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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03423
 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 18, 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: UF00084249:03423

Full Text
I I II


PrYe Pnlrctoltl, -~~ 111
E.rclusiPe Agcntfor
LECO
CONSTRUCTION
TOYS, I~ ~j

~n~S~pu;r~


A "top priority" for the first
year. according to Sa Andro
Bahamas president Pete'r J.
Porath. is the construction and
repair of roads to servicer the
more than 1.300 lot, in the
various subdivisions sold,
mostly to Nassuuvians, by
North A~ndros Development
Compalnv before Its liquidatltion
in late 196h7.
MrPorath, In a press
c o nfe en ce Wed ne sd ay,
emnphauscse that all sales
agreements entered into by
NADE( will he honolredd by
San A\ndrosc.
A\ San A~ndros spokesman
sal i d the c company's
development projects "will
take up1 Some1C of the slack" in
the Andros unemployment
situation arising out of
confirmation last week that
Owe~s-llilinois Inco~rporated is
enig its timber-cutting
ope~rationt at Andros by the end
of this year. O-1 emnploys about
400 Androsians.
SPACE PROBE AT MERCURY
SAN I111:oc (hP) -- A space
c inists thcr mir t close Iok u
the planelt Mercury, an astro~nomer
says.
"We~ know\ mc~re habut the moon
wt the nalkud eye thaln we know
telesc~opr~ r. Bruce Murra said.


tRes.sterd with Postmastr of Bahamas for postage concessons within the Bahamas.t Nassau and Bahama Islands Lead ing News paper

VOL. 1.XX, No. 222 Saturday, August 18, 1973. Price: 20 Cernts


I Ilr;j;K~--ls~-M~7r~E~`R~E~D ~ I .i


TELLS TRIBUNE IIER TALE OF WOE



Poor working mother of dead BEC



man can't get insurance money f ro.



his employers to pay for son's burial

By EILEEN CARRON
A POOR, WORKING MOTHER will go to her son's graveside tomorrow with a prayer on her
lips, but no money to pay the undertaker.
Mrs. Lerov Higgs, whose Monday afternoon she went as sy~mpathi from Mr. P.I. Bethel,
21-year-old \on. Charles fell to directed to BEC's Personnel Deputy G;eneral Manager of

ht rydeat thei F entainbenT Marian i er d she saidsrhe onuguThe letteritw r. Benh
Hotel on August 11, said she was going to write the said:
had been trying to collect necessary letter to thc "If the corporation n can be
52I,000, which' she- was led to insurance company. When they of any assistance to you at this
believe she uould receive from got a reply they would informi timeo, please h~e sure to contact
her son s employers, but me," Mrs. Higgs said. Mrs. Marina Pinder at ouir
everyone se ms~ to be "trying "I heard nothing moi and Personnel De~partment, Bay
to duck me*. so on Wednesday I went to Strect.'.
bCharlesm l2tony Hliggs h Pearsson I againn" Mir.P Fi r W th t I URYhe ad
B ah amna s Electr icit y instructed her to go to the Mrs. Higgs went back to Mrs.
Corporation since 1969. H~e main office at Oakes Field. Pindler yesterday afternoon.
was the third of nine children She saw a lady at the main "I asked Mrs. Pinder to
ofMlr. and Mrs Leroy Hig~s of office and told her that please take me to Preston
Kenilworth Street. instead of burying Charles on A~lbury to I could talk with
Mrs. Higgs said the day after August 26 as originally himi. She took me to Mr.
her son's death Mr. Forbes, the planned, he would be buried Albury's offices at Oakes Field,
paymaster, came to her house tomorrow. "I changed the day but it was shortly after 5 p.m.
and took her to the because my son, Leon, is back and we were told that Mr.
Corporation's offices where he from college and he has to A~lbury had just left.
and another gentleman "gave return to school on Tuesday." "So Mrs. Pinder drove me: to
me the run down on Charles 'IA SRY'Ar. Albury's home. On
about his vacation, his "TeBCwmnsi o arriving his car was parked in
Chinsbonus add t et lcdsry r.Hgs front of hsthate and his wife's

but which he did not collect. haehadgigaonI was leaning on the gate. l took
They gave me $392 to cover wntpyaym eyuilhe her f'or the maid," Mrs. Higgs
this." ,o' a n oe ni h said.
hers nliggs said she wasetol court ruling is t ro h{ 'Hant T"a jiee
few months ago, that he was frosm mhoa ey bevnw cle I said I couldn't understand
ans o standing workar,t said : 'No thare suacs frey ee.,Sh where he could have gone so
promotion in a month or so. "I So I said: 'According to what I sonthesd teahetfr
was told that the Corporation learned I am depending on this and she didn't know what time
was planning to send him away cheque to bury Charles.' lie'd be comiing back.
to school for further training," "~I told her I had him on "She asked if I cared to
she added. another insurance, but he told laeamsae adni
SUM PROMISED me to drop it because he was can't see Mr. Albury in person
"They told me I would be covered by B.E.C. And now I don't care to leave a mesFage.
paid the first $2,000 on my this is what happens' C'harles Higgs will be buried
son's life insurance and after "~1 told her that if I thought b atrHA oc t23
the inquest into his death, this insurance was no good, I p~. tomorrow at the
depending upon the court's would have kept him in the Seventh-Day Adventist Church,
findings, I would be paid the one I had him in. She said she Wellington Street. Interment
remia under of his life was sorry and then she said: will be at Old Trail Cemetery.
insurance," she said. She "It's no disgrace to be poor, "~I can't possibly now give
claimed she was told she would but it's damn bad to be poor.' my son the funeral that I
receive $2,000 regardless oft the A chill went through me. I felt wne ogv ibcueo
court's finding. And it was so bad" Mrs. H-iggs said today. nogttnthtm ey"sd
with this money that she "I then said to her: 'Am his mother. The fune ral,
planned to give her son 'the: left to leave my. son like a dog, however, that she is giving him
funeral I would have linked." or do I have to dig a ho~le in my costs $1,000. Shef does not
Mrs. Hiiggs said that Mr. back yard to bury himi because have the money to pay for it.
Forbes told her to go to BR 'sI have no policy?' She repeated She said when she went to
Personnel Department on Bay about the rumours and said her son's apartment his clothes
Street to find out when she they woud have to wait for the were gone and so she had to
could collect the $2,000. court ruling. buy himt a complete outfit in
Mrs. Higgs told The Tribune "rI told her," Mrs. Iliggs said, which to bury him.
today of her various fruitl~s~ "you'll hear rumours because a "ButI am working. Mr.
visits to BEC, eventually of dead man can't talk and the Feely Demecritte has been kind
going to the corporation n s living ones stand to protect seeing my circumstances.I
executive chairman. Preston 11. themselves. But now mly child don't have anything as yet to
Albury, at his home and being is dead he has to be buried."' 7ut in his hand tomorrow --
told that he was not in. Yesterday Mlr. and Mrs. but I am pryn and that 11al
although she claims "his icar Itiggs received a letter of i can say."rym a


was parked in front of1 hus
gate."
"I feel so depressed. I feetl as
though I have to talk \vith
someone. It seems as t was i
everyone is trying to duckl mei.
That is why I've turned to The
Tribune this morning." Trhe
tiny mother sat with han:ids.
showing years of h:ard work'
crossed resignedly mn her latp,
her plain black dreiss pulled
neatly over her knees.
She said her son had be~n
living at the Fountainbleu on
Palmetto Avenuec f or the past
three years.
She was told h\ the hotel's
maid that on SaturdayAugust
I1, the day of C'harles' death
he had asked her to waken him
at 11:45 a.m. because he had
to be at work hv 12, noon.
When the mlaidd went upstairs
to waken himn she found him
coming down to his room. Mrs.
figgs explained that although
her son's apartment was on the
first floor he was staying with a
friend on the second floor. The
maid said he then came out of
his own room and got into his
car saying he was going to work
A CRASH
"She told me that she heard
the car door slam and saw my
son going back upstairs," Mrs.
Higgs recalled. "The maid said
she thought he had forgotten
something. She then heard a
crash and when she looked out
C`harles was lying in a puddle
of blood. Shed did not know
what happen Charles' girl
friend and two other men were
upstairs at the time," Mrs*
fliggs said the maid told her.
The medical certificate gave
the cause of death as cerebral
contusion and a fractured
skuh*
Mrs. Higgs said that on


SAN ANDROS OPENIS SALES CAMPAIGN


By MIKE LOTHIAN
MERCHANTS GENERALLY' ARE CO-OPERATING with Government on price control, but "there are some
who have refused to enter into the spirit of co-operation and have flagrantly violated the law and go so far as to
threaten the stability of the country," Deputy Prime Minister Arthur Hanna declared last nialht*


He revealed that "recently
one large chain of stores was
found displaying in the south
large quantities of bacon which
the Ministry of Health had
condemned as unfit for human
consump tion,


area and put in shops in
another area." he told
members of the Nassau Junior
Chamber at the Sonesta Beac~h
Hotel.
He charged merchants with
trying to "circumvent the


It was a mistake made in
"in noce nce," he charged.
"These were goods which were
thrown out of the Florida
market and found their way to
the Bahamas. They were
thrown out of shops in one


regulations by, on the face of it
complying. but selling inferior
goods and passing thecm off as
first class productss" with
"blackmailing the public" and
with trying to "pressure" the
Government. .
Mr. Hanna said: We had a
case cited. Somecbodyv told the
newspaper they aren ( going to
sell certain goods, tlit is an
offence. You cannot have an
item and not sellit f'here were


Ilowever, invesugatorrs have
so far found no, evidence to
prove that what was reported

"Wthn e:t:! weeks," he
continued, "someic wholesale
merchants but~. otherwise
sought to bring piressure on the
Government aind the public.
They claim the\ are doing it in
their own inte~r:st
"We have no, objection to
continued dldialoge, but we
continually rem!ind them that
vve don't c~hensh pressure. We
welcome suggeissiuas but we
don't cherlsh pressure," he
warned. "I hiave warned them
over and vie~r that I will not
hesitate to adc~ in the public
interest.
LEG STATIONN
The Depiity Prime Minister
told the Jiurt ees merchants can
bl I mat th public m t
certain ,omnmodities or bI
threatening to close then
businesses: entirely.
"But there is legislation for
the Gore\rnment to import on
its own or appoint an agent to
import ior us."
f le \I of the audience ho
Gove~rnment would get around l
the :,;;t that many merchants
have ex~clusive franchises from
manufacturer s of cet i
products.
"Otrher governments," hie
said. "'are careful about how
the) deal with other sove~reig,
gove rniments. That is n< ~
problems.
Hec pointed out that all
goveirnments have complete
control over all exporting and
imiportmng.
He~ .Idded that "principals
won t be interested II
cont nuiing to deal wilth
comnpanies which aren't doint l
any busiiness."
SHY AWAY
Hec temperedd his warning bI
saying "if the merrchants
o-ooPerate none of this will be
necessary. The G;overnmnlt !
wint to shy aa rn ie
car trol We ate ru tran t d
this except as a last resort. We
hope merchants will try. to
aee me a normal profit
fle did not say what
Government considered a
"ntormall" profi dd l
Ir Hanna ade that pr e
control was imposed in thc
first instance "when it became
necessary to protect Bahamians
fomi un ue exp oitbaeion in

b edbasket it mscr ad as
e ale merchants toanabso b
inc jarld customs duties,
par iulry on such items as
m o canmitted that "we
thought it was easy but we
found out it wasn't as easy as it
looked. There are problems
facing the Government in its
objective to effectively control
prices, adia cu is made even

whi h importsinhte b~lkan o t
goods and we therefore have
no control over the basic costs
of those goods.


THE GOVERNMENT is
invest iga ting means of
importing consumer goods
from markets which are
cheaper thtan e s ors ntl

Caribbean area, Deputy Prime
Minister and Minister of
Finance Arthur D. Hanna said
last night.
fle said local merchants
have been buying from
Lexpensive areas and the
major reason was the
rcongnission those merchants
get.
"But the Government isn't
interested in commission. The
Government wants to buy
from the least expensive
areas.
He foresaw no difficulty in
forcing the Government's
buying policy on the
merchants, "because exports
ondnimpolrts of allbgoodstare
Government "
He said "we would like to
purchase from the Caribbean
but the problem has been one
of transportation "
There had been some flow
of goods by air, but traffic on
the sea between the Bahamas
and the Caribbean "is
practically non-existent,,
DISCUSSIONS'
Caribbean governments are
continuing discussions aimed at
soovn em e itransportation
prol h a "u any
prediction as to when we might
start would be pu re
seculatn eButt wem blevet we
generation.
The Deputy Prime Minister
was speaking on price control
at a meeting of the Nassau
Junior Chamber at the Sonesta
Beach Hotel. During the
meeting he was presented with
a plaque in recognition of his
"'outstanding leadership."
The meeting also saw the
induction of Vera McDonald,
Dolly 'Thom pson and
Ferdinand Fleurival as
members of the service clurb.

TOURISM AND DEV

ADOPT 'HE W & F

THE MINISTRIES of
Development and Tourism are
soon to begin a series of
di cusrsioas hthe ehw and

be made to maintain our level
of activity in the tourist
industry, it was revealed on
Wednesday.
Addressing the Chamber of
Commerce at t he
Sheraton-British Colonial
Hotel, Development Minister
Carlton E. Francis said:
"To maintain our level of
activity in the tourist industry,


EEYE NONTS I
TSTS LNE

( RBERT T. HIRST
Optometrist
Savoy Bldg.
FREEPORT
Telephone 352-5906


admitted frankly last night.
Mr. H-anna was speaking on
price control at the Sonesta
R,r r'p~ ieceting of the
Nassau Junior Chamber.
In a question and answer
period after his off-the-cuff
address, the Deputy Prime
Minister was asked why
Government did not encourage
merchants to increase wages, in
view of the fact that merchants
were being encouraged by price
control to keep prices down.
His audience of about 50
nien and women evidenced
surprise when Mr. Hanna
pointed out that Government's
personnel cost the Treasury
$50 million a year almost
half the annual budget.
His frank admission that
Government cannot encourage
increased wages because it is
itself the nation's largest
employer drew laughter from
the audience.
"We are the biggest
employer and we wouldn't
want to get into that
a rgumeni t ." Mr. Hanna
declared
lie said that when merchants
increase wages their prices go
up "'a hundred times more than
the wages do "
EGG(S TOO
In reply to another question
the Deputy Prime Minister
revealed that "we are seriously
considering putting eggs under
controls if retailers continue
to try making too much
profit."
He had been asked why egg
prices were not controlled.
He explained that "the egg
people have really always done


EtLOPMENT TO

RESil APPROACHES'

some new and fresh approaches
must b mde. In dditma n iltion to
an increase in faiiies a
increeat se thetouris dI raem

rooms at a moderate price, the
diversification of units such as
famnily-type accommodation
and the dire need to increase
the incentives for investment in
strategic beauty spots
throughout the famiily islands.
"In this regard, the Ministry
of Tourism and thle Ministry of
Development are about to
engage in a series of discussions
so that the Government itself
will take a positive step in
helping to provide financially
and .otherwise the means
whereby additional attractions
could become a reality.
"Here is a real way in which
and by which Bahamians can
more actively engage in the
direct management and control
of tourist atnenities throughout
the islands," the Minister said.


voluntary price control.-
But he hinted that the
control may not be entirely
voluntary.
"'We increased the tariff on
imported eggs," are action
which effectively eliminated
competition for the local
producers.
"We said we'll increase the
tariff, but you1 must not
increase your prices without
consulting us. If they don't
consult us we have a weapon;
lower the tariff so foreign eggs
can come in, '
He noted that eggs presently
cost more in Florida than they
do in the Bahamas, "but in
time that situation would
change.
He also answered a question
frequently asked since price
control was imposed on
breadbasket' food items:
why did G;overnment impose
specific ceilings on breadbasket
items, rather than stipulate a
profit margin over which
merchants could not go?
"We don't use the margin
because people buying in the
shops will never know whether
they are being cheated or not.
He pointed out that
merchants are required to
display the list of controlled
prices. If a profit margin was
used, he said, consumers would
not be able to determiine
whether they were being
over-charged, because they
would not know the
merchants' costs

100g-tilli $85580

(Gsill8At diesS
MR. ALBERT Joseph de la
Plante, a resident of the
Bahamas for 20 years who was
also a Belonger, died on Augurst
12 while visiting California. He
had been ill a long time,
While in the Bahamas Mr. de
la P'lante was thle ma~in
benefactor of St. Church, the: Grove.
He is survived by his wife,
Virginia Daley de la Plante;
two daughters, Victoria de la
Plante Ritter and Rutli
Annette Tehis; a son, Magloire
Lerigett de la Plante.
His last home in Nassau was
Water's E'dge, Eastern Road.
Mrs. de la Plante will retum
to Nassau as Mr. de la Plante
wanted tol be buried here.
SPANISH GUNBOAT FIRES
OVER BRITISH YACHT
MADIDHI (AP') A Spanish
gunboat has fired waring shots
over aI Britishl yacht in an apparent
heating up otf the longstanding
Friday.
The British yacht was not hit and
there were no injuries, the sources
said.


A quarter-acre of Andros
pine land for under $3,000 and
wte ia momey-back guaB ntee is
Lh iten San bnros B hiamas
Limitl put on th Ba amian
Tha d e st te mark et
Thrs ay*
San Andros opened its sales
camphangn, just ive week sal ter
s scasmng t the SX ution
Develomn C'mpn t
liquid time)nt ofr y (infein I o
the 1.164 lts inBah m
L~rour, one of tie four
subdivisions included in the
purchase, at $2.995 each
With the $150 down
payment lot-purchasers get free
membership in the A\ndros
Beach and C'abana Club at
1:vans Bay. three days and two
nights free accommodations at
the Suni Andros Hlotel if they
want to inspect their property
and, if within six months after
making the down payment the
buyer decides he does not want
the property, San Andros will
give himn a full refund-
T'he Sanl Andr os
development project, backed
financially by the Bank of
Virginia, is budgeted to spend
$14.3 million on Improvements
over the next eight years.
In the first year of operation
San Andros is slated to spend
$1.25 million. Much of the
money will be spent on
renovating the San Andros
airport, owned by the
company, and thle San Andros
Hotel, which is scheduled for
re-opening October 1, but
which may be ready for
opening by the end of this
month.


hto


GirthnP


FINANCE MIINISTER WARNS: 'THREATS IN

NEWSPAPERS ARE BEING FOLLOWED UP'


Hanna slams


merchants


who pressure govt..


9 g 4 """"""""
MRS. LEROY HIGGS

FO~~~ieH~~ COtSSt 1 buries son tomorrow

thretencou try' stbilt YUNION W ANTS


ISSUES WITH




AT F REEPOR T




MANAGEMENT of the
Holiday Inn Freeport today
denied charges: by the Hotel
Union that it was deliberately
wasting timne in discussions
orver a rtrnumer of outstanding
disputes, by violating the
grievance procedure laid down


in a pryss release clalrman
Hurie Bod e anid se'cretar\ Leo

and Cgino it ric cr s' Union

declare l

Ilolil In in gmeFr rfn from their Al
Capane ic-tyle tactics the union
wivl hiave no alternative but to
hnnyl serious pressure on that
i~twel so as to secure the
i\.ifaie of the workers.
The unionists said they
uould take "whatever
Ileasur~es are necessary."
The tinion press release said
that1 underC' the grievance
procedure set up in a
recognition agreement signed
on January 16, the shop
steward in the hotel can takie
employees' complaints up with
supervisors and the personnel
inanager only. If after that no
settllemenit is reached, the
union claimed, thie union
offtic~ers ca;n go over the
personnel manager to top
management for further talks.
ALL DISPUTES
They charged that the
Personnel manager, former
Labour Mlinistry officer John
Roker, has told the union that
all disput.,s will be dealt with
by him, and that none would
go to top mnanageennt.Inngr

~orace Bulad contacted
I~he Tribune, said that lender

I~t iteft eeendgte aan m 1nj
they see fit to handle laihour
disputes
"We wrote to the union
advising themrl that w~e had
designated our persoinnel
director to handle unron
diSputes\. and if thle per\Onn~el
clhrector feels he cannot handle
a particular problems hie will
refer It to, top manageme~nt
Mlr. Bullard maintained that
top mnasnwacntn is wi~line tc
discuss anylc major dispute.
but thev were within their
rights undcr the agreenwnt to
designate Mr Roker to handle
anything other than a major
dlcpulte
f(he union outlined somle of
the disputes they said must be
settled qurickly-
Tlhe union press statement
illanned. that. ats a result of
11niangement Il1s charging guests
ten cernts fo~r a glass of water
atnd SI 85 to~ beer. uniion
nicluiberrs we~re hearing the
brunt of guest dissatisfaction.
'BALONEY'
Air. Bullard brandedl the
claims the guests were charged
for water "a bunch of
baloney". Hie saiad there is no
charge for water, and beers
cost from $1.15 to $1.50,
depending on the location of
the bar on the prope~rty.
The union charged that
assistant innkeeper Bert
Kaulffeld was ."constantly
intimidating workers." They
said two days ago Mr. Kauffeld
tried to start a fight with a
chief engineer. Subsequently,
the union said, the engineer
Page 6, Col. 3


GOVT. WANTS TO as )

BUT MORE 800DS .

FROM CARIBBEAN *
S OSSOFCRI S S 0Vt W8 0


bill 80 w $50m. a y ea r

By MIKE LOTHIAN
"I CANNOT SEE THE GOVERNMrENT encouraging people to
increase wages, because we would be caught in the same trap,
Deputy Prime Minister and Minister of Finance Arthur D. Hanna





,) .rr~-


NIXON FLIES TO FLORIDA
WASHINGTON (AP)-President Nixon flew from Washington today to
Florid mn lopes of a sunny weekend at Key Biscayne. The weather in
The White House says Nixon will be working on the speech he's to make
Monday to the Veterans of Foreign Wars in New Orleans.
SLIP OF TONGUE 'WATERGATE' UNDERSTANDABLE
WASHINGTON (AP)--A presidential spokesman made an understandable
slip of the tongue Friday when he said President Nixon will speak at the
watergte Convention Centre in New orleans
it's really the Rivergate Convention Centre, where Nixon on Monday
Toah s aw cosdr I gn Wairas oenw, .e y Press Secretary Gerald
L Warren~mistalienly referred to it as Watergate.
INSURGENTS CHANGE IN STRATEGY?
frPHNOM PsmH, CAMhBOD A (AP)-Coo munis-e dfor es are c os n a n
Cambodia's third largest city. Military sources believe this may mean a
change in strategy by the insurgents following the end of U.S. bombing in
Cambodials recently been a limited withdrawal or rebel forces south of
Phnom Penh. The insurgents may feel that without U.S. air cover, isolated
population centres are ripe for the picking.
CHILE'S STRIKE THREATENING TO SNOWBALL
SANTIAGO (AP)-Chile's three-week-old transportation walkout is
threatening to snowball into a general strike against the government of
Marxist President Allende. A national group of shop and store owners now
.is threatening to join the strike. Similar threats have been issued by doctors
and industrialists.
QUESTIONS PRESIDENT'S RIGHT TO IMPOUND FUNDS
WASHINGTON (AP)--The Nixon administration has told the Supreme
Curt that a G ogan asut twoul make perf ct test case o deci e
Georgia is seeking to force the administration to release all funds
appropriated by congress for water pollution, highways and HEW
programmes.
The administration said the Georgia suit affords other states the
si In ut er cur s challnn ghte P ei unt' pwr to n n hoe ra e
of congressional spending.
WAS 85-YEAR-OLD MAN HELD AGAINST THIS WILL?
arM8AM, rF LA. (AP)-Police were ah king on ilrida oa puossbt that
held against his will for years.
"From the state of the old man we believe he may have been a prisoner
uomnm, poears, even before wsnoe dh po ph use fhre >n ws
to our knowledge.',
Victor Hartman was described in good condition at Jackson Memorial
Hospital where he was taken Thursday night after police discovered him
lyngein an overturned garbage can in the yard of an $80,000 South Miami
Police said Bonnie Wilkie Blanchard, 55. who had been drawing
Hartman's social security check as payment for his room and board, was
charged with false imprisonment. She was jailed pending a hearing.
STRIKES IN BERMUDA AFFECT TOURIST TRADE
HAMILTON, BERMUDA, AUG. 8 (AP)-Thousands of American
tourists were inconvenienced today by a four-day protest strike against
new labour legislation on this Atlantic island 600 miles off North Carolina.
off e sdrk ay d t r aein public trandspotautiton, constru tionlypf t
until Friday. A number of unionists, particularly taxi drivers, was not
participating,
maaers nad non tinkrs to I in th acnt eobss.fonu ber of e tabu a u i
Hamilton was closed or operating on curtailed schedules and bakeries were
operating but unable to deliver their products.



FUEL PRICE FREEZE SECOND EXTENSIOjNg oni i
announced new Phase 4 regulations for the petroleum industry thlt
continue the price freeze on gasoline and diesel fuel through Aug. 31.
INtw ie cec linganwill go i oceffetct f gsoline aned die Ithfuel on' Sr
approximately one million-plus gasoline pumps.
The Council announced Thursday that the price freeze was being
extended a second time over gasoline, until midnight Aug. 31, tol give
gasoline retailers more time to comply with the new oil regulations f or the
Phase 4 anti-inflation programme.
SKYLAB II CREWMEN ASK EXTRA VIEWING TIME
SPACE CENTRE, HOUSTON (AP)-The flight plan reads "off dut," for
the Skylab 2 astronauts today, but they requested time at the tel~sc~ope
con eeeso Mission Control shedole rPvewounK Gf sni stu o saolr
paysicist. An hour each was alloted Commander Alan L. Bean and Jack R.
The astronauts also had a few housekeeping chores to attend to, but
otherwise were free to relax, read, listen to music or just gaze out their
pcture ido wat e earth or universe. They were in the 22nd day of the
The crew asked for the extra viewing time because they were thrown
silghtly behind shedule by illness and spacecraft problems that plagued
them earlier in the flight.
co gh p DkrectotrhPhiliop Shaffer eof teh sF idrr rthehatont eo d
at this stage of the journey. He predicted that, with the accelerated work
atrdere nested by the crewmen, they would make up almost everything
Bean, Garriott and Lousma have logged more than 55 hours of solar
observations, made nine long earth resources photo runs, erected a new
sunshade during a space walk, conducted extensive medical experiments
and, once over their motion sickness, demonstrated a capacity for work
that has surprised Mission Control.
*


the question.
But Ehrlichman, appearing
before the committee a week
later, said:

rem mbam rha solwou
occasion and I am sorry to say
that I don't remember. I would
never in my life ask lIerb
Kalmbach to do anything that
I thought was shady or
improper, certainly not illegal
... that is why I am pretty sure
that kind of request was not
made of me and I did not make
Ka re ons "in his deposition
mde public Friday inted
the conversation took place.
"I remember that meeting
and I remember those words
with absolute clarity and
absolute certainty," he said.
Q. Could that meeting have
been interpreted any other

A. No, it could not have.
The deposition was one of a

qers ion-andoanswers sesi s i
the Democratic: Part 's

$6.-mllin ini s car ns

Party Headquarters.


NO INTENTION TO SACRIFICE I TZ ~ Duma Low Teighow,,,,, l2M2 or 1202
ANTIGUA'S WELLBEING I 8 own., a man.... P o RoN120

(Al' rsdnf r h Bas ii o
DA Sl eodcy "eepl yeg t athd

Common Market that came into
being on Aug. 1.
wCaribbeangontegration,mhe aid Teler~ oe rssInedneulNeeds
through the acceptance of some
sacrifice at a local level.
Da Silva felt Barbados had set an
outstanding example in being
iter t tof a m eanigu Icat lb an
integration.
Antigua, one of the two
countries which refused to sign the
Gogt deraccord,awas expected

lss de eblo ed C ibea aut withe
and Belize.
Premier G;eorge Walter
anod~uncedoin S.t Johns,) th sc wk N W O AL
Antigua's economic well being for
Caribbean dtewlopment.Hesi h codwould have *THE

mant aAntigua having todpmicohnae AUTHORITY ON
countries at higher prices than the
conrti no ur d ntdo nNorth THE BAHAMAS"
cases Caribbean products were
inferior to those in North America
and Euroe

FOR 3 in 1 OL
LAWN SERVICE $5ETENEJ.95
DUPUCH, Jr.,
FE RTILIZE FUNGICIDE PUBLICATIONS
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157










c: A College preparatory school for boys announces that its representative c
will interview interested parents and students for admission to Florida
SAir Academy for the Fall Term Enrolment.


SFor appointments in Freeport, call the International Hotel and leave
f~~~ *esa interviews will be held there Tuesday, August 21st & W~ednes -
lay, August 22nd.
:: 0Fr appointments in Nassau, call the Nassau Beach Hotel and leave
Message. Interviews will be held there Thursday, August 23rd, Friday,
SAugust 24thr & Saturday, August 25th.


: ~Sept. 8, 1973 to June 1. 1974
Grades 1 8 Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Grades 9- 12- Melbourne, Fla.



F; a~geS; 15 & up Melbourne, Fla. f
4:W1ArkAAAAA WAAAAAAAAAAAAA AA+tt AA~ttWAA AA


"Wbit~e Lcbl





Dewa r's






'e ht el





SCOTCH WHISKY-by

DEWNAR'S


Distributed by BUTLER &r SANDS
Avalable throughout the Bahamas


Saturday, August 18 1973


WATERGATE NO IMPACT ON WHITE HOUSE OPERATIONS
WASHINGTON (AP}--President Nixon's lawyers have argued in a new

weiete 4.1'-iortes con"'et""a .ityi blingwth i'it: ,"""
special prosecutor Archibald Cox.
A courtroom debate on the issues is scheduled for next Wednesda .
Tody' b k f sys it's upto Nixon whether a cess to tevr ypp ssi ce bit o
confidential nature of presidential conversations.
The President's son-in-law, Edward Cox, told newsmen today Watergate
has had no impact on the Nixon family life or White House operations. The
d Dent s an-in-law said Nixon does his job, looking to the future,
speechn wto teenuese bha Cxnsy ed Om ter. He me newsmen after a


WSLGON A )--T idn Nixon's Iesoa lei~y Heb
Kalmbach, is sticking to his story that John Ehrlic mp annure dem ereart n
money for the Watergate defendants was legal and proper. Ehrlichmaln ha
denied under oath making such a statement.
Kalmbach was questioned on the point in a sworn deposition for a civil
sukt un which he alluded to testimony by Ehrilchman before the Senate


UNDI~lweaLo PA Y
..-,ICAGOe eA) Gov Dpa ile
contributions from companies and
businessmen who have had alleged
=:.x-ag aly New san olnday. h
Two Chicago contractors whose
companies shared nearly $14
million in payments from the state
lasd Vea ans ac nibu ed heavy,
secretly told prospe tiv
contr ut rs they could buy go>d
Democrat.
Walker and his close aideswr
not immediately available eo
comment. The disclosures came
in three copyright articles in the
Daily News, which was published
sho tid after th rChicagooSun Times
Walker's campaign rre eie
"apparently illegal contributions."
I~h eutally News said it had
condestgto a ns~even-mmath
campaign fund-raising methods.
The Daily News said sert
documents it obtained showed tc t
August H. Skoglund Co., described
by the Chicago crime commission
as a business hoseaso es' openl
syndicate members."
Walker was President of the
Crime Commission when
Skaglund' n onstructo company
Newspaper said.
"Walker's official fund raising
records credited the company with
making two sizable contributions
News said. One was 'up to $5,000,'
aerdin tw th records, and the
In addition, F~rank V. Palntaleo,
listed as a director and former
president of the company, was
credited with buying $1,000 worth
of tickets for a $100-a-plate
fund-raitsngD dnner forsaWdalker last


The Skogund O~mpaAy Teceived
a $1.1 million contract for work in
Chicago last March. Records
showed it submitted the lowest bid
for the job but the Daily News said
t copnpy vd (dneovibus s with
The president of another
construction company investigated
for syndicate links gave up to
S,@00pto th dWalker campaign, the
The two Chicago contractors
who received the $14 million in
saete paymenuss Jer odniid
and George Krug.
The documents, which the
Sun-Times and Dally News each
maid Iwere sece tiy codd show that
to slo,o00 and Krug between
$1,000 and $5,000.
Bowler and Krug each head
cnistructionincompanies1 ando ar
construction firms receiving state
business, the Daily News said.


zsidera tions WASHINGTON (AP) -
Secretary of Defense lames R.
By Dnal M. othergSchlesinger said Friday that
By onad RthbrgPresident Nio prbabl
APE-President Nixon's lawyers argued Friday could get co grnssio ao and
rts or the grand jury, must decide if "access pplrspott eue

t of eince" in thcde w teralte ai mor lba ain e i N uth Viti y
push against the south,
that the lamentable instances in which Such a move, Schlesinger
it ounce of persons in high office betrayed said, would be viewed in the
l process is their public trust." United States as gross
important CONFIDENTIALITY violation of the Vietnam Peace
ment, and C:ox had issued a subpoena Agreement negotiated last
the power demanding tapes of nine winter. He added: "it would be
n the chief presidential conversations ill-advised of Hanoi to make a
the law," related to Watergate. The misjudgement in that regard."
f said. President refused to comply A warning to this effect
f was the saying that to do so would was given North Vietnam by
nt and set irreparably damage the President Nixon after the U.S.
courtroom confidentiality of his office. bombing of Cambodia was
ed for Nixon also declined to obey ended Wednesday, closing out
two subpoenas issued by the the United States' combat role
f was a Senate Watergate Committee. in Indochina
ment filed The committee filed a civil Schlesinger told a news
Ite special suit last week seeking a conference it appears likely
d Cox in judgment declaring the that Hanoi intends to stick by
lest for a President must comply. The the agreement at least by
:ting the White House has not yet refraining from a new massive
:he White responded to the committee attack against Saigon's forces.
rand jury. suit. But he said the cutoff of all
rat it is up Charles Alan Wright, U.S. bombing was "an erosion"
decide if professor of constitutional law of the U.S. position that could
ication to at the University of Texas, will lead the North Vietnamese to
le said the argue against Cox Wednesday. think they had a "free ride"
humblest A White House spokesman for such a move.
o give the said the President discussed the MISTAKEN
evidence in response filed Friday with "That is an erroneous
,ns. Wright and other White House inference and we want to make
)MY counsel. it clear that it would be a
d Cox is t also was learned from m i st ak en in fe re ne,"


multiple warhead


mIB188les threat to US

WASHING;TON (AP) U.S. Secretary of Defense James R.
Schlesinger said Friday the Russians have successfully tested
missiles with multiple warheads that can be aimed at separate


811 COI


WASHINGTON (r
that he, not the cou
01 evr apossil bi
conversations.
"This notion
extraction of the las
flesh by the criminal
the highest and most
purpose of govern
that the courts have
to impose this goal o
executive ... is not
the White House brie
The 17-page brie
final written argume
the stage for the t
debate schedul


targets.
thle tod da ews confe en
the Russians have narrowed
a technological gap which
favoured the United States and
means that prospects for U.
S. Soviet agreement to control
multiple warheads has
"deteriorated sadly.',
"In recent weeks, the
Soviets have successfully
demonstrated in inflight tests
the Miry capability...for at least
two of their missiles,"
Shelesinger said.
He said there is less certain
evidence that the Miry
capability has been achieved
with two other land-based
inter continental ballistic
missiles.
He identified the two
Russian missiles on which he
said there is "hard evidence" of
Miry capability as the SSX 17,
which is somewhat similar to
the U.S. land-based Minute
Man ICBM and the SSX 18,
which is described as a missile'
presumably to replace Russia's
biggest missile, the SS9.
The big missile is the one
that concerns the United
States. Schlesinger said it can
be developed into a major
threat to knock out U.S.
land-based missiles.
SUB MISSILES
However, he said that an
ability to achieve a total
destruction of the order side's
missile-striking power in a
surprise first strike is
"attainable to neither side."
By this, he apparently had in
mind that both the United
States and Russia would still
have significant submarine-
launched missiles at sea despite
destruction of significant
numbers of those based on
land.
The basis of a nuclear war
deterrent is the realization by
both the United States and
Russia that a nuclear attack
would bring overwhelming
destruction from the surviving
forces of the country which is
the victim of the first attack.
Schlesinger estimated that it
will take about two years for
the Russians to deploy their
first combat-ready Miry


mrisie ayndillat te eRussiand
even with the United States by
1979 in the number of
multiple warheads on
land-based missiles.
'FORMIDABLE
By the early or mid-1980's,
he said Russia "will have a
formidable force" of Mirvs on
land-based missiles.
He said there is no evidence
sohfar that Ithel Russihn have
ac ieved mu tple warhd for
their missile-firing submarines'
although he indicated he
expects the Russians to catch
up with the United Shates
there as well in time.
Schlesinger said the Soviet
Miry accomplishment will
intensify U.S. diplomatic
e forts in the new round of
strategic arms limitation talks
to Ipreven Russia from gaining
a c ar a vantage in th baance
of nuclear forces.
tin the first SALT agreement'
th ussians were conceded a
2,268-1,710 advantage in
missile launchers because the
United States had a strong edge
in multiple warheads for those
missiles and in accuracy.
Schlesinger said the United
St tes has been unable to tell
w eter th Russian Mirvs are
as accurate as American
multiple warheads.
He said the big Russian SSX
18 hmountsd at least six
war eas and demonstratess
that the Soviets will have at
some point in the future an
array of warheads, on the order
of one megation," which is a
blast equivalent of one million
tons of TNT. The biggest U.S.
Miry is mounted on the minute
Man, which carries three of
them each with the explosive
equivalent of about 200,000
tons of TNT.
The U.S. submarine-la
unched Poseidon missile can
carry upthto lblawarheads -
each wit a bls orce o
a out 50,000 tons of TN .


'when he
failuree to
ht require
grand jury

j ur y
Process
stence of
," it said.
argument
as stating
vith the
g Nixon
vould not
dent in
ties,
:e House,
,ho has
office for
d a very

.ef also
ntion that
showed
would be
t's brief
ence of

merely the
umber of


Wednesday,
The Nixon brie
response to the argul
Monday by' Waterga
pros'cultor Archibale
support of his requ
court order direc
President to give t
House tapes to the g
Cox had argued th
to the courts to
Nixon had any, justif
withhold the tapes. H
President "like the
citizen" has a duty ti
grand jury material e
a criminal investigation
UNDULY GLOOM
The brief also saic
being unduly gloomy
suggests that his f
obtain the tapes mig]
"termination of this I
investigation."
The grand
investigation was in
long before the exi!
the tapes was known
The White House
quoted Cox's brief
that compliance w
subpoena demanding
turn over the tapes w
hinder the Presic
performance of his du
But, said the Whit
"the President, w
occupied that great (
4V2 years has reached
different judgment."
The Nixon bri
disputed Cox's center
the Watergate issue
that no precedent \
set. The President
disputed the "evid
history," adding.
"T aobt Domeo is r
most cerated of a n


Schlesinger said.
Sc~hlesinger said talks are
continuing with Thailand
toward reduction of U.S.
forces still in that country and
Ame~rican military interest is
now certain to shift to other
:Ireas, notably the NATO
commitment
But "the United States will
leaveC sufficient air power in
Southeast Asia to deal with a
recrudescence of covert North
Vietnamese aggression,, he
said, adding that these forces
would be subject to
reinforcement as the situation
demanded.
Hie ruled out any U.S.
intervention with ground
troops, saying American
activity would be limited
strictly to the air.
The United States will
continue to furnish military aid
to Cambodia and non-military
aid to Laos, he said, and in
Cambodia. it foresees the
possibility of working with a
"unity government made up of
elements of opposing factions

deIn aswe t~o a queesrtiounch

govrn n dcordd neclcud t e
state Prince Norodom
Sihanouk, who claims to be the
leader of the Cambodian
insurgents. "I would prefer to
let Sihanouk speak for
himself" the Pentagon chief
said
Schlesinger said that his
confidence that Congress and
the U.S. public would back a
resumption of bombing was
based to some degree on

Supp oV etnam wheennit faced
a maximum invasion from the
North in the sprn of 1972
He said he fl his was true
even though the United States
no longer has any forces of ,its
own in Vietnam and no
prisoners known to beheld by
the Communist side, as was the
case last year.
ADMIRAL RADFORD
DIES OF CANCER AT 77
WASHINGTON (AP) Adm.
Arthur W. KRdford, the first
admiral to be chairman of the Joint
Chiefs of Staff, died Friday of
cancer at the age of 77 at the
National Naval Hosoital.
He wats often referred to as the
nauy' ao 1 forman nfor hisvigorous

Pacifi arsea faamm 1 gu otj Wo
War II, was named to the Nation's
roes1 idlnnihri post in 13wby
The admiral was then
commander-in Chief of the Pacific




the late 1940's.


White House and Senate
committee sources that up to
three presidential aides had
asserted executive privilege
when questioned about
presidential conversations by
committee counsel.
They were named as press
secretary Ronald L. Ziegler and
staff aides Lawrence Higby and
Stephen Bull. Sources said all
three answered nearly all
questions but asserted
executive privilege to queries
concerning the presidential
tapes and conservation.
Deputy press secretary
Gerald L. Warren said Friday
that his estimate of telephone
calls supporting Nixon's
Wednesday night's speech was
based on an uncertain tally,
Warren initially had said
calls coming into the White
H-ouse were running 5 or 6 to 1
in support of the President. He
later acknowledged it was
possible some callers had been
told that the White House was
not taking comment.


at oills with E hrlicholan

WASHINGTON (AP)- President Nixon's personal lawyer
Herbert W. Kalmbach, is sticking to his story that John D'
Ehrlichman assured him raising money for the Watergate
defendants was legal and proper. Ehrlichman had denied under
oath that he made such a statement.


Ciilalmbachs was ased doit a
about testimony to the Senate
Watergatc committee by
Ehrlichman, fore d t
affairs adviserotrom ixon ta
Wh wS ureootkh cno such

"You stated to the effect

Ehh ich j u in lth k es ard
expressed to him your concern
about what you were getting
yu fled i nd mention d
reputation." Kalmabac~h was
asked. "Would he not be telling
the truth regarding that
matter?,,
Said Kalmabach: "He would
not be telling the truth..
Testifying before the Senate
Committee July 6 and 7,
Kalmnbach said he had been
raising money for the
defendants and their attorneys
otthe re s lof foune rW i
Ill. But he said he became
concerned about it and asked
Ehrlichman for assurance it
was proper

Ealbh o then e tfe


GE W'f P APERS


bLT MOKt. E 8
(AP FPederal investiga ors I prbn

ha siden Sedho T. Agn w's prsofice
financial and tax papers, U.S. Atty.
Geollk 1o 0 bmen a pies of the
papers were picked up at Agnew's
wfiei aasthiington, but that
invens.,gaors.
:LadBTesa Aune remo d
would be available in his office for
examination and copying and that
Agnew would make himself
available for ln interview.

invese gato oth thgr upos ibl
corruption remained shrouded in
secrecy following high-level
meetings between federal probers


Whr Erthant


HEARING ON WEDNESDAY


U.S. WARWIg


MISSILE SHOCK DISCLOSURE MIICAG8B GOVERHIOR


Russian success with RECIEIVED ALLEGED


Nixon pleads secrecy GIVEN TO


R EV 0 I ONAH

CAM BODIA


of office outweighs
,11~~~~~ __ 1__


Nl0 H'S 18Wyef'S


8ffill8Vit


The Park Store
PARLIAMENT STREET


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until 4:00pan.



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WhP Gribune
NULLINs ADDICITIS JURARE IN VERBA MAG- TR
Being Bounrd To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
L.EON E. H(. DUIPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903J- 1914
SIR tETIE~NNE D)UPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
E~ILEEN DUPIC`H CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 19 72 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley St reet, P.O. Box N-3207, Nasu Bah ms

TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Saturday, August 18, 1973.


IT WAS ONE OF THOSE dramatic moments in an affair
studded with drama. The Republican Senator looked
straight at the former Chief of Staff of the Republican
President and condemned his actions on behalf of the
President as a "national disgrace."
Senator Inwell P. Weicker had just read a memorandum
from H. R. Haldeman to another White House staffer in
which Mr. Haldeman had ordered that a story be put out to
smear the Democratic Party and former Democratic
presidential candidate George Mc~overn by linking them
with violent demonstrations against the Government of the
United States.
No evidence was produced to support this but apparently
Mr. Haldeman thought he could dupe the American people
into believing that foreign Communist interests had
funnelled money to the Democratic Party and Mr.
McC~overn to finance certain activist an ti -wa r
demonstrations.
It was only one in a series of dirty tricks which had been
perpetrated on politicians who were opposed to President
Richard Nixon. These men have suffered great personal
injury as a result of these dirty tricks but it is the Am~erican
people who were the main butt of the attacks.
Some of the perpetrators exercised great power in
America and were said to be men of extraordinary ability
and devotion to duty, men who worked 16 hours a day and
never caroused. Now they stand exposed as inept.
pyschologically deficient men who substituted blind loyalty
to one man in place of that most binding of all individual
human duties: the duty to think.
No wonder these barren pragmatists had to work such
long hours. Those hours were obviously ntot spent in
imaginative and productive service to the nation but mostly
in cleaning up the mountain of mess which they managed
to create by their own folly.
A MAN WHO LIVES
It is of some interest that the one of Mr. Nixon's men
who has chalked up great accomplishments for himn is the
very real Dr. Henry Kissinger, a man who obviously loves
life and is willing to live it. His achievements have been
diminished, at least for the time being, by the unreal ald
passionless men who dominated the White House.
But the point is that the critics of America have no
justification for glee in the shame of Watergate for in the
aftermath of that same scandalous affair can be seen also
the glory of America.
The American people have a great capacity for critical
self-examination and their system of government lends
itself very well to that exercise which is a most salutary


At the turn of the century the total annual revenue of the
colony fluctuated between 75 and 100 thousand pounds
($500,000 at $5 to the pound) sterling and the government in
London paid half of the governor's salary because the Bahamas
Treasury could not take the full load
Often the Treasur was so bar that it Ioud nt p th
meagre salaries of its public offticals, some ine te 0u Islads ae
sitaial as one pound a month,
On these occasions the Treasury issued IOU's to public servants
which they discounted with shops in town whose owners cashed
them when the Treasury had an inflow of revenue.
But the people lived securely. Their lives were simple and no
one went hungry because they cultivated the land and caught fish
in the sea. Fish and cpnch .... scarce now ...were plentiful
The men went sponging and the women worked the sisal fields.
Sondging and fishing were a sure source of cash money for the
i lners.
There were extensive pineapple fields and factories that canned
the surplus crop.
The pink conch pearl was then a rival of the palier oyster pearl
and brought big money. The conch pearl later lost favour with
Milday .
Whales were then plentiful in southern waters and there were
rich finds of ambergris on the beaches. Ambergris a material cast
off by a diseased whale is an ingredient put in producing high
quality perfumes.
There were many small ways in which the people were able to
adequately provide for themselves.
Today sponge, sisal, pineapples, pearls, amnbergris .. and later
industries such as tomatoes and the "blood"' of the logwood for
dyes.. Are all gone.

Knowing all this I am deeply concerned about conditions in
the Bahamas today because if the government .... through
ignorance or deliberate design .... destroys the present economy
of the colony ... there will certainly be weeping and wailing and
gnashing of teeth from end to end in these islands.

FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: At a meeting of the Bahamas
Chamber of Commerce on Wednesday it wals announced that the
government plans to launch a world campaign to attract foreign
investors to the Bahamas.
The announcement was made by the Hfon. Carlton Francis,
Minister of Development, who revealed that the campaign is to be
spearheaded by Mr. Robert Lando, a foreigne~r who is President of
Lando Marketing Bahamas Ltd.
An excellent idea.
But I wonder. Isn't this the job that the Bahamianized Ministry
of Tourism is supposed to be doing?
It was Sir Stafford Sands, Minister of Finance and Tourismn
under the UBP government, who was Ilargely responsible for
bringing foreign investment to the Bahamas.
Is this an admission by the government that its Bahamlianized
Ministry of Tourism has failed?
Don't you dare to even whisper thlis. Mister ... such a
suggestion would be high treason!
+******


In this column on Thursday I quoted a statement made by
Deputy Prime Minister Arthur Hanna boasting that government
had cleared out all its expatriate executive staff ahead of
Independence. This, he claimed, was something no other state
had achieved before entering the holy state of Independence. This
statement was made a couple of months ago.
Someone has phoned me to say that this is not correct. Not all
the people named by Mr. Hanna have left the Pulblic Service.
I know. I was merely quoting Mr. Hanna.

Remember Will Rogers? He was regarded as the finest punster
in America. He kept the nation laughing. The world wept when
this delightful man was killed in a plane crash some years ago.
"I don't make jokes," Rogers once said. "I just watch the
govemment and report the facts."
An interesting fact is that the Lando Marketing Bahamas Ltd.
has undertaken to run down all the lies told in the press about the
Bahamas and to serve up a dish of truth for the world to digest.
Who is lying in this case? And who has been lying about the
Prime Minister's new palace .... or his Rolls Royce and collection
of other expensive cars while thousands of Bahamians are
unemployed for the first time in nearly half a century?

I see that the estimated cost of the oil re-transhipment terminal
Page 8, Col. 3


Saturday, August 18, 1973.


thing for nations as it is for individuals.
Senator Weicker observed that no-one more than himself
liked to see Democrats defeated and that he had had signal
success in that enterprise. However, the Senator recognized
that when politicians stoop to dirty tricks or encourage
dirty tricks by their silence or abuse power in the political
process, then it can only be ultimately to the serirus
detriment of the nation.
Senator Weicker, the Republican, had the courage to say
all that and, as the song says, not in a shy way either. That
is a part of the great strength of America. The nation
exposes its own bad habits and publicly agonizes over themn.
Some say that all this is painfully unnecessary but it is nol.
It is precisely through thiat mecthod that improvements can 1
be made in public behaviour and national life.
E ELUSIVE GOAL
The achievementil of perfection in the conduct of. humnan


.

'...
. .. :








L- :


., Y X"



,' IF

<. .








affairs will continue to be an elusive goal but w~hen it ceases
to be a goal for any nation then rapid deteriorationl will set
in and the internal strength of the nation w1i be seriously
and perhaps even permarnently sapped.
~So those of us who are tempted to see the Watergate as a
symptoms of pervasive corruption should take another long
look and we might find reason to temper our judgment.
And while we are at it we miight find time to debate somie
ugly things about ourselves that we like to forget as quickly
as possible or ignore altogether.
\Vec Bahamlians have a long list of such things to debate
anld decide whether they fall within the scope of legitimate
political action or whether they are just as bad or worse
f~lum some of the Watergate dirty tricks. Just a few to start
with:
Members of the Bahamian parliament are viciously
assaulted in broad daylight at L~ewis Yard by known
supporters of the ruling party while the police stand idly


by. The Prime Minister does not see fit to make an
immediate public denunciation of this brutal violence. The
Deputy Prime Minister merely dismisses it as the sort of
thing one would expect in the Bahamas. The assailants get
off with a light fine and nothing is heard about who else
was involved in the planning of what was quite obviously a
set-up.
The national radio is brazenly used to smash criticism
within the ruling party by accusing dissidents of conspiracy
to overthrow the lawful Government of the country. The
Prime Minister is advised in advance by telephone call from
Freeport that the radio would be used to launch an attack
on dissidents. He allowed it to proceed and up to the
present time has not seen fit to condemn it.
During a general election the Opposition are treated as
dangerous subversives by the country's only radio station.
They are deliberately harassed and have their speeches
censored with absolutely no justification and strictly for
partisan political reasons.
Families at Inagua are destroyed by the Government
because their mothers or their fathers exercised their right
to support the candidate of their choice in a supposedly
free election. The ungodly attack on these families is made
by deporting their fathers who happen to be of Turks
Island origin, and leaving the children to suffer.
There it is. Bahamians, like Americans, like ever body
else have a capacity to stoop to dirty tricks. The qu stion
is: do we have the courage as a nation and as a pole to
deal with them regardless of the political quar er from
which they emanate? Or do we try to obliterate the
memory of our own dirt by loud-mouthed condemnation
of another country which has that courage?

Soon forr Stevenson

The purpose of this weekly column is not to blow
personal horns or grind personal axes. It is my belief that
we, as Bahamians, are terribly negligent when it comes to
public discussion of our affairs, and that 1, as a journalist,
have a responsibility to do my bit in stimulating public
opinion and national debate. That is why I have chosen to
avoid as far as possible the first person singular.
However, since I have been actively involved in politics
non-stop over the last two decades it is inevitable that 1
would find it necessary to deal with matters in which I have
been personally involved.
On the occasion of our independence celebrations some
Bahamians, and some non-Bahamians like Mr. Colin Hope,
took the opportunity to focus attention on aspects of our
history. For the most part these efforts maintained a high
standard of objectivity.
One exception was a Nassau Guardian interview with Mr.
Cyril Stevenson. Mr. Stevenson is now a civil servant and I
have no desire nor need to attack him publicly. But he has
been guilty of misrepresenting history and I must therefore
set the record straight.
I say all this since some of my readers have asked
whether I saw his comments and whether I intended to deal
with them. The trouble is that writing a weekly column
does not give me the scope to deal with as many subjects as
I would like as quickly as I would like particularly these
days when developments are fast and furious.
There is so, so much victimization.cost of living, labour
unrest, promised developments, foreign policy, tourism,
the Hospital, ad infinitum it seems. But I promise to deal
with Mr. Stevenson's little historical matter soon. Maybe
next week. Or the week after, God spare life.


By ETIENNE DUPUCH I
AFTER NEARLY TEN YEARS of Independence problems
seem to be crowding in fromt all directions for Dr. Eric Williams,
Pise riinister o Tr nind d 0 ToTago, Dr. Williams is the island's
110 was falced with thle threat of Civil War three years ago when
o li i i tri army reuolte l Smece then the island has been
Recently an Associated Press staff writer did a report of
conditionss in that island. 110 found the trend away from black
p-ow'er as people were now looking for something more stable. It
was being said that they: should have waited longer for
indeprrrendece so that their leaders could have more time to learn
hlow to run a country an1d provide opportunities for the people.
Today there is unrest from end to end of the Caribbean.
The latest unsettling movement in Trinidad has come in the
fo~rm of a desire f or secession by- the island of Tobago, a small
island some distance away from Trinidad where the capital is
locatedt.

This news was contained in an A~ssociated Press News Dispatch
fro~m Port of Spain, Trinidad, and recently published in The
Tribuner.
I reprint it below fo~r purposes of emphasis.
**********
Port of Spain, Trinidad (AZP)--Trinidad and Tobago Prime
Minister Eric Williamls said Sunday night that it was for the
people of Tobago to select between secession or continued
association with Trmnidad.
William~s warned agitators that in choosing they should bear in
mmld what he termed the "cancer" of foreign domination to
which several Caribbean countries, such as the Bahamas, Puerto
IR co tile An crican and British Virgin Islands and the Cayman
Isads ave flen prey.
lie was answering Tobago based opposition politicians, who
urged an end to its 84-year-old association with Trnnadad.
Addressing a political rally in Scarborough, Tobago's old world
capital. Williamns vowed that "as long as I am Prime Minister,
there will be no casinos, no beach rights, no freedom from
taxationl for foreign investors. If we cannot save the West Indies'
let us save Tobalgo. 44.,4,

This is an interesting statement. It is clear that Dr. Williams
recognizes the rightl of the people of Tobago to break away from
thec Governmnent of Trinidad.
This is nothing new. A~nguilla broke away from the
Government of St. Kitts-Nevis. the Turks and Caicos Islands and
the' Catyman Islands were allowed to break away from Jamaica
when that island went independent.
But Abaco ... NO!
The amazing thing about the petition of the people of Abaco
to remaini with rthe Governmient in G;reat Britain is that it was
opposed even by the FNMl opposition party who received plaudits
fromt Mcr. Pindling and Mr. Hanna for being such good boys!
*******+*
The APU story fromn Port-of-Spain doesn't indicate in any way
whlat the Opposition plans for Tobago in case of secession but
apparenltly the people want to open their doors to some form of
foreignl investment similar to what has gone on in the Bahamas.
i don't know a great deal about Tobago. I have visited Trinidad
several times but Tobago only once about 15 years ago.
Trinidad is on the main air route to Central and South America
... and from the south to the Caribbean islands, ending in Miami.
Or even direct flights to Europe.
To visit Tobago one must have an express desire to do so and
travel in a small plane from Port-of-Spain direct to Tobago and
back. There is nio other outlet for the island.
Andf so it is thle backwash of world travel and trade.
if conditions are bad in Trinidad where there are oil wells and
rethecries, bauxite. sugar, rum and other industries .... then you
may\ well imagine how depressed the economyv must be in
**********
I w~ill tell you what I remember about Tobago.
We were booked in a tourist cottage colony somne distance
from the airport. The cottages were down in a cove on the
waterfront withi a small bathinlg beach.
On a rise somle distance away was the main house where guests
gathered for social mleLtings and meals.
In between the beach cottages and the main house was a dense
coconut grove with the tallest coconut trees I have seen anywhere
in my travels. Their tops seemed to reach for the clouds.
The first night we were there we went hungry because a severe
electrical storms struck the island and it would have been
dangerous to venture into the coconut grove as the roll of
thunder and flash of lightning were accompanied by the sound of
nuts c~rashting through the trees and making a dull thud as they
struck the ground.
i don't like walking through coconut groves under ordinary
conditions. I always have a feeling that a coconut might come
crashing down on my head. It is amazing how few people seem to
be injured by falling coconuts ... because they certainly do fal
without warning. I wasn't surprised to read about a news bit from
Hawaii recently reporting that a child had been killed in that
island by a falling coconut.
The next day we drove into the village. There was poverty on
al sih swas about 15 years ago .... and it now appears that
Independence as a dependency of Trinidad has brought the
people no benefits ,.. .and so now there is talk of secession.
..........
Dr. Williamls feels that the Bahamas and other tax havens in
This hemisphere have sold their souls to foreign investors.
As you know, I feel th~at the Bahamas has gone in too deep ....
and that now there is no hope of turning back ... but certainly
the people of the Bahamas could be on the bread line today were
it not for tourist travel and foreign investment.
I have told youl this before but I will repeat it today for the
purpose of emphasis.


j


\1


~lhp arihitttp


Wa te rgate an dUs --a q nest ion of cour ag e


IWR rCE MITB




i
1.1



Jn-
c~j;
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i "F


r

,~QS
~i~ k
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THE\ GIN~b IN ......


THE FROSTED BOTTLE


Distributed in the Bahamas by Bethell-Robertson & Co. Ltd.











A 1


j_


LOST
INSTAMATIC CAMERA
DURING INDEPENDENCE WEEK
Gentleman who was given ride from Independence
Secretariat to town left camera in car.
PLEIASE RETURN TO:
M. R. LEHMANN
c/o The Tribune, Advt. Dept.
Shirley & Deveaux Streets Nassau.


nela in


~~~~~4 6 BBB68

Arrived today: Bahama Star.
Emerald Seas, Flavia, Freeport
11 from Miami, Oceanic.
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Sets: 6:46 p.m.
MVOON
Rises: 8:45 a.m.
Sets: 8:52 p.m.


i


r~JR~-sh,


Saturday, August 18, 1973.


C oc~onut (;ro~ve. u1 excIlusive
Schot~ol for a;bouLt 2,00 students.
~lier Il~husband is aIlso o~n the
Eivergladces staff
lrts. L~s r iriive~d in as 0
plans to, return to Nassau on
Saturday? and stay with her
parents until August 24 when
sht oes t<~c~ M( h milim n
Tue~sdayr to, \isit his parents in


M RS. Barbara Lester,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leslir
Hammond of Prospect Ridge,
Nassau, left for Andros
Wedesa yaaernoon to join
owned by the University of
Miami's Marine Institute
The vessel goes out on
. v eeklres arch istbuod eerand
Andros, The vessel will return
to Miami on Saturday morning.
On board are a captain.
mate, one university professor,
three research technicians and
Mrs. Lester, a graduate student.
Mrs. Lester is studying for a
doctorate in Marine Biology at
the University of Miami.
She is a teacher at
Everglades School for- Girls.


MRS. Enid Algreen. 55, of
Nassau, died at St. Augustine.
Fla., on Wednesday of heart
failure while unde~rgoing an
operation.
Mrs. Algreen's body will be
returned to Nassau at h p.mn
tohdoa for funeral services St

MrhioA gen is survived by
her husband, Cla ton, one
daughter, Pamriv. one
grandchild, Gina, four sisters
Mrs. Evangeline Fors!the. Mrs
Grace Saunders, Mrs. Ruby
Hamilton and Mrs. Senior
Heastie; three brothers, Mr.
William Grist of California, Mr.
Victor Grist of Georgia, Mlr.
Peter Grist of England.
8th BAHAMAS SCOUT
TROOP HOLIDAY


a Centle


SWRD SOng


grief and loneliness, and I transferred the love I had for
my husband to him. He's pushing for marriage, but I just
don't trust him. I have become suspicious, jealous, and
resentful of Charlie. He says he loves me, but he is very
often "unreachable," which upsets me. I have caught him
in several lies, for which he always has explanations, but I
am not convinced.
Every time I try to tell him I want to hold off marry-
ing him, he gets a terrible attack of something. IAsthma or
the shingles.] I am so afraid he will die, and I'll be
responsible for it.
How can I get out of marrying him without making him
sick? IN A BIND
DEAR IN: Avoid a scene. Gently ease Charlie out of
your life. See others and drop him gradually without telling
him it's his swan song. It's your neck or his.

DEAR ABBY: I need help soon. My son is engaged to
be married. I met his bride-to-be only once. She is a beauti-
ful, rich society girl. I hear they are having a big church
wedding. There will be judges, congressmen, governors and
all kinds of high-class people there. Abby, I have never
been T aisweddijut fie this ets I nelsban IN nseayIhaea
headache at the last minute and ditch the whole thing. I
don t know what to wear, and I won't know how to act or
what to say. I'm afraid I'll be a hick from the sticks and
I'll embarrass my poor son.
I do janitor work in an office building at night, and I
just won't fit in with these people-
How can I either learn fast or get out of it?
GROOM'S MOTHER
DEAR MOTHER: Be yourself, and you'll do just fine. Ask
your son to find out what kind of gown the bride's mother
is wearing, and wear one that will go well with hers.
[Perhaps your son and his fiancee can help you purchase
the dress and accessories.) You need not feel inadequate or
embarrassed. After all, yea are contributing something to
the wedding that is of the utmost importance: The groom!

Problems? You'HI feel better if ye get it eff year heset.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. (YTe, L. A.,
11f. 9008. Enclose staasped, elf-ddressed envelope,


By Abigail Van Buren

DEAR ABBY: At my age, I should be giving advice,
not asking for It, but I just don't know how to handle this.
ilnMy husband passed away two years ago of a termin l
divorced manl was wonderful to both of us, and he prom-
ised my husband he would "look after" me.
After my husband's death Charlie helped me in my


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SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1973
Nassau Christian and Missionary
ALLIANCE CHURCH
emlpprnlDri e ati Jh F. Knnedy Die
Rev. Weldon B. BlackforJ, Minister


Made by BAYER the
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F
S
F


A G;ROUP of twenty three
boys from the Eighth Bahamnas
(Trinity) Scout Troop left
today for a week's holiday in
Florida. They will visit
Orlando, Floria a~andK
Space Centre. The group is
Eprana tnes,e Scut Lend
and Keith Outten Assistant
Leader, and also several senior
scouts.
They plan to return to
Nassau on August F5
Arrangements for the trip wecre
made by Mr. Roy. Davies oft
Eastern Airlines.


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Bahamas Telecomrmunications

COrporatioR
COMPUTER PROGRAMMER

T~he Corporation has a vacancy in a challen~ngig
position within the Computer Programming and
Systems Section.
T successful applicant will be responsible for
assisting in the writing of programmes for new
computer applications in addition to maintaining
and updating current programlmes
Candidates should have a high level of numerical
ability along with recognized training in
programmning 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
ad vantage.
The position offers excellent opportunities for
future progression and starting salary will be based
on lhe qua iications 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 G~eneral Mlanager/P & I.R. at BaTelCo's
Head Office Oakes Field, P. O. Box N3048 to
reach him not later than August 22, 1973.


This house

will build your
futuli


COMMONWEALTH INDUSTRIAL!
BANH. gIIE

LOANS:


BL ~~PURPOSESELN


MORE THAN A MILLION HOMELESS FROM FLOODS
I)A4(CCA (AP)- As floodwaters in about 30 miles froml 1)acear,
H.lngladesh began rctedinp sweeping away 28 miles.
\Wclnesday officials put the deathl The authorities in Chandpur
tIIII 20dwith moirethan a million said thtt s ltimugh cree nod
c)fficials said that the fclod'i the local situation wats taking an
\\n >ughlt havoc in the tow\n of alarmling turn as the water leveIl in
(.1 andput in the C'ommilla D~istrict, the river Mghana was rising fast.

Bahamas
Telecommunications

Corporation





The Bahamias ~Tiel~commnlnii cautions Corporationl
wishes to informl the~ public that the closing date
for the acceptan~e elf WHITE PAGE LISTINGS in
the 1974 Telephone Directory will be 30th
September. 1973.
A form for your listings can be found in your
current Telephone Directory immediately
following the White Page Listings. Please complete
the formi ONLY' if a change or additional listings
are required and return as early as possible to:
BAHAMAS TELECOMMUNICATIONS
CORPORATION
ATTENTION: COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT
P.O. BOX N\3048
THOMPSON BOULEVARD
OAKES FIELD
NASSAU. BAHAMlASS
In connections~ with YELLOW PAGF
ADVERTISING. Agents of the Corporation will
conduct their annual sales campaign throughout
the Commonwealth of the Bahamas. beginning
Monday August 20th and throughout September.
During this period they will canvass all local
Business firmis for advertising matter.
A.E. CURLING
General Manager


Palmdale 2-1421
Opp. Cit Marke
Manager


_ I c- -~9


I


li~~ rC~I II


t


Saturday, August 18, 1973.


Reese's bid of 2Z Spades wts
not made to show off; it wis
made with the object of
allowing you to bid 2 or 3 No
Trumps if your hand warranted~
a No Trump bid. At the other-
table, the player with youtt
hand decided after having
got the same 2 Spade response
that you bid after the initial
double -- that his Heart suit
was the most distinctive
feature of his hand. Now his
partner could not be restrained
from looking for a slam, and
after finding only one Ace in
the South hand he bailed oiit
in 5 Hearts, an uncomfortable
contract which just scraped
home.
Neither of your red suits can
properly be called a "suit" for
the purposes of bidding at the
3-level, and the only truthful
bid consistent with your
holding would be 2NT. If
)ou made that your reply,
Reese would have raised you
straight to 6 NT, and you
would have delighted the
mlaster by making it with great
e~ase. Even if you played the
CKn t rest).vt e diatri uti
would have come to your
resc~ue. and enabled you to
fine~ss against WHest on the
second round.


IN ANY competitive game
or sport, the going gets tougher
the nearer you get to the top.
At the very top, the tension is
fierce, and the need to
concentrate is paramount all
the time. At Bridge, this is
especially noticeable, and the
internationals and the experts
realise that brilliance is not
enough: what is needed to win
is steadiness of nerve'
constantly good judgment, and
the refusal under any
circumstances to panic or to
give way to whims or impulses.
Terence Reese was for many
years looked on as the best
player in the world, not
because he brought spectacular
firework displays to the table,
but because he more closely
resembled a machine than any
other player. He left his
personal weaknesses behind
him when he came to the table,
seemed always relaxed yet
vigilant, and in bidding or play
or defence his emotions stayed
in the fridge while he thought
his way in a, or out of
situations.
obsnrytehr, hs crwn hs meo
handed over these days to
fienito Garozzo, the Italian
Blue Team star, who is as
mercurial as Reese is glacial
but whose temperament
miraculously turns to ice as
soon as he gets his cards in his
haH w would you like to play
fitth is yor ep rtuiy Wel
put you opposite Garrozzo
first, playing against the
famous A merican pair,
Leventritt and Schenken. You


are South with both sides
vulnerable. West is the dealer,
and your hand is:
AK 10


West passes, and so does
Garrozzo. East (Schenken) bids
1 Diamond.
Now, if you know anything
about the Schenken system,
you will know that this is an
artificial bid, showing a
balanced hand of somewhere
between 12, and 15 points, and
not having any specific number
of cards in the Diamond suit.
In other words, the equivalent
of the old W'eak No. Trump,
You are next to speak.
There appear to be two
choices, either INT or Double,
Of the two, the double is more
flexible, so you decide on that
as your entry into the arena.
West again passes, and
G;arrozzo bids 1 Heart. East
passes, and you must say
something.
In order to show the
balanced nature of your hand,
and also the fact that you have
solid guards In Diamonds, you
now rebid INT. This also
enables you to play at a
comfortably low level in case
your oartner was forced to
make his Heart bid on a really
badt hadanother pass by West,
Gas ses and it' up Heartsag in
Do you pass, raise the Hearts,
bid another surt, or go forward
in No Trumips? You'll find the
complete deal and the result of


your decision at the end of this
colu run.
N'ow you sit down opposite
the a ustere Terence Reese. You
happen to know, having talked
Inat ters over with him prior to
the game, that he likes a fairly
iveak takeout double, unlike
the Italians or the Americ~ans,
and y~ou have agreed to use this
variety. The chance to put It
in to prac tic e co me s
immediately. for this is your
hand :
K 9
Ki 1057-
East is the famous Canadian
play er I ric Murray, and he is
the dealer with East-West
vuln crable. Murray opens the
biddiing w~ith 1 Spade. Your
hand iu !ust right for a weak
take-out double, so you
double Wecst passes, but now
Ree se startles !ou by hiddi ng 2
Spadesr Zlurray passes. What is
You~i .Ie somelwhat on the
spot. Reese has told you that

furtheI.nr~ he hice clearlyl lies
belctween Heacrts, 3 D~iamlonf s
and 2 's Irumps. A great dcal
obviously depends on wchat
you deade to do. Again, the
full decal andi result will be
founJ d a Ihe end of the~
colu run.
handi 31~ 1 thl
    8 7 i
    K 8 7 6 5
    J 1 0 7


    6 4 32 Q 9
    3 2 J 10 4
    K 10 8 3 AQ 7 5
    AK 10


    If you bid 4 Hearts,
    Garrorzo would have made his
    contract in comfort, and you
    would have done exceptionally
    well. If you raised to 3 Hearts,
    he would have passed, but you
    would have done fairly well. If
    you bid No Trumps, you
    would have crashed in flames,
    At the other table, South bid
    2NT and was raised to 3. He
    got a C'lub lead, and
    immediately lost 5 Club tricks
    and a Diamond for 2 down.
    The other hand was mnore
    troublesome: here is the full
    deal:
    K6 6
    A Q
    A 10 1097 -


    PATRICIA ROLL

    gliSS Bahamas

    hopeful
    AMONG; the young women
    seeking the title of Miss
    Bahamas is Patricia Rolle.
    Patricia Is the 21-year-old
    daughter of Cyril Rolle of
    Soldier Road. Her statistics are
    34-24-37. She is 5'4" and
    wieghs 110 pounds.
    Patricia attended Smith's
    Business college e and was
    gained for irhystIc fitness ty a
    Physical Fitness School.
    She is a physical instructor
    at the Downtown Health Club.
    Her ambition is to pursue a
    degree in Physical Education.


    10443
    9 64 3


    K 9
    A\9 8 5
    K 10 7 ,
    K 8 5


    I If you act now.
    SFind out how you can turn a modest investment into a highly
    profitable dealership with tremendous growth potential.
    1We've developed an outstanding new concept in the construc-
    tion and sale of high-quality, low-cost pre-cut/component
    packaged homes are the ideal answer for builders who want
    to increase sales, efficiency and profits as well as for do-it-
    yourselfers who want to build a home of their own at a price
    they can live with. The demand for high-quality, low-cost
    homes in Canada is great and growing. Now you can help
    Satisfy that demand and build a beautiful future for yourself
    in the bargain. But act now. Dealerships are going fast.
    SRUSH me morel information.
    Name................. ..... ....... ......T lpoe .
    Address,........ ....................
    City or Town... ....Prov...................
    I am presently buildmgp homes O1 No. per year......
    Or call Jarck Schw~~art a (14 688-8440
    SDOMFAB, 2305 Monterey St., Chomedey, Laval, Quebec
    DOMPAB ~ E
    M 3


    I

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    JOHNNIE WALKER Iooks like he is being measured fore p-utt by Charlie Saunders,
    resident golf professional at the Sonesta Beach Golf Cluh. The sporting occasion
    was the Bahamas Golf Association's Calcutta Auction he ald at the golf club when
    Mr. Johnnie Walker hosted a '19th hole' surprise of a "happy hour" when guests
    were served complimentary drinks of Johnnie Walker and were entertained with
    lively golf stories by the vivacious Mr. Johnnie Walker. "The look-a-alike for the
    famous name has been making surprise visits all over tom~Nn and he never fails to
    make his visit a 'refreshing' one.


    Freeport 352-8307
    Chrchil Bg.
    Manager


    Dunmotr Lane

    Rudy Diedrick,
    Manager


    L
    r
    n
    r
    rlc~-, ,, I.i


    Whrp Qrthmart


    BRIDGE AT THE TOP


    CONR
    .Sj... 9





    NO NEED TO HIDE YOUR
    PASSPORT PICTURE IF IT'S
    TAKEN AT TOOGOGODS'!
    Our passport "Miniature
    Portraits" are admired by
    ev er ybod y, ev en th e
    Immigration.

    --~---~ ----/- -' on the waterfront at Ed51
    1~~30C~~00 ~ :* Phone 5-4641Ba t 1Wlii t


    AUTAN I
    AUTAN


    ND


    drug rehabilitation centre in
    the ghetto.
    "Cleopatra Jones" is a new
    screen heroine, and Tamara
    De both mankee t er bo no
    the exciting Warner Bros.
    production directed by Jack
    Starrett for producer William
    Tennant, from a screenplay by
    Tennant and Max Julien and
    Sheldon Keller,

    WORST OF MEXICO'S
    FLOODING SEEMS
    TO BE OVER
    MEXICO CITY (AP)-Floods in
    Mexico in the last three months
    t ma killed 0670 persons,h lelan
    and put at least 7,000 acres of
    cropland under water. "But the
    wtr will besttneficiacifor the
    government statement said.
    oofficia rsaitdh the wrt mapear
    improving and flooded rivers are
    returning to normal levels.
    plThen msy severe flooding newl
    rainy season started and heavy rains
    have continued in several areas.
    Authorities s ulselven p~ersems died







    Opens 7:30 p.m. Shows Start 8 05
    3-GIANT COLOR FE7ATUREFS!
    EXCL USI VE
    NOW thru TUES. *
    LovE OF- IvY, to os
    REV~NG;EHS 11:ss








    WILUAM HOLDEN WOODY S- O

    .'a arope~astsocu


    WULFF ROAD THEATRE


    I


    The deserted trapper
    recovers however and vows to
    seek revenge for having been
    left behind. Hie soon catches up
    withlefhim friendsnd hho
    they are engaged in a battle
    with hostile Indians who had
    previously massacred an entire
    family and burned their home.
    Drugs have been the focal
    point of a recent rash of
    nl t ion pi tuees smud ng
    the profits, the pushers and the
    vic~tims.
    "Cleopatra Jones" deals
    w~ith the subject in special
    ways. The Warner Brothers
    action thriller tackles the
    problems at its source.
    Tamnara Dobson, starring in
    the title role, is a special agent
    who works with anti-drug
    forcesi from community ladei

    liurope .
    T~he opening scene in the
    filmn shows, "Cleopatra Jones
    mn Turkey supervising the
    destruction of opium poppies.
    The film also shows her
    activity back home at the
    Brothers &r Sisters House, a

















    TAMARA DOBSON is
    "Cleopatra Jones" in the
    Warner Bros. release opening
    Wednesday at the Wulff Road
    Theatre, produced by William
    Tennant, directed by Jack
    Starrett, also starring Bernie
    Casey, Brenda Sykes and


    j'l


    Exciting things are

    happening at the Fabulous

    Trade Winds Ba* & Lounge

    Paradise Island
















    FINAL NITE



    SHOWTIMES 10:00 P.M. 11:30 P.M. 1:00 A.M.
    :::::::ssssss ::sssassssssss::ss:.: .sy:: s:: ssss:;:.:i:.:ge:-. .

    OPENING TOMORROW

    te T"ceonnection
    Featuring THEOPHILUS COAKLEY



    Make the evening complete with a gourmet dinner
    in the imperial Dining Room.
    Dinner from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.


    ley lheS Winters. l ~ ~ I_

    9NO

    ad GOOMBAY~fH/ EXTRA~VANGANI\ ZA




    JUNK ANOO CQLUIB







    Friday August 24th thrr. Aegast 50th.


    TWOC BIG; SHOWSVI~




    SHO VV TIMEl I1:PM.n & 1:A.MV.



    ,W *.









    SINGING HIS GOLD RECO RD HITS
    "I CAN SEE CLEARLY NOW" -I "STIR IT UP" "MY MERRY GO ROUND"


    9& STAR STUDDED JUNKANOD SHOVV
    *PICK POCKET PEAR L JOSE "THE SILVER PRINCE"
    *PRINCESS EILEEN BILL BONAPARTE KING PEDRO


    Your HCost: IVANR SIMMI~S



    Dance to the Soulful Tunes of





    ADMIISSION 93'700 PER PERSONn

    For Reservartions call




    & om n asss an asama


    Matinee start\ at 2: I5


    .TECLNS PG.

    Susan Hynt


    "THE BRUTE AND
    THE BEASTIE" C.


    Saturday, August 18, 1973.


    Saturday night 9 p.m. thru
    Friday, "The Clones," plus
    "The Brute and the Beast"
    Sunday thru Friday matinee
    continuous from 2.15, evening
    9.00. Plus late feature Tuesday
    and Friday nights.
    An action-packed drama
    about frontiers of scientific
    research and genetic
    engineering. "The Clones "
    star Michael Green, Gregory
    Sierra and Otis Young.


    The unique science-fiction
    thriller about the duplication
    of h.a!nanl beings was filmed on
    location at the California
    Institute of Technology, one of
    the most respected scientific
    research centres in the world.
    Michael Green takes thelead
    as Dr. Jerry Appleby, a nuclear
    scientist of considerable note
    and his research into nuclear
    fusion required elaborate
    laboratory facilities.


    Now showing thru
    Thursday, "Cameclot" ma~tintes
    at 1:30 and 4:415, evening
    9:00.
    The legendary tale of Klnp
    Arthur, his queen andi his
    Round Table is pictured on
    sre== against the spcct a " a
    backdrop of Arthurian days to
    the Warne r B
    T e c hn i colo ur-Pa naviso 1j I
    presentation of "C'ametlot "
    The movie stars Ric~hard

    Rdgrgave as C~uirtyvrtr. :rncs
    Nero as*Launcelot and I)av~l
    Hemmings as Mordred
    "Camelot" has already been
    acclaimed a contemlporary
    classic in its novel forml. "Tlhe
    Once and Future Kiing" wchill
    was written by T W1 t the

    concept f'or the musIIICal
    re-creation of Kinlg Arthurr's
    legendary kingdoml.
    The ml n~ I.1r


    actors and actresses in
    "C'amelot."Opulent without
    being obtrusive, the costumes
    have been acclaimed as the
    most handsomely detailed, the
    most daringly original in
    cinema history.
    Starts Friday, "Day of the
    Jackal" matinees at 2:15 and
    4:45, evening 9.00. Suggested
    for mature audiences, parental
    discretion advised

    hist nal ays p elakdra a
    released by Universal
    Productions, Is based on the
    international best-seller by
    Frederick Forsyth that tells of
    the attempts on the life of
    French President Charles de
    Claull in 1 96 31 96{ eaues

    long list of stars, including,
    Edward Fox, Alan Badel, Tony
    Britton, Cy)ril C'usack, Michael
    Lonsdale. Eric Porter, Delphine
    Sey rig
    Produced by John Wool. .
    the movie was filmed on
    location In E~ngland, Austria
    France and Italy and includes
    in most hife-like manner, the
    td ratun31g of alt piygur t
    of the assassination.
    The plot by~ the Secret A4rmy
    Organisation* is also blown
    apart during the torture by the
    French Aiction Service who
    discovers the reason for the
    assassination was because of the
    prcSide 11 t s gra citing
    independence to Algeria.


    ..Now showing thru Tuesday,
    "Jango" plus "Chain Gang
    Women" matinees continuous
    from 2:30, evening 8:30 p.m.
    Sunday sho ong contilnuolus
    will be admitted.
    Starts Wedne sd ay
    "Cleopatra Jones" plus"Man In
    the Wilderness" matinee
    continuous from 2:30 evening
    8:30 Suggested for mature
    audiences, parennao discretion
    be accepted.
    The "Man in the Wilderness"
    Is the adventure movie which
    stars Richard Harris and John
    fluston and is produced by
    Sanford Howard Limbridge.
    fhe story, the tale of a
    cuirious trapping expedition
    to the Northwestern
    I c~rrito!ry toward the Missouri
    aR r onbeginos wthparthe
    leaHder after he is mauled by a
    prviily bear
    lIe is left, however, with a
    Ju,!ng protege hunter and
    another nervous trapper at
    Iert. Uncovered and in a
    shallow grave, he remains alone
    ,ifter these two men decide to
    sneak off.


    Lovely Vanessa Redgrave stars
    as Guenevere opposite Richard
    Harris and Franco Nero in the
    breathtakingly beautiful musical
    nromainc -toame ot.isvntae
    miovie was dlirected by Joshua
    L~ogan for W'arner Bros
    Somle 3.500 costumes make
    uP the set wh~ih are worn by


    From Page 1
    was called to general manager
    Ray Marti s office and asked
    to resign for "inefficiency'.
    When the engineer refused to
    resign he was fired, ME. Bodie
    and Mr. Douglas said.
    nor. o1ullattd saidth e could

    clidathat eMp. ovfautT l
    "to the best of my knowledge
    11 aiee near fight was
    The union said food and
    beverage manager fe~rbert


    Bente~l had recommended that
    basr caishiers be dismissed and
    their duties assumed by the
    bar tenders. Five chashiers were
    dls missed yesterday, the union

    NoU way," was Mr. Bullard s
    ioomment. Ife said no cashiers
    wereT fired yesterday, and nor

    wre aniny ea thecytiwroof
    the Holiday Inn a letter
    ye~sterday setting out their
    various complaints, and that a
    copy of the letter was sent to
    the Ministry of Labour.


    1


    Mad
    of wl


    le by BAYER the makers
    vorld famous BAYGON ......


    IIIS 088 R8811) 01'151
    OBTAINABLE AT DRUG & FOOD STORES
    THROUGHOUT THE BAHAMAS


    PAPADOPOULOS ASSUMES PRESIDENCY SUNDAY
    ATHEINS. AUG;. 8 (AP) George Papadopoulos, a man who is
    considered a saviour by his supporters and a despot by his opponents,
    takes the oath of office Sunday as the first president of the Greek
    Re us icittle more than a change of titles for the 54-year-old former
    Colonel who hats ruled Greece since the April 1967 army coup.
    Admirers say his elevation to the presidency is a fitting reward for a man
    who gave Greece the stability that few democratically elected premiers
    produced.
    P'apadopoulos has maintained this stability by six years of martial law
    an cnotsp east ri shis oppone ts hav either fallen into line or are
    In addition to his role as head of the government. the former soldier also
    holds the key portfolios of Defense, Foreign Affairs and Public Order. Hi
    Vice P'resident, Oddyseus Anghelis, 61, is handpicked for the job by

    THIRTY PICASSAOS STOLEN FROM EXIB TIONenrvnsad
    lithographs by the late Pablo Picasso were stolen from an exhibition here
    during the night. P'oic~e estimated their value at 500,000 francs (20,000


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    NOW SHOWING THRU THURSDAY
    Features Start at :.00 & 4:50. Evening 9:00
    'Phonre 11004. 2-1005
    ENTER LOENCE AGAIN E

    NEW WORLD OFA HL
    IILN CENT

    ENTERTAINMENT B )



    INNER OFA 3


    Reservations not cla lmed by 8:45, will be sold
    on first comec. tirst served basis


    """- Shw

    Sunday Continuous



    "oOd)L na usGEF

    CFredRWi lia sPG.
    D'Urville Martin

    "THE DES TER"


    'Phone 2-2534


    -PL US-

    "CHAIN GANG WOMEN "a
    NO ONE~ I/iVDER I /7 ADMITTED.l


    ggy g t~ltt


    SH1IRLEY STREET THEATRE


    SAVOY THEATRE


    ENTIRELY NE W DECOR




    COntinuous dancing except Thursdays
    frO l' 10 p.m. until .. .
    Cantonese Dining, Tasty Snacks from 7 p.m.
    NO COL ER, NO MINIMUM
    BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISt.A


    Prsonal

    ~Sect


    UNION W ANTS ISSUES


    E


    ~JOHN S.GEORGE
    swo coYInsur unsot
    MSSU'S~ olDEtn STORE ESTABUSW 18

    PALMD)ALE~ PHONE 28421/2Je-3---


    ~p~t~ BU~f R~YNOIME~i~iDC~P~M CPIYMOM
    ~B~jyy: .C'I
    zr

    ,.a~ ; :-~!:... ..- .., IPcl
    AT~~E~HL'Y~ :'r. ..~,
    ro:oo*~I~Y ns ~lhe PRIEA(nER*


    NOW THRU TUESDAY
    Sunday Continuous From S p.m. 'Phone 3-4666
    Monday Matinee Continuious From 2: 30, Evening 8: 30

    HORSE IMANU RLAtPSE




    11


    '~~iiiALL ~U~1973MOEL MUST
    BE SLD EGARLES


    ..i~~ii
    ~HURRY TO






    ." THOPSO BLVD.
    . ETDO T OACL


    Coeby Classified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1986 Ext. 5 in Nassau,352 -6608 in Freeport from 9a.m. to 5p.m. Mon. toFri. Sat.9a~m. to 1p.m.

    REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE FOR RENT FOR SALE gI~llE IIPW\NE ELP IWATED TRMESRIE


    L


    C10637
    T.V. ANTENNAS Boosters fr
    homes, aartments and hotels.
    Sales and services. Call Douglas
    Lowe 5-9404 WORLD OF
    MUSIC, Mackey Street next to
    Frank's Place.

    C10873
    LAWNS, HEDGES, BEACH S.

    T imhmiCg rH ening, Prnig
    reasonable ning, For Prompt,
    Call 5-104 n cet evt

    C10661





    & Roo s elt Anue
    NASSAU, BAHAMAS
    P. O. Box N3714
    HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
    FORK LIFT RENTAL
    MECHANICAL HANDLiNB
    EQUIPMENT
    IATA CARGO AGENTS
    CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
    & DELIVERY
    MOVING, STORAGE
    & PACKING
    STEEL BANDING
    & SHIPPING
    SPECIAL QUOTATION~~
    EXCELLENT SERVICES
    REASONABLE RATESt
    CONTACT LYMAN PIND
    OR JACK CASH
    PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796 2'
    2-3797, 2-3798
    Airport 77434

    C10638
    PATIO AWNINGS
    AND CARPORTS
    HURRICANE AWNINGS,,:
    SHUTTERS, PANELS r
    John S. George,
    & Co. Ltd.,~
    For free estimates and promt
    service call 28421.


    SCHOOLS


    EOG82S8TRATION for theD
    Nursery (Toddi rs) ndrrt

    continues at the Office oft
    CBahamas MG o A u

    Wen sdy Mro sm1u a m.st
    p.mT. & from 5:30 p.m. to 4
    p.m. Ages for the Toddler(

    Dvson or5 rntst tdo 3 yrs~

    departments open Septembe
    3rd. Further information may
    be obtained from the office
    by calling ,ln5Mr1s. G. Nottage c~


    I


    C10757 I '


    i


    1090V3
    MINI FRIGIDAIRE, in
    excellent condition, colour
    bronze on movable stand $100.
    Slim Jim exerciser $40.00
    Telephone 52403 54853.

    C10837
    SMALL PIANO ACCORDION
    $3 Os~ed only a few times
    Phone 36151

    C10866
    1 L-shaped secretarial desk -
    black with teak top
    1 3 chair setee --black with

    Sca re black with ge

    ca iets g e. (wit lo
    Sgrey storage cabinet 18" x
    Sgrey bookcase 15" x 36" x

    1 Remington 25 electric
    typewriter
    2 in and out desk trays
    1 11 inch paper cutting board
    1 desk blotter
    1 cash tin
    2 plastic chair mats large
    1 plastic chair mat small
    To view the above call 5-5521


    PE'TS FOR SALE

    C10908
    GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPS
    FOR SALE Price $85.00. For
    information call: 23735.

    PETS FOR SALE
    C10860

    OO000pair Ph ne bn3d7s6
    day, 42045 night.


    ART SUPPLIES


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


    MRINEIII SIPPIUES

    C10907

    YACHTS AND BOATS LTD'

    CHRIS CRAFT

    CONCORDE

    IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

    AVON INFLATABLES

    26 foot plain, rugged diesel
    work or pleasure boat. Andros
    pine on horseflesh ribs, it Is
    built to last see it at our dock,
    asking $4000.00

    27 foot Chris Craft commander
    flybridge sport fisherman with
    twin 200 H.P. Chris engines,
    Fully equipped and in
    excellent condition. At our
    dock at $11,900.00

    AT OUR MARINE STORE

    A stock of Marine supplies
    such as, fishing chairs, yacht
    cushions, skiis, ski ropes, Jerry
    lugs, life preservers and more-
    Come in and brouse.

    AT THE DIVE SHOP

    20"% off on all display Itemis.
    This includes masks, fins
    snorkels, knives and vests. Take
    advantage of this unusual
    chance.

    NASSAU'S MOST COMPLETE
    DIVE SHOP AT THE DIVE
    FLAG AWNING
    P. O. Box N1658
    Telephone 24869

    C10688
    PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
    Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.


    ONE & 2 Bedroom apartments,
    Centerville, Ring 5-8679 ask
    for Mr. Pritchard.

    C10651
    2 BEDROOM APARTMENT -
    Montrose Avenue. Basic
    furniture. 1 bedroom
    w roni onen, 2-asher. To

    C10836
    STORE SPACE for rent next
    t~orMe' t beauty Salon, East
    Stet ot, Phone 35350.

    C10677
    OFFICE OR STORE SPACE --

    Chrotte near Bay Imm dat


    C10652
    2 2 -BEDROOM APART-
    ME NTS r nsistin tc livai
    bathroom, basically furnished
    - Twynam Avenue. Phone


    C10663
    4500 sq. ft. warehouse or
    office space, available
    immediately. Montrose
    Avenue. To view, telephone
    2-1722-3.

    C10676
    LARGE ONE BEDROOM
    apartment, nicely furnished.
    $250 per month. Call
    CHESTER THOMPSON REAL
    ESTATE 2-47 77-8.

    C10660
    SpacLsLC2REtSdrTOWE2RSbah
    apartment, large balcony,
    airconditioning, swimming
    pool, short or lorig term. $400
    per month. Contact 2-1841
    days

    C10877
    COTTAGES and apartments
    daily, weekly or monthly
    airconditioned, fully furnished
    maid service available. Lovely
    gardens & swimming pool.
    Telephone 31297, 31093.

    C10886
    Stor recent dCitym Dowdeis e
    house. Phone 5-4347 after
    7:0pm.


    2 Bedroom, 1 bath unfurnished
    house in Johnson Road
    Estates. Completely walled in.
    Cal5-8803 or 4-2193 after 5


    C10883
    TWO BEDROOM apartment,
    overlooking ocean on Cable
    Beach, Nicely furnished'
    available Sept. 1st. Beach, pool
    and laundry f facilities.
    Telephone 77222.

    C10671
    COMMERCIAL BUILDING,
    Montrose Avenue. 3200 sq. ft.'
    suitable for store, offices, or
    warehouse, $290.00 monthly.
    Call 2-8165.
    C10925
    LUXURIOUS fully furnished
    2112 bedroom apartment Winton
    Highway, fantastic views,
    phone 21631-2-3.
    C10919
    ATTRACTIVE FULLY
    FURNISHED House two
    beroom. 2 bath, Cable B ocn

    7-7530.

    C10895
    1. 3. Bedroom, I bathroom'
    unfurnished house, Trelawny
    Gardens.
    2. 2 Bedroom, 1 bath house,
    unfurnished, Davis Street,
    $160.00 per month.
    3. Large 2 storey, 4 bedroom,
    3 bathroom house Cable Beach
    $650.00 per month-
    4. Spacious 2 bedroom, 1
    bathroom apart men t,
    Westward Villas nice garden,
    $275.00 per month
    5. 2 bedroom 1 bathroom,
    Townhouse, Second Terrace,
    basically furnished $275.00 per
    month
    6. One & Two bedroom
    apartments in Village Road in
    town and in Westward Villas
    $200. $285 per month.
    For all youir rental inquiries
    contact: McPherson & Brown
    tel. 22680


    C10857
    FIRST NATIONAL CITY
    TRUST COMPANY
    (BAHAMAS) LTD. P. O.Box
    N1576, Thompson Blvd.*
    Oakes Field, Nassau Bahamas
    TRUST AND COMPANY
    MANAGEMENT
    ACCOUNTANTS
    sThev Trust Coemp er ireq ired

    fnnciaonujecordtsofor mea no l
    and pension trusts and for
    managed companies.
    Excellent opportunities for
    advancement are available
    rn men urateavvith a plcants

    qu 1 fica ions in the accounting


    L ghtbournte, o Pe spohnonn

    24241/9.

    C10921
    EXPERIENCED ELEVATOR
    technician, 10 years experience
    In both hydraulic and traction
    elevators. Write giving two
    references to Otis elevator
    Company, P. O. Box N4884, or
    call 2-1964.

    C10913
    PEST CONTROL. Experienced
    pest control servicemen and
    trainee Supervisor required by
    Rentokil Laboratories Ltd.
    Permanent employment
    offered to reliable, trustworthy
    men. Driver essential. Apply in
    writing to P. O. Box N395,
    Nassau.


    CHEMICAL ENGINEER or
    equivalent experience, to fill
    position with established firm.
    Applicant must have some
    experience or training in
    analytical chemistry and
    laboratory test work, also field
    experimental work., Bahamian
    only. For confidential
    interview please send resume.
    family status, to General
    Manager, Morton Bahamas
    Limited, Matthewtown,
    Inagua.


    Ao COU N ANT-A SSAN ,
    person with minimum two
    sblesaccop ting ex ein

    indpenmeenntl and wa uk" 9
    responsibility. Knowledge of
    cost accounting an advantage-
    S lary caommer urateabi o


    confidential interview send
    resume to General Manager,
    Morton Bahamas Limited,
    Matthewtown, inagua.

    POSITION WANTED
    C10930
    SEEKS WORK as a salesman or
    office worker, 10 years
    experience as an Insurance
    Salesman. Honest and reliable,
    phone 5-1828.


    C10839
    NASSAU EAST Attractive
    home three bedrooms
    airconditioned, two baths,
    completely furnished near
    school. Phone 36151


    CAIRS FOR SALE
    C10870
    At Motor Cntre

    The Used Car
    1971 V/WAGON 1300 radio at
    only $1,900.00
    1972 DODGE CHARGER A/C
    0/ O/BOA/T radio tape at only

    19S70 CBHEVdY MAALIBU oC

    1720 0AUXHALL VICTOR
    r2,00.0 S/ /W tyres at only
    1970 HILLMAN SUPER
    MINX new paint work at only
    $1,200.00
    1969 BUICK SKYLARK radio
    P/S P/B A/T vinyl top at only
    $2,500.00
    1971 TOYOTA CORONA
    radio A/C A/T at only
    $1,700.00
    MECHANIC SPECIAL 1965
    CHEVY MALIBU S/W at only
    $100.00
    1 96 8 OLDSMO BILE
    CUTLASS S/T 3-speed radio
    A/C at only $1,000.00
    1970 TOYOTA CROWN A/C
    A/T radio W/W tyres new
    tyres, new paint work at only
    $2,300.00
    1966 AUSTIN CAMIBRIDGE
    S/W radio S/T at only $800.00
    MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED

    Thompson Blvd.,'
    Opp. Davis St.,
    Nassau.
    Telephone 56739

    C10884
    n6SUNBEAMOALPINE sports
    Call 5-3249. we evn.

    C10912
    VAUXHALL VICTOR Statio:
    Wagon, White, 1968, $650.00
    Phone 4-1107.


    08962Hornet Stationwagon*
    airconditioned, make offer,
    pon 31519, 24078 ask for


    C10920
    CORTINA, 15,000 miles*
    registered April 1971, one
    Engli h odriver,mn eilln


    Ring 7-7530 evenings or
    weekends.

    C10900
    1968 CADILLAC convertible
    newly painted, new top, air
    conditioned, radio, power
    steering & power brakes.
    $3,500 cash or nearest offer
    CallPlayour, Mr MaMilla -
    Cr Mrs aM rue 2 931M9 a.m. tri
    5 p.m

    C10911
    ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
    1970 LTD
    P. O. BOX 640
    NASSAU BAHAMAS
    USED CARS
    1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
    2 door auto $1695
    1967 CHRYSLER NEWPORT
    4 door $950
    1968 PONTIAC
    S9T7RAVTAU HHAFLL VIVA140
    4 door Std. $1200
    1968 JAVELIN A/C $1200
    1970 PONTIAC PARISIENNE
    A/C $2400
    1968 VAUXHALL VIVA
    2 door std. $695
    1967 TRIUMPH 1300
    Std. $800
    1969 VAUXHALL VICTOR
    S/W std. $475.00
    1973 VAUXHALL VICTOR
    S/W $4400
    1970 RAMBLER SST
    4 door $2100
    1969 MORRIS OXFORD
    standard $995.

    1970 FORD MAVERICK
    A/C $2150
    1970 VOLKSWAGEN
    Standard $1300
    1 964 CHRYSLER
    NFWYVOR KER $800
    1971 FORD CAPRI $1950.
    1969 FORO GALAXIES
    A/C $1850
    1970 HILLMAN MINX
    Standard $850
    1971 CHEVROLET IMPALA
    A/C $3500
    1 966 MORRIS 1100 $500
    Trade-los Welcom~e


    Locate Oas FIed

    Opposite the Ice Plant


    FOR SALE
    C10876
    MILADY'S DRESS SHOP
    5th Terrace
    Centreville
    Clearance Sale, 10% off on
    everything in shop, including
    manikins & complete interior.


    C1E U TIFUL CA Y
    APPROXIMATELY 7 acres
    wit epon th nd ea teh b

    ayth Estate DETAILSB t
    5648, Nassau, Bahamas.

    C10888
    FOR THE DEPOSIT of $75

    na th se uan daarixale la e
    All utilities underground. No
    i terest) charges. From $57 00.

    Excellent swimming. Call Pat
    Rutherford at 4-1141 or
    Morley & O'Brien at 2-4148 or
    2-3027 or come to the
    YAMACRAW BEACH Model
    Home

    C10894
    ONE GOOD investment.
    Duplex apartments each with 2
    bedroom, 1 bathroom. Located
    Westward Villas, near shopping
    centre and the sea. Price
    $55,000. McPherson & Brown
    Telephone 2-2680.

    C10835
    FULLY FURNISHED, two
    bedroom townhouse available
    on six months sub-lease or
    longer. Facilities include
    air-conditioning and swimming
    pool. Quiet, private location.
    Phone 5-6131.

    C10684
    HARBOUR ISLAND desirable
    elevated tot adjioming
    Residency ground 82' x 123' x
    93' x 141'. Phone 31252
    before 8 p.m.


    FOR SALE OR RENT |
    C10771
    3 BEDROOMS, one bath.
    Joans Heights, South Beach-
    See Philip R. Vargas, West, S.
    South-Street on Corner.


    FOR RENT
    C10845
    COlMPLETELY FURNISHED
    one bedroom apartment,
    airconditioned, fully carpeted,
    T.V. antenna, automatic
    washer & dryer, $200.00
    Phone 5-8512


    READ THE TRIBUNE~
    C.


    SWb Gribunt
    Naicssau & The Bahama Islands Leading NewsHpape-r

    ..brings its readers the fullest coverage of any event in
    the Commonwealth. Bahamians who know read The
    Tribune, the independent Bahamian newspaper that has
    serviced the Bahamian public for the past 70 years.


    C10897
    MANAGER --Pilot required
    immediately. Must have 5 years
    minimum m an a ger i a I
    experience, both operations &
    maintenance, mnechanic's
    licence helpful. Flying
    qualifications samec as for pilots
    below.
    PILOTS required, ATR or
    Commercial, SML anid Sea.
    min. 1500 hours, PIC, 1000
    hrs. multi amphiviani, Beech 18
    experience.
    APPLY Trans-island An ways,
    Ltd. Airport office.

    C10889

    LYFORD CAY CLUB requlres
    the services of haiw
    stylist/barber. Must be expert
    at hair styling, shamrpooing*

    cnoiailonin al an agcolot r n
    also wig making. Should possess
    pleasant personality and
    appearance and ability to
    converse with International
    clientele. This is a 6 months
    position for the winter season
    and is open to Bahamians only.
    Please apply to General
    Manager P. O. B3ox N-7776,
    Nassau.

    C10898
    CIVIL ENGINEERING AND
    BUILDING Contractor
    requires a competent Quantity
    Surveyor. Min~imuim ten years
    experience on major contracts
    of all types. Basic education
    minimum five G.C.E. "O"
    Levels. Technical education
    equivalent of Higher National
    Diploma. Membership of a
    recognized Professional
    Institution desirable. Duties
    include taking off quantities
    from drawings. Specification
    writing, Measurement and
    Valuation of Interim
    Certificates and variations, and
    preparation and Pricing of
    Final Aiccounts. Qualified
    applicants apply in writing to
    Sir Robert McAlpine & Sons
    N31hamas)a Limited. P. O. Box

    C10686

    TRAVELLING ?

    For efficient friendly
    advice on Worldwide
    Destinations by Airline or
    Steamships. Contact
    MUNDYTOUlRS at ?4512.



    APPROVED PASSENGER AGENTS


    C10653
    ONE EXTRA LARGE two
    bedrooms two bath, and one
    extra large one bedroom
    aartm int Hith large livir~q

    furnished Victoria Court
    Apartmenbs teonn SEl zbt

    Bay Street. Facilities, Phone,
    Laundry, parking, T.V. ;Iitenna
    airconditioned. Phonre 5463'
    between 8 a.m. and 5 D.m.
    C10879
    ONE BEDROOM apartment
    'completely furnished wall to
    wall carpet air conditioned,
    patio, laundry facilities,
    r200.00 wadteer in mued s y
    Telephone Day 22227 nigh
    52294. ._




    MEARED


    I ---I


    L


    Saturday, August 18, 1973.


    C10682
    FOR SALE
    BY OWNER
    House in Highland Park -
    executive type home. 4
    bedrooms, 2V2 baths, living,
    dining, family, kitchen, double
    car garage and utility room on
    2 Ipts of land, wall to wall
    cpth andiad es icornpl e .

    11andscax ci, 36aring Beutit tre
    -- rentrel airconditioning. To
    view telephone 2-1722-3.

    C10650
    FOR SALE
    BY OWNER


    diig ktchn failyarb 3
    and carport, uility roaoumi u

    furnished, wall to wall carpet
    Compledra Ied throughout.
    landscape. Airconditioned
    throu ghout. Unusu al
    o portunity To ve
    telephonee 2-1722-3 o viw
    C10843
    CHOICE LOTS WIHoe 3
    ft each at Spanish Wells
    priced $12,500.00 call 23921.

    C10844
    EXCELLENT INVESTMENT
    OPPORTUNITY
    75 LOTS in BAHAMA BEACH
    FREEPORT with paved roads
    beach rights and docking
    facilities offered as a package
    at only $150,000.00 with 1/3
    down and the balance over 3
    dearenvvitphopttionorto urte

    devl B ls Real E atefi2 92
    for full details

    C10874
    TWO STOREY Lovely three
    bedroom, 2 bathroom -- fully
    furnished on two lots two
    workable fire places located
    off the Eastern Road. Worth
    more than $55,000. Call, Leslie
    T. Fox days 28012 nights,
    42855


    C10842
    PLACE YOUR ORDERS now
    for fresh delicious homemade
    bread (White & Brown) and
    coconut and raisin pies large &
    small. Call 31340.
    C10910
    THE ISLAND MOTOR
    OeMPAtY c t0 i h swish t
    premisesrte ifollo ingh tric e

    been collected for a
    consideral hei o ent ad

    for and collected within
    THIRTY DAYS of this notice
    the COMPANY GIVES




    EusPoENrE Dte of Repair Vehicle
    William Ferguson July 1972,

    Nvill Ttoer Sept. 1972
    Vauxhall Victor
    Godfrey Hall Oct. 1972
    Vauxhall Victor


    FUNERAL SERVICES
    C10902
    FUNERAL Arrangements for
    Mrs. Fannie Claridge Moore
    (Aged 68) By Sweetings
    Colonial Mortuary (Ted
    Sweeting).
    Time: 4:30 p.m., Sunday 19th
    August, 1973.
    Church: Faith Temple Church
    -- Friends & relatives may pay
    their last respects 3 hours prior
    to church service at the church.
    Service: Pastor Leroy Jennings
    Iteement: St. Matthews
    Died: 2.30 a.m., Sunday 12th
    August at Princess Margaret
    Hospital. Survived by 6
    Moore, N. Y., Mr. David S.
    Bain, Mr. James R. Bain and
    Mr. John H. Bain, Mrs. Jasmine
    Sands. Nassau, 10 grand
    children and 1 sister Mrs.
    Patricia Cockfield, Ottawa.
    children Mrs. Marilyn
    Davidson. Toronto. Mr. Donald


    CARD OF TilMKS
    c1 ossa


    C10820
    ADVERTISING accountant
    executive, contact 3-4999.

    C10881
    MA RRIED COUPLE of
    Bahamian status, to manage a
    50 unit apartment complex.
    Must live in Good wages,
    apartdmentng offc u ilitiles

    anpd book eepn essenT al
    PRESIDENT, BOX N4939"
    Nassau, N. P

    C10815
    MALE MJESSENF R o~ver 17
    years of age. Must own scooter

    snd have nu hi osseso c

    2td Th30nipson Boulevard

    C10871
    WANTED A male agent witn
    airline or travel agency
    experience. For work at Nassau
    International Airport. AII
    replies must be in writing and
    only meni with experience will
    be considered. Please write Box
    N1509, Nassau, Bahamas.

    C10882
    A RELI ABLE, capable
    handyman for large apartment
    building. To assist in gardening
    and general maintenance One
    that enjoys keeping busy
    Apply in writing to "THE
    PRESIDENT, BOX N4939"
    Nassau, N.P.
    C6172
    JOB TMTLE: BulED C TION:

    econMUrM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
    years experience loading from
    cernent plant silos.
    DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
    Performs loading of cement
    and limestone into ocean going
    sh psE barges or bul F ANT .
    CONTACT: Pe rsonnel
    D pat et, Baham C et
    Cempar me P. O. ama Fm 00
    Free rt, Grand oBahama,
    BAHAMAS.



    SHOTIAB eNuires the O vie
    of tellers. Candidates with 18
    emop ri andomoren dfbua es

    ('agondi apersomna ity an enj y
    dealing with the public. Salary
    open. BAHAMIANS ONLY.
    aFor apint et call Mr. Jean


    Nurse Hamilton-Strachan and
    family (daughter) of the late
    Hazel Wood-Delancy, take this
    opportunity to express their
    thanks to all those who sent
    cards, wreaths, messages and
    condolences during their- recent
    bereavement. Special thanks to
    the Doctors and Nurses of
    Princess Margaret Hospital,
    Rev. Eugene Butler, Rev. Elcon
    Simms, Rev. Franklyn Scott,
    Sister Clara Leedon, and
    management and staff of
    Butler's Funeral Homes.

    ENTER TA IN MENT

    UN ER THE distinguished
    patronage of Mr. Frankin
    Wilson, M.P., and Mrs. Wilson,
    Bahamian Women's Charity
    Club presents a musical
    concert on their 7th
    anniversary at Wesley School
    Room, Sunday 19th August,
    1973, at 8.30 p.m. Proceeds in
    aid of Persis Rodgers H-ome for
    the Aged, Tickets $2.00.
    Tickets can be obtained from
    members of the club or at the
    door or call 54258.


    IIELP WANTED
    C10864
    Male Upholsterer Stitcher. Call
    Nixon 4-1298.

    C10909
    AUTOMOTIVE PARTS
    counterman must have 2
    years experience and
    recommendation from former
    employer. See A. B. Malcolm -
    Malcolm Tyre Service. Phone
    2-2444.


    C100937


    C10848
    39 Ft. Consolidated Yacht at
    the Nassau Yacht Haven
    Powered with twin diesel*
    Perkins. Modern equipment.
    For information telephone
    31703 after 7.00 p.m.




    C10905
    CANADIAN stamp collector
    wishes to trade world stamps
    for Bahamas and other stamps.
    Joe King 5151 Cote St
    Catherine Road Montreal 252
    Canada-

    C10685

    MOmG?
    For Expert PackingA
    Forwarding by Sea or Air'
    Contact E. H. Mundy &
    Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P. O*
    Box N-1893. Pone:
    2:4511.



    APPROLVE;DT RGA~COAG(il5'


    _C10681
    WOLSEY HALL
    THE OXFORD CORRESPONDENCE COLLEGE
    Whatever the qulalltheatin rollu wart

    ""1" "Alt~,ltr Hllc\tril''o ouxr
    Haol Imenmc in iX1 n )nou:sc,
    *nOll rtamnangre coraorsucce ro \
    *,tnp fo norlr Jerean)
    Fassed nlhelalngear
    sov~ers ?. ear of cpenence resu nagin
    the mste etilnt modern mto of
    Personal mmton o mer our prease
    requilremen s
    *, Lowlfees pa able h inulalents.

    nrpae for a ruc.,o ruur
    ONteTo. Fm 108P pelp~r


    C10931

    HOUNET: SiE RMN A e oina
    quarters for the West Indies

    R sing Loc ted do nwn o
    the corner of Bay, West and
    Virginia Streets, the three
    storey building is an excellent
    example of traditional
    Bahamian architecture. The
    interior has been renovated for
    office purposes; including
    lighting, central air
    conditioning, partitioning etc.
    Approximately 2,000 sq. ft. is
    avilalae with car parking
    Please c Ice2-2945 -- 2-2946
    during offc hr.


    0901 TRIUMPH Herald, and
    18 Ft. outboard BOAT. Phone
    31619.


    She Gribt~car


    ~O~ C~O~~~~~














    EDITORIAL


    Znit Qiltate o


    A bace.... NOl

    From Pagte 3
    at South Riding Rock, Grand Bahama has doubled. It will now
    cost $45 million.

    roMayibe t La adoripe plceo sould like to give the world a reason

    ***I*******
    Mrs. Monica Albury wrote a letter to The Tribune on Thursday
    in which she saluted all the gentlemen of the St. Andrew's School
    Board."
    Don't know Mrs. Albury. Never heard of her before. But I am
    sure she must exist in the bone and the flesh because she says she
    is a mother and now a grandmother of students at St. Andrew's
    .... and also that she had been active in the life of the school.
    But this remarkable woman didn't seem to be aware even of
    the simple fact that there are also ladies on this Board!
    You know .... life would be simple and this world would be a
    sweet place in whiich to live if people would just stick to the
    simple, unvarnished truth.
    ***++******
    It might be a good thing if Mr. Lando would start off by telling
    the Bahamian people why the hospital expansion programme has
    bogged down .... why the construction of two junior high schools
    is a year behind schedule .... why the much trumpeted
    development of Arawak Cay has been delayed .... and why the
    water problem has not been solved.
    Nionths ago Mr. Norman Solomon, M.P. for Harbour Island,
    asked for a committee of the House to investigate the water
    situation.
    It is considered a courtesy to give a member of the House a
    committee of this kind but the Minister of Works told the House
    that they knew what they were doing .... they had the problem in
    hand .... and so the government refused this ordinary courtesy to
    Mr. Solomon.
    If the Ministry knew what it was doing .... why isn't the water
    flowing through the pipes?
    Maybe Mr. Lando could explain why every week in the Official
    G;azette the names of a large number of companies that have been
    struck off the registry is announced and why so very .... very ....
    very~ few new companies are being recorded.
    What's happened about TV and low cost housing development
    in wh-ich a pile of public money has been wasted, and what is
    being done about sewerage before pollution in the waters
    surrounding New Providence, Paradise Island, and adjacent cays
    becomes so dense that it crosses the safety line, thereby
    destroying the tourist industry?
    Is it true that Government is going to rent from Prime Minister
    Pindling his recently acquired half million dollar palace as an
    official residence for Prime Minister Pindling?
    Supposing investors are brought in .... how will they be able to
    operate if Immigration makes it difficult even for local businesses
    to function efficiently?
    People I meet in Florida are convinced that Cuba will soon be
    opened up for tourists .., that casino gambling will soon return to
    Florida .... and there is serious talk. in financial circles today of
    the possibility of a world depression in the 1974's.
    These are all possibilities that should be kept in mind in
    projecting plans for the future of these islands.
    You nutay not want to accept this fact but the outlook is bleak.
    If you are not worried ... I am ...and you should be too.
    These are all questions that need to be raised in Parliament by
    the opposition FNM if they hope to justify their continued
    existence as thle official opposition party.
    *****+****
    The sudden dearn or Holland Smith and Theodore "Teddy"
    Richardson has come as a shock to the community.
    didn't know Mr. Smith beyond the fact that he was
    performing a valuable public service and will be sorely missed.
    But Idid know Teddy Richardson during the years I was
    Honorary President of the British Legion. He was a smart, upright
    soldier and, as a marn, he was reliable and most likeable.
    Doris Bullard of The Tribune staff knew him in St. Joseph's
    Church, "He was everything in our church,' she told me, "I don't
    know how Father will manage without him.
    Cyril Richardson, also of The Tribune and a former great
    cricketer, footballer, and track athlete in Jamaica, Britain and
    here, was close to Teddy in sports. He had a great deal to say
    about his nephew.
    During the years when Father Marcian was building the St.
    Bernard's Sporting Club from scratch into the champion cricket
    team it became in the island, Teddy was his anchor man. I am
    told that Father was almost weeping when he phoned from Grand
    Bahama, where he is now stationed, to ask for information on the
    tragedy.
    Both these men were cut off in the prime of life. The Bahamas
    today canl ill afford to lose men of their calibre and fine quality.
    ~+****+****
    Swill discuss the unhappy St. Andrew's School affair on
    Monday and Tuesday.
    4,,4,4,44
    A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
    It is easy in the world to live after the world's opinions, it is
    easy in solitude to live after our own; but the great manl is he who
    inl the midst of the crowd keeps with perfect sweetness the
    independence of solitude.
    EMERSON


    AM, I SEE WE HIA~f DON'T "ToucC!
    A Box OF CANDY THAT'S MY_
    BONJ BONS FIsH BAIT!'
    HIERE! .'



    ----,


    ~5~ic\
    4~~nqII ~ )


    mra Gribunt

    CL ASSFED ADVS.

    BRING RESULTS -FAST

    WiSr gribunt
    Nia~ssa &Bahama slands Leading Newspaper


    L


    Saturday, August 18, 1973.


    I~~~~~ FEI r a-r


    RIEAL ESTATE HELP MAIIITED
    C6162 CG172
    HAWKSBILL Area, 4 JOB TITLE: Bulk Loader
    bnedronom, Imbatihfhrome a o MINIMUM EDUCATIOJ:
    Freeport 352-7539. MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
    mer txerencs loading from
    HELP NTEDDUTIES/RESPONSIBILITI ES:
    Performs loading of cement
    C6171 and limestone into ocean going
    MMANANRN Al SCERAVFCE ipsE barges or bul P ANT .
    The following qualifications CONT AC T: Pe rson nel
    req uired ; FAA Department, Bahama Cement
    Airframe/Powerplant Licence, Company, P. O. Box F-100.
    Airline Inspectors Certificate, Fretport, Grand Bahama*
    Air wo rthine ss signoff sAHAMAS.
    Authorization. Must be able to
    troubleshoot/repair all systems C EOUE UERISR
    hve c r~rent f Ima sa ooln Supervises the operation of
    on all systems of 707/727 type Purchasing Control Warehouse
    aircraft, must have minimum 8 including receipt, stocking,
    years Jet aircraft maintenance accounting for and issue of all
    experience, must be able to ma erial procured by
    Ma ae Admnis aal phs storckasing Division for central
    departments. Apply to: Personnel
    CONTACT: Pan American Department, Grand Bahama
    Airwa y 5, Freeport Port Authority, Limited, P. O.
    Inen asSo~na Ph3 x2 xdF 666Forp 30C Kiplni
    Bahama.
    C6178
    BADGR PA AMEICA, 2-6C OKS -- Must have three
    requires qualify persons for years experience in firstclass
    the following positions in its hotels or restaurants In
    organirdtion during the preparation of International
    construction of a BORCO cuisine. Three references and
    Refinery Expansion Project, PoliceECNriict I EuR NED
    CIFreeo OFFICEE ENGINEER PERCUSSIONIST Must be
    Direct adminis tr active able to sight read and arrange
    engineering and report professional show music, must
    formulation functions within be proficient in playing
    construction engineering percuss on le strume ts yeanrd

    bckag omnedn sentianinern experience. Three references
    OFFIC ENGNEER and Police Certificate required.
    PLANIC NG evelo Applicants should apply in
    PLANNNG Deelop person to: Mr. B. W. Johnson
    analyse and report detailed Personnel Officer, Bahamas
    information pertinent to the Amusements Ltd.

    sceue, rlatihneg ic onexstruin C6
    schedule and predicting effect. C6177 IV AN
    Engineering background LEGACS CVREE ND
    essenial.Heavy dictation, proficient in
    OFFIE ENINER OST typing, full knowledge of
    Sdet Iop anal se andnre pepraio of Deeds of
    and chde of teConveyance, background of
    construction roetadsig and experience in English law'
    as to the cause, possible ae roe,
    rEenrne ering bn k roun pertaining to Deeds, Contract,
    essential. etc... Minimum 5 years
    FIELD ENGINEERS Direct secretarial experience.
    fed engineering activities n tiPr sedroher
    iehncdingoal, layoutra and Division, P. O. Box F-684
    han iontrutdu iln d Freeport, Grand Bahama Island
    specification. or telephone 352-7415 for an
    PIPING ENGINEER Design inevw.
    as i detail re c dry ping C6183
    required.SALES MANAGER
    AREA SUPERINTENDENT Individual is expected to have
    Co-ordinate all phases of dnenowtsg ad
    consrucionactivity for a and Promotion of Real Estate
    ma r efinPE RISOR Successful candidate should
    Co-ordinate and control total c dtn a
    civil construction (excavations, to work on their own initiative
    concrete, carpentry, rebar, APPLY TO. TENNANT &
    roa) nstal ationdasnd quality COOPER REALTY, P. O. Box
    specification. Bahama. Fepr, Gad
    BOILERMAKER/RIGGING
    SUPERVISOR -- Co-ordinatel C6181
    and control unloading, Catalytic West Indies, Ltd ,
    transporting and erection of Post Office Box F-2544'
    refinery vessels, towers and Freeport, Grand Bahama, has a
    heavy equipment. Must be job opportunity available for a
    experienced in equipment Bahamian in their Refinery
    exceeding 200 tons. Maintenance organization,
    PIPING SUPERVISOR -- Freeport, for the following
    Co-ordinate and control positions:-
    erection and quality control of FIELD MACHINIST Must
    refinery piping material to have a minimum of five (5)
    EETICApci SU EVISOR tr ble-sho pige ed rtpair o
    -- Co-ordinate and control all Refinery Rotary equipment
    installation and quality control
    of complex refinery electrical including pumps, turbines,
    wiring and equipment to design diesels, large Centrifugal
    and specification. compressors and transfer
    WAREHOUSE MANAGER eqimt.
    sDirec and dconio receiving INSTRUMENT TECHNICIAN
    construction materials. Must be electu have ister merat ond
    thoroughly knowledgeable in experience in installation,
    refinery construction material trouble -shooting a nd
    and equipment, maintenance of pneumatic
    Apply6q for each position should equipment, automatic tank
    have at least five to ten years gauging, instrumentation
    experience in similar jobs pertaining to Refinery
    including construction for the operations. Minimum of five
    oil and chemical industry. (5) years refinery or process
    Written applications only, industrial experience is
    including experience, resume required.
    and salary history to; Qualified Applicants should
    BADGER PAN AMERICA, reply to: Deputy Ch ief
    INC., P. O. BOX F-2452. Industrial Officer, Ministry of
    FREEPORT GRAND Labour, Freeport, Grand
    BAHAMA. Bahama, Bahamas.


    C6184 C6182
    Small appliance REPAIRMAN STOCK COMPTROLLER/AC-
    to repair lawnmowers, edgers, COUNTANT to supervise
    irons, blenders, vacuum perpetual stock control, taking
    cleaners and aff makes and of monthly inventory,
    models of various small preparation and pricing of
    appliances. Only qualified orders. Applicant must have
    persons need apply. *-thorough knowledge of retail
    Appliance Service Ltd., Forest liquor business.
    Ave., Phone: 352-6432 Please reply in* writing: P. O.
    Box F-2444, Freeport.


    TFhe Tribune Comlecs cage


    *MEoc OF THE 03(ER KIDS CAI COME OUT AN(D PIAY, G6008
    Hem ABI YWy 9












    ___


    __


    _i Co w


    mtng nn al hounhold








    RI ELrp


    ADRCI I I0RIEN
    Ol 5DAN

    NlsOlr I. 5 VEA E



    SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


    REX IMOR GAN, M.D. By DAL CURITIs

    W REALLY ~1rWHOSE IDEA WAS I'D SETTER GET BACK TO
    SHOULDN'T THi E GAME--- THIE OFFICE-/I'M SCHEDULED
    FOUR WIFE TELLS ME THAT HAVE / OURS OR GORDY'S TO SEE MY FIRST PATIENT
    T EU AANLD5 ERDE UP ET WITH IN TEN MINUTES /
    TWO OF YO~U WERE RESPONSIBLE i WHY DO
    OR STARTING THAT KU AES ,
    GAME/ f











    UIDGE PARK ER By PAUL NICHOLS

    I5 BETSY SHE 5 OUT ON THE NO...BUT r I WAS I THOUGHT TALK LET'S START WITH
    SAMi I DIDN' T~e HERE ?B PATIO! WE lUST DON'T CARE HOPING ~we MIGHT ABOUT RICK 51..R
    EXPECT YOUI FINISHED LUNCH! / FOR ANY YOU'D STOP GO FOR A WHAT ?
    r- HAVE YODj ;;D \1 RISMT NowYU5- BY, SAM! LITTLE
    YOR ? i ABBEY! RDE! OR
    WE CAN
    SI RIGHTD~- ~~b

    -i,_ TALK,
    :s, ~d;~~ ;IBETSY!




    la




    APA RTME NT 3- G By Al eJr K o sky


    CAR RO LL R(G HTE R'S


    ^,HOROSCOPE
    from the Carroll Righter Institute
    GENERAL TENDENCIES: A4 wonderful day
    Sand evening for you to swiftly put in motion
    some course of action difficult during the busy week, but
    possible today because you have the free time, or access to
    others and to places where you can pioneer in some new
    arrangement that can bring you tremendous advancement
    ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr 19) Ideal day for planning how to
    gain your most cherished desires and taking the initial steps in
    such directions. Have any treatments necessary to ImproVe
    your health. Become a more dynamic you



    now. Don't deliberate too much and miss out on action
    required.
    GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Get in touch with friends
    who can give you information you need and extend any favors
    you want. Attending some group affair can bring excellent
    results now. Dress in right style
    MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Plan time for
    pleasing higher-ups and gaining their support for the future.
    Situations develop that show you how to become more
    successful. Take it easy tonight EnJoy kin.
    LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) This is the right day to take that
    little trip to get the data that means much to you, but has
    been hard to get before. Make some new associate who can be
    helpful to you in the future Drive with care.
    VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept 22) Ideal day to keep promises
    you have made to others and add to your prestige, good credit.
    Don't disappoint the one you love~ Show you are a thoughtful
    and courteous person. Gain affection
    LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct 22) Now that you comprehend a
    plan which an associate has, be sure to cooperate with him and
    get fine results. You have to act more quickly if you succeed
    where a civic matter is concerned.
    SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) If you let fellow workers in
    on your plans, they will cooperate with mutually excellent
    results. Find the right articles to add to present wardrobe and
    look more modish and charming.
    SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Being with persons at
    places you mutually like can make this a most interesting and
    delightful day. Thoughtfulness toward mate brings excellent
    results. Show that it is both your duty and pleasure to do so.
    CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan 20) Get busy and do those
    things at home that improve both the house and the harmony
    that should be increased there Get rid of the cause of friction.
    Stop being so hardheaded and show your human side more.
    AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Problems can be handled
    satisfactorily now since you are thinking clearly and logically.
    A good talk with regular associates improves daily routines
    quickly. Get your heads together early.
    PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) A good day to think over how
    to add to your present income appreciably so you need not
    worry so much about money in the future Sit down with an
    influential person you know, Ask for advice, which can prove
    invaluable.


    . ._ .


    S;TEV'E ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard

    THE GUN, CORA.
    GRAS THE RV.nu / IHE'S eA
    ,- 'ir :AWOA /OW.' - MY 5MOT GUN./ A5" AN
    ~'/ E~5 HEL EYES ./ q~ WHO t ~

    MS&$ t Y M ME-

    IRENCHED
    HOT%








    ~1 AB T'~ YEN LAH ORIE LHLOF

    V: ... HE LO. ASWS
    Z I HIM HO /.OR WHY.. / ELO
    O 2\ii
    -s/r
    w 1 .






    THLE PREMISS SHOWS NO BLGN OF HER .
    LASIEF(BETIS -MRS COWIN' ENERE


    Na. wters~ uncr ri leA
    o Spiltt second. (5)
    . Or ar I-r 1s cY)
    II. become lers intetlitant


    Saturday, Auglust 18, 1973,


    ACROss
    1. Blockhead 25. Spirit lamps
    4. Moslem priest 26 Eye-infesting
    8. Traditional 29Soorm

    11. Ch mcalsalt 32 Floating ice
    12. Roman tyrant mass
    13. Armpit 33. The Hunter"
    14. Handcuffs 34 Impatient
    16. Russian plane 35. Drowse
    17. Roof 36. Foothold
    overhangs 39. Person
    18. Tremble 40. Smnister
    20. Birch 41. Stand on the
    21. Grief-stricken mark
    one 42. Buttons
    23. Gloomy 43. Affirmative
    24. Seanymph votes


    SOLUTION OF SATURDAY'S PUZZLE


    __


    344 Finale
    DOWN
    1. Property
    2. Arabian desert
    3. Toiled
    4. Blackens


    5. Honey
    6. Square
    measure
    7. Moslem
    temples
    8. Rain tree
    9. Similar
    10. Bet

    19 ofeoe mker
    21. Short skirt
    22. Algerian
    seaport
    24. He found
    Livlngstone
    25. Formerly
    Tokyo
    26. Embassy
    27. Beaver State
    28. Acquiesced
    2 Contri e o

    31 Took the
    part of
    32. Legal
    profession
    34. Congers
    37. Mother of
    mankind
    38.Through


    CROSSWORD

    PUZZLE
    ACROSS 32. Gangster s gun
    1. Use 33. English
    6. Rescued composer
    11. Asteroid 35. Marble
    13. Excuse 37. Unfortunate
    14. Strauss opera 38. Windmill sail
    15. Bricklayer 41~ Nile freight
    16 A lon 43~ bo ale
    1LFlower plot 45. Supine
    19.0Offense 46. Imprison
    20. Anta 47. Anc.
    22. Overturn tombstone
    24 Merchandise 48 Puppets
    27. Put back
    2 Fosm a notionDWN
    mark L. Vaulted alcove


    13 Probhlematical. (!,)
    ItMeasure. ia.u".' na. to
    et. trod or love. to
    moj. a11 lppproval. ta,
    Uown
    I. "e." Irol (anase.>. (4. aS
    4. sbone. 4)

    ga ~rac 1.
    I4. goean -9
    f.C a r use (4

    18. Ripped


    2. South African
    river
    3. According to
    4. International

    organization
    5. Thrash


    6. Surface-to-air
    missile
    7. Too bad
    8. Out-of-towner
    9. BI ck hard

    10. Clangor
    12. Leak
    18. Accomplished
    20. Social
    21. Remembered

    a "eofishness
    2 Transformation

    26. Pensioner
    28. Spoil -
    30 amuel'
    mentor
    34. Delighted
    3 Aa'
    headcord
    39. IJulate
    40. Sea eagles
    41. Encore
    42. Canonized
    person: abbr.
    44. Ike's battle
    site


    Scad sae 1 ree losers-two h ar
    All establish a club wi ho losing
    the lead hoEast.
    This can be done if West has
    three clubs, and also if he has
    the bare +QJ, for then declarer
    could allow him to hold the
    dottld fi hs pl b hFtisig
    the SQ on South' a ~.
    South can, however, give him-
    self another chance. Winning
    as Ithe first ad k in eum h
    unless East slys an honour.
    should Whatever West returns, South
    wins, cashes the 4K, crosses to
    A is a o ~hea + Nw come
    uth 4 the SA and a club ruff
    Toclubs are set up in dummy
    an a trump provides anentry.
    ... s 4Q94J542
    QA J197 98




    Chess


    Br VIC 0 MIOLLo
    Dealer South: Love
    North
    8 a 83 3
    o A 18 7 3


    QAK J8 7 6
    h West Norh


    50
    West lead 02. How
    South play?
    ANALYSIS: Since ~the
    almost certainly wrong,


    Sot
    Sou


    So Rupert sits astride the roof of the bus and
    away it goes through the quiet lanes. As
    they speed along Rupert glimpses the
    changing scenery and soon realises that he
    is being taken through parts he has never
    before visited. I wonder how far it is to
    Dollscote," he thinks. "And the driver didn t


    ask for my fare. Perhaps I'm supposed to
    pay when I get off." They reach a steep hill
    and as the bus starts to climb its engine
    becomes very noisy with the strain of its load.
    " Oh dear. I know I'm too heavy for It," says
    Rupert anxiously. I hope it doesn t break
    down."


    From the Leningrad interzonal.
    Anatomy Karpov (Black, to
    move), tipped as Bobby Fischer's
    1975 challenger, has his rook
    attacked by Vladimir Tuk-
    makov's king. Should Karpov
    play (a)1. .R--Kt? (b) i..
    R-Q7' or (c) 1 .. .R-Kg5 ?
    Par times: 20 seconds, chess
    master; I minute, chess expert;
    3 minutes, county player; 15
    minutes, club strengt~;1
    minutes, average: 20 minutes.
    novice.
    BOLU ITON NO O s43 -
    Chess Solution
    r b) which Kalrpov played, is
    right-acfter 1 .. R--07 Tuk-
    makov resigned because he is
    material down~l and Karpov
    threatens to double pieces on the
    Q file or play .. P--K5.
    I a) would only drawr because
    of 2 Q--Kt6 ch! QxQ If 2 .
    PxQ; 3 B--Kt8 ch, K--RJ; 4
    B--al dis ch wicth a drawo by
    perpetual check); 3 P xQ ch,
    K xP; d B xP ch and 5 Rx R.
    Ic) could even lose because if
    the rook is at KS, White plays
    tet eam eide~a as raji anatthe
    rook against Kartpoops king.


    Halfway up the hill, steam pours from the
    bonnet of the bus and hastily the driver
    puts on his brakes. Sorry, we can't make
    it with you on board," he tells Rupert. You'll
    have to walk until we reach the top. It's all
    downhill after that, so you can get on again
    once we're over the ridge. Er, Icould do


    with a helping hand, if you don't mind.
    Difficult to get going on a steep hill like this,
    y'know." When Rupert is off the roof the
    driver makes another start, and to help the
    bus on its way Rupert pushes from the back.
    SWhew. it's a long climb." he pants.
    AU1. atGHTS RESERVEQ


    Bho ZGribtmr


    ""F.,""~ wth haer ex n t

    CROSSWORD

    PUZZLE


    Rupert and 2Miss S'amantha--17


    Rupert and 1Miss Samnantha-1-8





    I


    I


    saturday, August 18, 1973.


    $h~ Zr Etibtti


    NOTICE TO ARCHITECTURAL
    !\ND ENGINEERING FIRMS


    TheI1 ththam:Is\; Livestock Recsearch & D~evelopment
    I'ne~i ~,I on~rt ,;on amoos Islandc is planning to build
    ( ; re~ari h cenkst~r (l) a 20O-roomi dormitory, and
    (3) siu i to debt re~side~nces on the Project site
    app~"~roxiately~ si\ mliles south of the San Andros
    A1irp~ort. Applroximrate' footage all buildings total
    '5.00)0 zcquare feet. Firms interested in being
    cconideilired1 for thle design and engineering on these
    strlc~tur-\ shtouldt submit a statement of their
    clualif~ic. nonn including bio-daita of personnel to be
    assigned t, fthe' project and complete financial
    in fo(rmtlonlicl of1 the organlization at the earliest
    p'ossible date, but niot later than September 4,
    19>73 to, 1r. Docna3ld C. Bright. Vice President, the
    We~sternl 'nstituic fo~r Sc~ience & Technology,




    HENRY F. Kroening Ph.D.
    Project Business Manager.









    pI1IIC H





    !\l5I[II Z


    L~~lsle Bllil(Stil IC8fillll080 (II.



    5Q












    GENlERA1TINGl SE TS

    P. O. BOX 6275 -TELEPHONE 2-8488
    EASTE RN END NASSAU SHIPYARD.


    GOLF PAIRINGS






    prnin icr defeiind therr l respe ti

    Lsncktr rtciil retr~l /las is i
    th e .4 mateuI.inir Achamp nlhp t
    usesteJ I 3~ few~n week agoi an J'i"


    Sinith b ertstarter I. I~~r




    (;hs^ tr.M.Iul.1 tl ~ p


    Uurned. to hicS\ gme law vu~i
    he e eme p t J p
    t o a t t b 1 l l


    NEW YORK, AUG. 8(AP)
    Hank GArn wh had ad
    Thursday that he didn't think
    he would be able to catch Babe
    Ruth's home run record of 714
    this year, reduced his magic
    number to 11 Friday night
    with a homer off Steve Renko
    the 703rd of his career. But
    it was wasted as Montreal heat
    Aaron's Atlanta Braves 8-7.
    The homer the 1,377th

    39ya Id Aaron. ored htin
    with St. Louis Cardinal great
    Stan Musial for the all-timne
    lead in that cctgopryr. Bernie
    Allew's basesloaded single in
    the bottom of the ninth
    capped a three-run rally. giving
    the Expos their victory.
    Elsewhere in the National
    League, Chicago topped
    Los Angeles 5-1 in the only
    day game in either league.
    Cincinnati beat New York 2-1
    in 10 innings. Philadelphia
    defeated Houston 8-3, San
    Francisco took Pittsburgh 5-3
    and San Diego downed St.
    Louis 4-2 inl ten innings.
    In the American League.
    Baltimnore beat Chicago 3-2,
    Boston downed Kansas City
    6-4, Minnesota trounced
    Cleveland 4-2. Texas defeated
    New York 8-1, Oakland edged
    Milwaukee 3-2.
    On the west coast, the
    E= "':.:"iss An0 ls beat the
    Aaron's homer came in the
    sixth inning. He smashed a
    pitch from Renko over the
    lefteenter field fence: for his
    30th homer of the baseball
    season, giving Atlanta a 2-1
    lead. Montreal scored four runs
    in the seventh inning to wipe
    out that advantage and took a
    5-2 lead into the ninth. But
    Atlanta rallied for a 7-5 edge,
    setting up Allen's hit.
    JUNIOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
    THE SECOND game of the
    Junior League Championship series
    between Flamingo Airline and AID)
    Royals scheduled for last night was
    postponed until tonight due to
    heavy rains which drenched New
    P'ro idtnc Ifraidtay a ernoonrlnes
    who now enjoys a 1-o lead in the
    best of three games for the Junior
    League Championship Crown, hope
    nig sal another championship
    Game time is 7:30 p.m. at the
    Queen I lizabeth Sports Centre.


    THE BAHAMAS


    MONETARY AUTHORITY


    Invites Applications

    for Junior and Sen1i-,r Positions

    With the Authority/Central Bank

    Applicants should metc onei~ ofI tlil tcolltrw.ing mtinimuml~l requlliremenC' tS:

    a) University degree~ in ( onunerlcr-cc. Iinanrcec or E~onomnics or the
    equivalent professional degrc'i f`rom1; a r. v. Unlisul j~institutio or body;
    3 to 5 years experiences inl a1 financliil ins~tiftution.

    b) 5 to 10 years expecrielce~ inl ar finalncal institution withi at least 3
    years at a1 senior or supetrviso~ry: lev1 wvithin the institution and some
    recognized professional qlualif~icano nz..

    C) 5 or more G;.C.1. or other eqivalen\.llt certfificatCS of. which one
    must be in Mathemlatics andl onei~ ini 1 uglish. Ex'periel~e desirable but
    not necessary.

    Applicants are to write to thle chairmanan. B~ahamias Moncta~ry Authority.
    P.O. Box N-326, submnittinge rcsumlcs il c~onfidecnce onl or before 30th
    August, 1973.


    li'r *~ ~-~r, "'~-~'--~CII'_


    sIct~it IT-yrlyan 5- ) ait California
    NATIO~ L GUE
    Eas n Pet. G~b
    St Louis62 60 .508 -
    P'itthlburgh 57 61 .483 3
    Zlonitreal 58 62 .483 3
    Chicago, 57 64 .471 4Vz2
    M ilaelnia65 463 5
    West Division
    I.ot inglt~es 76 46 .623
    (o Irninrciisco, 6 3.5
    Houslltonl 64 60.516 13
    \tlanta59 66 .476 18V2~
    Sain IDi~eg 44 77 .364 3W2
    Friday's Results
    "licrnt "NrentP rk I(10 innings)
    P'hilaldelphlia 8, Hocuston 3
    sta~ntreal s, Atlantn ?
    Sain Franrcisco, 5, Pittsb~urgh 3
    SanI DiegoR 4, St. Locuis 2 (13 innings)
    su goiday s GameS92) t
    i'ittsb~urgh (Moo~ise 7-1o), 7:os p.m.
    Sant D~iego ('Troedson 5-4) at St.
    Locui\ (Nagy ~1), 8 p.m1.
    A llinta 4M<)>M~ 10-9) at Montreal
    I'hiladelphiai (L~onhorg 149) at
    Ihouston (Roberts 12-9), 8:30 p.m.


    AMERICAN LEAGUE T

    Italtionere 6 2 t.5 9 1
    Deltrolit (( 54 *50 I
    Neil~~c 1 kGo5 .532 3
    Untonir i35".525 4
    non.l no 4.3ui N
    usuan1 on .579 -

    Caliurni r5 637 2 14
    let~r, i- 7 26
    Friday' s Re ni t


    ();1ton1 1 a. ilosa ~~t C

    Tolay vs G~ames
    stan l\(tol at:I1I~ I 1~ ~
    \minue1~11 ora -7 :1 (`on llfi ( n or


    New\ larkl (11,l~t ')- ) at1 Ixas


    M


    on L ...-


    TENNIS RAINED OUT
    Ti NNIS Frnild~ s second
    roundl of the 1 R Fo~rd
    Ama~rcur le~nni\ Tlournamnt n
    being1 pl'lted at the Molntagu
    Beac~h l~orrel 'lenna co3urts had
    to be post~pone~d Jue~ I.. rain
    rhat coaked through the elat
    course InI ak I n c I hm I
    unplalable
    Heathlr' Perinalll ling. the
    5econd rounlld jlnd rlu.ater T
    finals wer' *chedJuledl t.J.It

    whiih tro~phirc- wI ill b
    IComorrow~) 1s In chabsen.,, il

    Ro~lle and 1nrh..n.l 11uninrirgs
    Jo~hn .4\nrona,
    SOFTBALL G-\MES
    SO)F BALL. Jet Set Ladis
    vie to pull themsetlves from the
    cellar of the C`olumbus League
    when they meet the H-eineken
    Stars in the only New

    ' ssc catit action toi tl 7
    o clock at the John
    Kennedy Softball Park.
    Last night's Sc~hit?
    deerr/Batellco Dials. Police
    Royals/Dlel lane gamer was
    I"ostponed due o ran
    BOXING; RESCHEDULED
    BO XIN (: Lig h t
    he~avy weightt champ Baby- Boy
    Rol. Miamin an ligh t
    hean weighl~tt Bobby Lloydc,
    hean\weight Lee Royster and
    i mr West I nd ie s
    heatvyweilght c~hamp Carl Baker
    all hadl to se~ttle for another
    pon, >nenliertl~t ofnt eir eX ii n

    promuoter Mlarty Goltdstein
    rec~heduledi the e~venlt fr
    tonight at Birdiand
    I'wingtl showefrs earlier@ the
    niight he~ld back patrons and 51
    a, c,'i]ck wrhen~ the f~ight was
    \iheduledc t< begin it was the
    copinio ni oft \lt Goldisteinn that
    the Llttenda~n~ce was1 no)[t enough
    to! ileaI the hillS.
    In the doiuble fatulre which
    was~ postponed'~ last night for
    the second timel. Roltle w!ll
    t~tak on Royste~r andi Lloyd w~ill
    clash with Baker. In the
    prelinimnary boutls. Kiid CrTu,
    meets Otis Clay and Roscoe
    Bell faces Ai Mocss. KRnnie
    P'inde~r showed that he was still
    ini top shape in spite of his
    setbaik4. Hle boxed a totli at
    somec tenl rounds


    Wichita, Kansas.
    Both the local stars and their
    opponents have lost one game
    and another loss would see the
    hurried exit of one of the two
    from this year's tournament.
    The Bahamas will try to
    better its performance over
    that of Thursday night when
    they yielded to the Calgary
    Giants 8-2 in an abbreviated
    game under the Tournament's
    six uni lead after seven innings
    rule.
    The chips are really down
    for the Bahamas as winning
    b~c~omes imperative if they are
    to remain in the tournament.
    Other than a seventh inning
    uprising when they scored two
    runs. the Bahamas otherwise
    made a poor showing in the
    Thursday night contest against
    the Canadians.
    Manager Eugene Sim~on Itas


    complained that many of his
    players, especially base runners
    in Thursday night's game. were
    extremely tense and as a result
    did not play up to expections.
    Craig Clayson, starter fo, the
    Canadians, struck out eight
    batters and allowed the local
    side only four hits on two runs
    both being unearned.
    The Bahamas pitching on
    the other hand was a bit loose
    with starter Henry Willim~as
    giving up five rtms on four hits
    in the five innings he worked.
    Sweeting. who came in relief
    of Williams, did a creditable
    job in the sixth. Lefthantder
    Larry Turnquest hurled 2/3 of
    the seventh frame giving up
    three runs on two hits.
    A well-rested Don Taylor
    will probably be in charge of
    mound duties when the
    Bahamas take the field
    tomorrow .

    AAROn alls als


    t


    on.


    DON TAYLOR .... expected to start ini the Banhanas
    second game at Wichita.


    JUNIOR


    im<0\ \H i , lil medals:1 cascaded toward the' hos~t Sov~iet
    n~ion, unusi. n, ill 1' a 11 'll onJ of competitionn in the wIorld


    i i




    linei~rir









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    OlrnE CHN N .
    La l


    nUasit stankovic is11~ Sanet
    inl fencing, followed by Miksi Tlio
    o~f Rotmania and Stef an o
    Csimntrcellit of Italy.
    'Inhc aong cagressivr dh lket~l
    ilrhamlpson anda f-oot-9 M:arvin
    ar:ne~s, smothered G~realt Britain
    12t7 i eut nding its tieti r3

    "Tey weren't as smoo~th as they
    rnigh~t have been, but thce\ were
    m\fully e~ager." said headl coach Ed
    iltnler. IwTus rnet I @mpa | ti ut
    R~ussia and Cluba."
    Thie game was only part ofl a lo~ng
    .limbi to, a possible sho~wdow\ n w\ith
    itale < ule Soietasettlu onl tilut i
    go un~ich~ Games ha~nded~ thle
    I nited States its only detent in

    [prec te1m in< reropui ex in ay"
    Iin a secondr round rohin. hefor pa
    ::inting thle final. The Yank\ mneet
    5\wrede Iriday, then Senegal. both

    the 1 O.er e rn th~ mnost reciting highlight of the
    bright, sunlny day~. The two
    Anlci~n IInCkeIItal fo the lead through the
    first cighlt-ltenths of the rac~e. then

    h~it kit 1.?0 ritar 5 to go h~ f l
    holding ntt Britain's Normian
    Mo~rrisonr t; \ win by less than a yard


    Ircttingc thironIr 28:o.50 ~

    ~. SQUAD FOR TEST
    Arnlold.. Boycott, Fletcher,
    G;reig. Hals~c. Knott, Luckhurt,
    Old, Unrderw~ood and Willis.
    ******
    BO'cO 't T FIT AGAIN
    SCA ~`:BOROU( G H ,
    EINGI AND (AP)--Geoff
    Boy~coctt showedt'L he was fully
    re('cveredc from1 injury
    sustained inl the Second Test
    with a savage display of batting
    against the West Indies
    Saturday.
    Hec sc~ore~d 93 out of
    Yorkshire's first wicket stand
    ofi 165,hitting 12 fours, before
    hing~ri caught behind the
    'l a West Indies bowlers
    camet in for a severe mauling as
    Boycott and his opening
    partner Dick Lumb charged
    along at a run a minute with
    120 off 33 ove~rs.
    Boycott was hampered by a
    rib injury during the Second
    Test between England and the

    I aeandn sqetdl n un d tfh:
    the last Test of the series which
    starts T~hursdav.


    "r
    i i~

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    tl~ri


    P~u
    RHLIUIILI~~ i


    Bahamas have to win




    THE BAHAMAS NATIONAL WICHITA SQUAD faces a do or
    die situation when they play their second game in the 39th
    National Baseball Congress tomorrow afternoon at 5:30 p.m. in


    & LADIES 30 VietS Win most golds


    -n *ol *nvrit a 703'd1 HOMER


    CS60


    COWOR~ II .*,,,,ras
    4rreason LC w,
    k(edlcat*





    1 L~~~ Also avadalble In Solutson form