Arnold
Ferguson. B.E.C. Stanley
Adderley and Ken Pratt. Prince
Williams Alpheus Forbes and
Terrance King. Heineken
Gladiators Mathew Leckey
and Kevin Rolle. Pizza Solos
Ferry Lockhart. SA C.A. Men

pr eF snd t b7e
at the C.I.Gibson Gym and the
Ladies on Saturday


DR. NORMAN GAY


OSWALD


MOO0RE


ne m orde1iin thtehte I aflliters

embarked on a productive
seven-run bottom half of the
fi
rst. 1
However. Del June roar"
back for five big tallies in the
second on key hits frain'
Judymae Pinder. J. Armbnster
and Patsy Taylor to trail the
Radiers by two runs.
Starting pitcher for Del June
Harriet Saunders then settled
down to some fine pitching
allowing the Raiders one run in
the second, one in the fourth
and the final run in the fitfli
Del Jane's nine-run third was
highlighted by another
Armbrister's double and key
singles by Cynthia Maxey and
Ruth Major.
Del Jane scored five more
tallies in the fourth and two
more in the fifth to end their
run spree for the night


Saudndws t <)wi 1 tk
Thompson, who also went the
route for the Radiers was
tagged with the loss.

80BBY LLOY0,

CAR LBAK ER
lallT rBIR AV
glij (ff) I
MIAMIAN light heavyweight
der Bobb Llo d 11
ntenil the speed in t ie tis kl
he needs, "but he has got to
have more than that to beat

mnedies hb ig 81
Baker. Lloyd and Baker meet
in one of two featured ten
rounders on Friday night at the

wedght ran ir abi 2
Rolle meets Hondian
heavyweight Rene Kinsey in
the other ten rounder.
Lloyd. who earlier this lear
made a big impression in the
Bahamas following two bouts
With Rolle the first a loss
and the second a draw is
really out for a rematch with
Rolle and a possible bout with

hta la weight champ
Having been training for this
fight for over a month, both
Lloyd and his manager/trainer
Pat Currey agreed that he is in

LPto se in htP pretty fast on his feet, will be
dependmg on that to
manoeuvre him from the
vicious punching of Baker
"Bobby's got the ammunition
to hit him (Baker) at will
commented Currey.
Lloyd, unable to find an
adequate sparring partner in
Nassau will employ the services
of his stable mate Lee Royster
Royster earlier this year
stopped heav vwei gh t
contender Bob Freeze. "We are
planning to set a quick pace
and smoke that guy right out,
said Currey. "Bobby can set a
fast pace and go ten rounds
easy.'
Baker in the meantune,

e ma Fa tdat att
present, he is in the best shape
he has ever been for a long
time. He is not at all worried
abouthLloyd's srpeedo}Llo ldoll

whether he can take the
punching.
In the preliminary bouts. Al
Moss takes on Roscoe Bell, and
Otis Clay meets Kid Cruz.


Pct. GB
66 52 .559 -
63 52 .548 Iv2
65 56 .537 2V2
62 55 .530 2V2

Divas o
68 51 .571 -
10
56 60 .483 10V2
53 62 .461 13
42 74 .362 24V2


Detroit
Baltimore
New York
Boston
Mihy keeWest

Kansas City
c
Minnesota
California
Texas


New YoMk deas i}so adults
Oakland 3, Boston 1
Chicago 5, Milwaukee 2
Baltimore 7. Texas 4
Detroit 9 M nest ames
Detroit 6, Chicago 2
Oakland 13, New York 12
Boston 14, California 8
uo el KMm 9, to
innings
Cleveland 7, Texas 6, II innings.
Calif da r gGtaTss) at New
York (Dobson 6-4)7:30 p.m.
Oakland (Knowles 4-5) at Boston
(Lee 12-7), 7:30 p.m.
Cleveland (Perry 12-15) at Kansas
City (Bushy 1411), 8:30 p.m.
-',wan;:.Milwaukee
altimore (Alexander 6-6) at Texas
ietbe5t 6-9 C9o em/n 18-9) at
Minnesota (Woodson 10-7) 9 p.m.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division Pct. GB

it ss8s.49963
Chica 0 56 61 .479 4
hua hia 6,
West Division
rs/nMtes 9 -
San Francisco 64 52 .552 8
Houston 63 58 .521 sa va
da g 'A
monday's Results
Pittsburgh 3, Cincinnati 2
Hou ng 3PNe ufor0k 2

Pittsbur unda sGames
Houston 3, Chicago l
incinn t 7 s us ok I2nd


A einTno MaHa et:'
Cincinnati (Grimsley 12-6) at
Pittsburgh (Rooker S-4) 8-05 p.m.
Houston (Richard 4-1) at St. Louis
(Foster 9-6) 9 p.m

r3k o nil sat San
ggis afts-s oja p9. ..t son
Francisco (Barr 9-11) 11 p.m.


Of.88) 10 MSlag8 08[



Rati0081 V011001811188MS

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
DR. NORMAN GAY M.P. formerly coach of the Bahamas'
Ladies National Volleyball Team, was promoted to manager of
both the Ladies' and Men's National teams following a
management committee meeting held recently when 46 players


the National Men's and Ladies'


SECOND HST

SET FOR DRAW


d'1.'9 '89 A
Indi s amrital in its early stages
in oritish sponswriters as one of
the most ill-tempered of recent
,',2 ,ng, Te J ev st
with Enginal 142 runs short of the
\\co In st J! or "'
\ten lmliam using 1 ngland by
o ,qinninstit
nernight a t ?os for 5'
controued banin until they were
an out ,at her re lunch for 302,
lea in in land 325 to win in just
""


ca< t} tl / rtalistill p ying
have of rain I acland out and
skirror Rohan uninu one up in
the threasun aim obviously
in a I rand
\\ 1ngland, with n hope of rattling
v Illift at r )or cy ily
for a vi series.
A dran U.nk J .0 the cards right
from slw start f the watch Inst
thurular a both sides crawled
$ntirst ii as rhe
slowIs-gathered run toppell
Endantl. who mw ins to 302. by
24 runs.
.in alumans ann it, I Indian
> official a n the
umpires, a on using, an
"'no in its in in is I nt\sur
received an a uran from tim \\est
unties that he bilits was not
vt ti in I i rijjttst'd
marred the t to unce days of the
stanch.
unt it we n until niw unsa.
the run-howr an-lumler, cut
#.11 to in if imit'
six runs short n hi untary and
left the t na at sobers,
stral e-end or atraordinary.
" ni s as, am tuss
and lus been un arm, produced
antitutine oute on r!w morning
an na his 2 boundaries in
or n, 7 tor< wnw willed by


,
runs .mi od on the wieters
of lan in n .
ch, pit 0 ing easily,
tl usin no tlw field

,
"" "
thnut nu n uno at be or
tras /
At on he but kburst groping
nutsily the attenic and aught at
the were in ilurr a for 42. Then
tour runs hate he look the wicket
artak the .. n s to ry
lire le1.11.0 Moulder /tistic
"" ae re eton to play a shot
at usat let has

unb n 5 all let a 1 j
newed am 5 us mored two.


.3 ~1


sS O.


WENT Y PICKS UP S. 810 ver star in Custo HS


RIRln


a
0 A man near hoAr sus sk e
U 8 li$ W W US II9 HI SW Mitel

By OSCAR MILLER
LEFTFIELDER S. GLOVER drilled a towering home run to
right centre field in the fifth and one inning later ripped a run
scoring single to left field to lead Customs to a9-8 edge over San
Sal Arawaks in the second game of a New Providence Softball
Association. double-header played at the John F. Kennedy Park