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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03424
 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 20, 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: UF00084249:03424

Full Text
I I


EDDIE'S DEPT. STORE
E'AST OF; STO(P-N-SH~OP, BIAY STRKEET

NYEW ARRIVALS
LADIES' 2-PIECE DUSTER SETS
IN A\LL COLOURS & S1ZES


IJs~~-~


r


(nesisterd witth Postmaster of as~hames fo postage c alctustnswrthin the Bahamas)1 Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper

VOL. LXX, No. 223 Monday, August 20, 1973. Price: 1~ 5 nts


"Focus on the Future," the
title of the Government's
White Pape~r on Education, is
to be the theme of the
B~lahama Ulnion of Teachers
Augus I t 22-274 annual
c~onfcre~nic at the Bahamas
leac-etrs' College in Oakes
F~ield.
f~lighlght of the only
session scheduled to be open to
the public, beginning 8 p.m.
Wednesday. Augutst 22 will be
BUiT president Cecil N.
Curling's annual report, and an
i Icaessi d the B t. Rev.
Nassau and t < Bahamas The
session will be chaired by Mr.
C'W.Simmrles of the Mimistry
e~nit agnus wil give the
invoc~ation.
Mlr Frank Reid will chair
the first ?riosed session,
beginning 8 p.mn. Thursday,
when BUT1 general secretary
John Hecrrymann and treasurer
fluel I:. Moss will niake their
reports T~here alsl, will be a
family island report, and
general discussion on prospects
for the new sc~hoo.l year and
ccondlitions in the family
islands.
At p.mn. on Friday Queen's
( oleg~c principal Haydn
Middklton will speak on an
ulndislose~d subject in another
closed session, chaired by Mrs.
Sybil Strachan.
Mr. Curling will chair the
final session at 8 p.m. Friday,
when the election of officers
will be conducted by a
representative of the Labour
Ministry.
Following the election there
will be a social to welcome new
teachers.


[iNK~7~~:-SMEARED-


'U S FI'jgWG

BOAT SEIZED






iZ CUBAN-AMERICAN
fishing boat with three
crewmen aboard was seized in

th Wake' Ca are S :--ay

of~en SihAssistant Superintendent
T1`he Cub~n-A4merican
fishermenn weire arrested at

:- abol p;l~d they and

The thiree are to be charged
with p;,aching in Bahamian
waters before Feeport
mnagistratte Kennecth Mcilister
this afternoon.
It was the first arrest of
foreign tish menln for allegedly






f'isher/menit~ o enharge ofe
> poaching aknd attemptd i
poachmg ont Noeme 3.The
19 men wGere finedac tot al o
Onieof the vsselse cptains
wascaiutisoned. ed th

pabhitenp antthrmiste
the three wer unavber to riethe
Hil 5300tey were ec fined ,ttlo
t7.00 he an ere ourmonthsi ofth
.n Af sx 19s Th fish ale
are ec oftermen aper
Mr. u ~ their ovitines, butth
~ilo appealthc was e dis issed b
th raham se nd Jaurmens mith o

aby ""t enns .t-en-
f9 fishermen won wereuable t
pay their fi~ovcnes. u apd eda
i agpains Bahadmianshipin by

Mlarc~h .


By MIKE LOTHIAN
FORGOTTEN BY MANY in the glitter of the independence celebrations has been the fact that


Governor-General Sir Milo Butler must appoint at least two and possibly three new
upper chamber of the legislature.


members of the Senate, the


With full nationhood,

s-a dedo Jiu eple den"e
senator became an extinct



old and new Constitutions are

Se tei onsits of 16 meb rs
nine are appointed on the
advice of the Prime Minister,
and four are appointed on the
advice of the Leader of the
Opposition.
Under t he former
Constitution the' remaining

nhd pendents. eaal intedweby
the Governor "after
c~o ultatio n vith the Prihne
persons as the G~overnor, acting
in his discretion. mnay decide to
consult."
Under the independence
Constitution. however, "three
senators shall be appointed by
the G verno (cnteral act g on

the Prime Minister a after
consultation with the Leader
of the Opposition."
And, in exercising his
function under that provision
"the purpose of the Prim
Minister shall be to secure that
the political balance of the
Senate reflects that of the
House of A~ssembly at the
time."
The Progressive Liberal
Party holds 29 76 percent
of the 38 House seats.
Thereforec, the PLP is entitled
to 12 Senate seats. The party
already holds nine*
TWO APPOINTMENTS
Of the three independents in
the pre-July 10 Senate, two
have been given high
Government posts. Mr.
Leonard Knowles was sworn in
as Chief Justice of the Bahamas
on July 14. On July 6 Mr L.B.
Johnson was named Baham!s
Ambassador to the United
States and the United Nations.
There were rumours that
former Senate President
Gerald Cash was to be
appointed Ambassador to the
West Indies, but Minister of

E dere y tffai disc 1 ted ta
rus trs the Senate scats
vacatedf by Mr. Knowles and
Mr. Johnson must be filled.
legal sources told The Tribune
that Primer Minister Lynden
Pindling: "could conceivably "
advise thle Governor-G~eneral to
allow Mlr. Cash to retain his
seat and the Senate presidency-
The source said the Prime l
Minister is obliged to ensure
that the Opposition has the full
Senate representation to whlch
entitled in order to have a
non-partisan senator in the
Senate President's chair.
If. however, Mr. Cash is not
re-appointed, when the new
legislature opens reported ll
in October the Senate will
have to elect a new president
Unless one of the new
Government appointees i
slated for the chair, it i
expected that Sen. Milo B
Butler, jr., will get the post.
Sen. Butler has been vice
president of the' Senate since
Kendal G; L. Isaacs, originally
appointed as an independent.
declared himself a member of
the Free-PLP early in August,

Mr. Pindling is presently on
vacation, and Mr. Cash is otf
the island and could not be
contacted for comment.


POLICE were today
continuing their hunt for two
armed black men and the more
than $34,000 they stole in a
daylight hold-up of the Royal
Bank of Canada's Lyford Cay

brShTrnhten et CID
Fletcher Johnson said this
morning that "we are
continuing our inV--';ostionrs.,,

Hheatsath er er esreknock
men, their nationality is
uncertain.
The bandits, armed with two
pistols` and a sawed-off
shotgun, held up two bank
employees mn o ca tm r

their getaway with $34,274.65
in U.S. and pah- viar
currency. Their ge taway
vehicle, a stolen Triumph
sports car was found by police
abandoned in Gambier half an
hour after the robbery.
Police have also found the
coveralls, boots, gloves,
stocking-masks and firearms
used by the bandits, but the
robbers themselves and the
stolen money are still missing.
IXRISIOMIS V M


MR. Bror H. Lennardtz, 65,
of Trott Brook, Anoka,
Minnesota, who has been
visiting the Bahamas for the
past 33 years as a missionary,
died in Minneapolis on August
After un ergoing major
surgery.
A missionary with the
Plymouth Brethren, Mr.
Lennardtz spent two to three
months each winter visiting the
various assemblies of the
Brethren in Nassau and the Out
Islands. He was attached to
Bible Truth Hall, Centreville.
Funeral services were held in
Trot Brooks inAugustY.wie

Bertha, three daughters, Joy,
Ann and Janice and a sister'
Karen.

IN ACCIDENT WITH


MR. GEOFFREY Bannister'
a Mount Royal Avenue
motorist, was injured yesterday
afternoon when his car was
involved in an accident with a
fire engine.
Bannister was hospitalized
for injuries and is listed in
serious condition at the
Princess Margaret Hospital. The
accident took place at 1:35
p.m. Sunday at the stop light
at the junction of Prince
Charles Drive and South Beach
Road.
Firemen were answering a
call to a car fire on Village
Road near the Little Orchard
Cottages.
Officers later put out the car
fire that had engulfed a 1970
Fiat, S.D. 132, which was
overturned at the time of the
incident.


NEW SHIPMENT
SHEETS AND
BATH TOWELS


FREEPORT ONLY


"shortly" to start preparations on the first 200 acres of land for
the $10 million, five-year livestock production research project
being financed by the11,.$ Agency for International Development
(AID).
A release from Bahamas members of the Bahamas
Information Servicess said the Agriculture and Fisheries
stage was set for initialwork Department.
eett bo e in 1se EQUIPMENT SOON
meetng btwen mebersof Agriculture equipment is
the ahaas Gvenmentand expected to arrive shortly to
agricu ttUr exe ity, er eI b ncnpe .eprto eoe se a initial

Insttute of Sienc and It went on to disclose that
Technology, Texas State "cnrat wl e so r
Technical Institute, t he Puerto ch ontra ucts ibeetson ofo a
Rican Departin edt ofth cosrtin f an
Agriultue an theadministrat ion-laboratory
Intrnaionl Cra re building, a vehicle and

m o ica. Agr-icultu re, Cali' b apdng an a stomag entb in
Represeningte hntsa They are expected to be
the treseing wereB ehelopmeal completed late this year.
Minister Carlton E, Francis, Henry F. Koening, Ph.D.,
Health Minister L. Loftus project business manager, is
Roker, M.P. for thte area in advertising for architectural
which the project is located, and engineering firms to apply
dircto o agicltaseCladefor the job of designing "a
Smith, assistant dire ctorreech enea2rom
Godfrey Eneas, An dros dormitory and six to eight
Commissioner N. R. TlcDonald residences." Approximate size
and a team from the Bahamas of the buildings total 25,000
Landesorce~urey, square feet, the advertisement
Heading the AID delegation si.
was John M. Halpin project The project, located on
manager. 2,000 acres of Crown Land
The meeting diswasssed the intended to determine how the
results of a six-most th survey Bahamas can best develop its
conducted to determine the agricultural potential. The
direction in which theresearch results of the research will be
project would go. applicable also to other
The release said "five countries with similar climates.
members of the project's The $10 million grant was
technical staff are presently at made by AID under
Andros as the- initial agreements signed by the U.S.
construction stage draws near. and Bahamas Governments on
They will be joined shortly by January 18 this year.


JUMBEY FESTIVAL GETS 2 STATUES
TH~E UNVEILING OF TWO LIFE-SIZE bronze statues was one of the highlights of 1
Sunday opening of the week-long 1973 Jumbey Festival at Jumbey Village on Blue I
Road. The statues were the work of Professor Ralph Johnson of Abaco. One of 1
sataes rprueseintsda Bahamia maen blo ingsa conc shs I in the trad tionaN rail ingo IIl
mother of 11, unveiled the statue of the woman, and Mr. Leonard Nairn, father of .
unveiled the statue of the man. Pictured from left at the unveiling of the bronze man
Mrs. Lockhart, parliamentary secretary to the Education Ministry Edmund Moxey, e
Nairn, Mr. Johnson, Senator Dr. Doris Johnson, Mrs. Johnson, Governor-General Sir M
Butler and Lady Butler. PHOTO: Franklyn Ferguson.


A Sill8's Smothef 18IIS Of hilling her b


fro 0 5Idappers who snatce 118aug o

By SIDNEY DORSETT
MRS. MARY JOAN HELEN SPENCER, testifying in the hearing into the kidnapping
young daughter, Andrea, said tw~o armed masked men entered her daughter's bedroom by b
down the door while she was looking for a place to hide her child.


g of her
breakingg


'The mother of A~ndre~a. 4 ,
w'ho was snlatched from1 the
home of her parents o~n 10
Albacore Drve rcpo~rt,
Luc~aya, on the evening of
February I5, said she hidi her
infant son, Robert, three
months, beneath Andrea's bed,
Hier testimony followed that
of her husband, Mr Robert
Spencer, the former general
manager of F~reeport's Royal
Bank of Canada, and that 1f
Federal Bureau of Investigati~n
ballistics expert Robecrt
Frazier, who ended their
testimony Friday.
Cross-examination by' r. f
Randol Fawkes followed: her
evidence-in-chief this mo~rning.
Mr. Fawkes is c~ounsel tor
Leroy McLean and Spurgeon
Da3mes. the two acciusedi of
breaking into the Spe~n~cr
hoi aeirand utssaultin tl tlj

l'-gauge before kidnappindghis
child and demanding $250.000
ini ransom.
Allowed to sit during h~r
te~stimiony, the houlsewite,
swearing! gla~sses and a green
t'o-pic~e sulit, Saild she rushed
to her daughter's be~droomi and
locked herself inside with her
children during the e~arl! stage
oft the incident.

She went there ;Ifter
glimnpsing the figures oftwo 1'
men dressed in dark ilorlhng
on the piatio withi her husba~nd
who shouted: "Joanl Open; rthe
doocr, theyL1T'r going to kill m l'.
She said she pre~ssedJ two ~
alarml bulttons inl the housei w

there was troulehc` She1 3bo
tried to tellephone a
neighb~our's homie b~ut there
was no answer. She heard
heavy thumnping noises on the
glass door when she becgan
looking in th~e directory for the
plic)he, she said.
"I ran w'ith any\ daughter
down the hall1. As I was doing
so, I heard a sound like
shattering glass. I ran with my
daughter into her bedroom and
closed and locked the door,"
she said.
She said she took her son
fromt his crib and hid him
under her daughter's bed but
while looking for a place to
hide Andrea, the door was
broken open.
"Two men entered my
daughter's bedroom with my


husband.. They were both
wearing masks andi dark
clothing. One had a revolver
and the other had a shotgun."
Mlrs Spencer said.
She testified: "One of them
was rather tall and of slim
buildl. T'he other was a few
iinhchs shorter aind a bit mnore
muscular. I saw on the taller
mai~n, an area in the wTiSt
section which was bare. It was
brown-skinned.
The shorter armecd man 1
"said something like e~ith~r
shoot them or kill themi," Mlrs.
Spencer said. This statements
was made just before one of
themr demanded the kets to
their cars and were giive~n them
by Mr. Spencer, she saii.
"The taller one pulled my v
JaughtelrT away from me," the
said.
wlfhe mlen t ar the~irrd~ildi

tcn "nor tw wlls lh dlieor
she said.
She believed it w~as the taller
mai~n who said they would
rCceive a telephone ca~lL

M~rs. Spencer saiid PIhe went
to the dining rcooml window at
rthe front of the holuse and saw
her husband's c~ar drive rapidly
out of the yard and away from
the house.
It went east on Albacore
Drive, she said.
She saidt her husband
showed he~r two( shells. one of
them still appeared unused.
She did not see where he got
them~fromll.she saif.
Asked~ to look at two
1?-gauge ca~rtridges b!' Solicitor
G~encal .Langton Hlilton, she
said they~ were singular to those
Mr. Spencer showed her on
February 15.
She said two police officers
were stationed at their house
for their protection after the
incident.
She did not answer any
telephone calls from the
kidnappers and saw Mr.
L~ittlejohn, the bank's assistant
manager on February 16, when
he arrived at their house with a
suitcase containing money at
I1.30 a.mn.
Mr, Spencer took this
suitcase with him when he left
their house at 7.30 that
evening. When he returned on
Saturday, February 17, "he did
not have the suitcase of money
with him. He left the house at


approximately 5.15 a.m. on
Saturday, February 17, and
returned about V2z-hour later.
Hie had the suitcase containing
the money," she said.
At about I1.20 a.m. on
February 17, Mrs. Spencer said
she was standing in the hallway
of her home, near the front
door when she heard the
doorbell ring.
"I heard a man's voice. I
went to tell my husband who
was in the master bedroom
area ... we went to the froit
hall and miy daughter was
there. There were several
people in the hall." She
identified them as "Mlr. Landis
Smith, Miss C'athy Shreeves
and another girl I only
remember her first namie,
Maurren."
With them was her daiughter,
Andrea she s killRTY


difficut e king. hle had re
marks on her wrist s and ankles,
she had a cold ;Ind wcas hungry
and thirst\." Mlrs. Spencer said.
She never consscnte~d for
anyonet to, take hler child aiway,
she addedt.
Mrs. Spencer. under
cross-examination,, said She
could not recall whncl or where,
but shec had mect M~r. Smiith
before February 17. She was
unable to say' whether hris first
name was Franklin anid did not
knotw where he stayed when he
camec to Freeport, she said.
She never met Miss Shreeves
before the 17th, shle said.
Mrs. Spenc~er said she was
taken hostage by a gunman on
January 14, 1972 be~fore she
was about to have a party at
Freeport, in answer to a
question put to her by Mr.
Fawkes.
Mr. Fawkes questioned Mrs.
Spencer on her daughter's
reaction during the January
incident. This phase of his
cross-examlination ended
abruptly when the judge, Mr.
Justice Samuel Graham refused'
to let Mrs. Spencer answer the
question.
"Her behaviour on January
14, 1972 was the same as on
February 15, 1973?" Mr.
Fawkes asked.
"The witness did not say
any such thing," Mr. Justice
Graham answered.
"Oh thank you, m'lord. I
will not ask any-more," Mr.
Fawkes said.


WASHINGTON (AP)- The
Secret Service said today it has
uncovered a 'possible
con piracy tduassassint heid

Nixon's current visit to New
Orleans
The secret service e advised
Nixon not to join a rnotoreade
in New oricans
Secret Service spokesman
Jack Warner said: *'Over the
past week we have received
information of a possible
conspiracy to assassinate the
President during his visit to
New Orleans this date"
Warnier said there have not
yet been n aets i
con nect onan arres tl
investigation
But he said it wa s believed
more than one person was
involved
Warner said inforwltation on
the alleged conspiracy came
from "police sources '
Warner noted that the
motorcade had beer cancelled
but said the Presiclent "has
accepted the risk" of
continuing his travel ]plans.
Warner said am an uber of
agents has been assigned to
Nw Olans to investigate tce
alle~gedaconspir rt evie s
coordinating its investigation
wrt the Nend t ean police
The President flew to New
Orleans from Flcarida to
address the 74th arsnual
Convention of the Veeterans of
Fpo rainc Wasiis first public
D eputy press secretary


WANTED


PlG;EON peas and lima
beans are presently required by
the Nassau Produce Exchange


and canneries, it was
announced by the Department
of Agriculture and Fisheries.


~bo


i~ilrittu


M DOUBLES I
COR. ROSETTA ST.L MT. ROYAL AVE.
P1o. aox seso PHoNE a-~OiaosiJan

FANS-FANS-FANS


UNDER OUR NE:W CONSTITUTION

NsO MORE 'INDEPENDENT' SENATORS


Knowle s


mw CJ & LB J


am assad so Gov. G .


Senators


to apont new


SID agigultyra| pfojesCI


BANK ROBBERS


FIREARM S FOUND, .OS 10ro start soon

BUT N0 BANDIT S EQUIPMENT IS EXPECTED TO ARRIVE IN ANDROS


Nio ct ooce fr


5 w We a
Gerald Warren said the
Florida White House learned of
the possible threat to the
Peee ent' le over ithn
personally decided to accept
t he Sec ret Se rvice's
recommendation that the
motorcade route be changed.
The President's blue, silver
and white jetliner, after landing
at New Orleans international
.airport, taxied to a remote
corner of the field where tight
security. had been imposed.
The public was not allowed
to witness the arrival.
Nixon aides said the Secret
Service did not recommend
cancellation of the visit, but
the action was unprecedented.
"We have never faced a
situation in which the secret
service recommended a diversion
of route because lthey were
unable to resolve the sltualtion
before a presidential anyalvH."
one aide said.
New Orleans police. acting
on a pick up order from the
Secret Service, had arrested ,
former policeman, but they
would not say whether he was
wanted in connection with the
President's visit.
He was identified as Edwin
hi. Gaudet, alias "Punchy,"
who had been arrested in 1970.
the last time Nixon was in New
Orleans for throwing a burning
flag on the President's car









20 173


pt I I I


~ B~~ig~Tor sTAFFER'S DISCLOSURE BfIlIE CORAFELD 'A NIGHTMWARE'SAYS ALLENDE 2 TRAPPI


A Q L)ASP RING


home water purifier


Bahamas .

Telecommunications












The Bahamas Telecommuntication7s C~orporation
wishes to inform the publ; that the closing date
for the acceptance of WHITE PAG;E LISTING~S in
the 1974 Telephone Directory~ will be 30th
September, 1973.

A form for your listings canl be found inl your
current Telephone Directory immecdiately
following the White Page Listingts. Please complete
the form ONLY if a change or additional listings
are required and return~ as early as possible to:
BAHAMAS TELECOM MUN ICATIONS
CORPORATION
ATTENTION: COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT
P.O. BOX N3048
THOMPSON BOULEVARD
OAKES FIELD
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
In connection with YEL LOW PAG E
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 firms for advertising matterA.E.CR G

General Manager


ifOH3s SGECIROBI
YOY~IIYII~
IYm (Ullt LIIII grr- ILII


INK-YSME


__-_---- -- -- --- -- I -~-~-- - -, ---- --


Monday, August


DIARY LISTING KICKBACKS IN INVESTIGATORS' HANDS
NEW YORK (AP)--A New York newspaper the "Daily News" sa-s

former aide of Vice President Spiro Agnew, Jerome Wolff. Wolff wras
Maryland's State Roads Commissioner while Agnew was G;overnor, and an
aide to the Vice President untol 1970.
Alnew --- say he --. is Innoent is -h --------- of anivsiai
Connection with a probe into political corruption in Maryland.

NIXON'S FIRST PUBLIC APPEARANCE IN SIX WEEKS
KEY BISCAYNE, FLORIDA (AP)-President Nixon makes his first
publi appearance in six weeks today with a speech at the Veterans or
1&rig ma hevno sn iNe O eas nte's Ixec tdo speak abotx~
aI sop ofhids flib fam hi lrid esa e tn ey Bic e tosCaliforn a
Clemente at least until Labour Day.
RESCUE DRAWING NEAR FOR TWO TRAPPED MEN
CASA GRANDE, ARIZONA (AP~)- The state mine inspector says rescue
arw hav apus 400 feet togo laul ishouldorec nyafthernons th len
officisis are confident the men are alive. They were trapped F~riday, but
have a supply of air that the inspector said would last them indefinitely. He
says it will take some nine hours to dig through the debris that separates
rescue crews from the men.
U.S. DOLLAR FELL IN VALUE TODAY IN EUROPE
LONDON (AP)--The value of the U.S. dollar fell today at the opening of
European money markets. Losses were registered mn London. Frankfurt'
and Paris. G 11 rice dw ntop lan da ras said bet Imovements were

CORDRINGTON COLLEGE AS TOURISM CENTRE
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS (AP) Leading figures in tourism from
thodgo tn e Tourism centre. Elected board chairman of the organization wras Barbadts
Tourism Minister Peter Morgan. Deputy chairman is Carlos Diago. of
Puerto Rico s D~epartment of Tlourism.
HEATH DECLINES INVITATION TO ST. L'INCENT REGATTA
KINGSTON. ST. VINCENT (APE B8ritish Prime Minister Edward Heath
has declined with regrets an invitation to sail in nlext year's Whitsuntide
regatta in St. Vincent. Heath wrote St. Vincent P'rime Minister James
Mts l < prte official o tiitie ad he nvc tthat P'arliament will be in

GALLUP POLL ON NIXON & WATERGATE
NEW YORK (AP) -A Gallup poll commissioned by the New. York Times
shows that about 44 per cent of the people w~ho watched President Nixon`s
latest address cm Watergt found it "no at all ceanvinicingivdesa ngt
"completely" or "rluite a lot convincing, the newspaper reported Sunday!.
Other highlights of the poll:
staem per cen f those who watched di ano briev r e Pesid 'n '
Watergate burglar). 38 per cent believed him
50 per cent believed Nixon should turn over tape recordings of hli
meetings with aides to the Senate Watergate C'ommittee and the courts. 36
pe 5 per cent disagreed with Nixon s statement that civil rights and
antiwar protests helped create the attmosphere~ that led to the W2atergate
crimes: 28 per cent agreed.
The poll was based on a national sample ofT 810 adults reached by
telephone Thursday night. Experts say the poll's malrgin of error was up to
four percentage points either way, the Times said,
CLIMBERS' BODIES RECOVERED BY HELICOPTER
CH-AMONIX, FRANCE~ (A4P)--A helicopter Monday recovered the bodies
of three climbers who fell to their deaths roped to~gether in a climb o~f the
Chardonnet Needle in the Mont Blanc runge.
Their identities were not immediately rele:lced Trhr beneantrr El-ITch
was ordered after the family of one of the victims reported thet climbe~rs
overdue.
RESIGNS AFTER FAILURE TO RESOLVE STRIKE
SANTIAGO, CHILE (AP)--Chle's air force chief pulled out o~f Marrisrt
President Salvador Allende's new cabinet after trying untsucessfully to
resolve a crippling transportation strike, various sources said today.
Co ieun. ileende taskedi Gn/eCte r Ruiz 5d\ eoreesiga nso
official confirmation of the resignation of Ruiz as Minister of Public Works
and Transport-
stieThe 1254ay-old walkout has threatened to snow ball into a general

WHY ISRAELI KIDNAP ATTEMPT FAILED
BEIRUT, LEBANON (AP)--A tip from the Soviet Union saved Dr.
George Habash, the Murxist Palestinian guerrilla leader, from capture by
ahebas aes td they intercepted an Arab airliner, aI source close to
The source said Habash and two other leaders of the Popular Front f~r
the Liberation of Palestine cancelled their plans to fly to Baghdad o~n Iraqi
Airlines flight OO6 a week ago after getting the tip. The conduit fo~r the
oetwo Isrwaeli jsit e eted the flight north of Berirut and forced it to
land in Israel. The plane, crew and passengers were released after no
guerrillas were found aboard.
Meanwhile, Habash s organization denounced Libyan leader 110ammar
Khadafy as a "fascist tyrant and declared he is bound to be olerthrow+n.
PERON & WIFE MAKE ACCEPTANCE SPEECHES
BUENOS AIRES (AP)-Juan D. Peron embarked full tilt Saturda) on an
election campaign to recapture the office he lost in a 1959 Argentine coup.
ca rig r dshis bfre h Pe~rnintsd~eleatin whip< nmi te n or he
two weeks ago and gathered Saturday to hear their acceptatnce speeches
Their chief opponents in the elections Sept. 23 will be Ricardo Balbin,
gaand 1s ap ieanr n arrunnen amatdenySen. Fernando, de la Rua. Ualbin also

SOVIET INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTION SHOWS WEAKNESSES
MOSCOW (AP)--The Soviet Union's gross industrial production is
running ahead of planned goals, but the same weaknesses that have sent the
Russians seeking massive American economic aid are glaringly persistent.
This was apparent from seven-month performance figures published in
the weekly newspaper Ekonomicheskay a G;asy eta. Economic (;atette


GENE VA (AP) The
Geneva magistrate court has
approved a three-month
extension of custody for
Bernard Cornfeld, charged with
fraud, dishonest management
and incit ng to speculation as
aoss of te crumbled Investon
Overseas Serdvices --IO edig

ua at an uncertain date was
ina Istrat P examining
Webesr to cler en-Christan
complicated investigation into
the dealings of the once
far-flung mutual fund empire
boasting 2.3 billion dollars
assets at its heyd y
Weber will goato the United
States early October to
question two Cornfeld
associates, former IOS
President Edgar tCo ett and

Roosevelt, there so of th lani"
U!.S. President
Both have also been
mecntioned in a U.S. indictment
o~f C'ornfeld's successor Robert
Ve~sco and his associates
charged with defrauding 224
million dollars of IOS funds,
Cornfeld's Geneva lawyer,
Raymlond Nicolet, told the

his li nt'planine e a ntd b i
next m~onth.
Unusual secur it y
pric~au~tions maked th
houir-long hearn in t e
Gcne~va Palace of Justice where
armred guards were posted
Inside and outside the small'
m~odern courtroom. Admission
Wase limited to court officers,
lawye~trs and the small number
of newsmen finding sitting on
the five short public benches
N\icolet told the court a
tormetr IOS investor wrote
( ornfeld in St. Antoine prison
threatening to kill him after his
release. Nicolet said he received
several similar warnings by mail
and by telephone at his office
U'earing a dark suit and
white shirt with rose-coloured
polka dots, Cornfeld told the
coulrt he was willing to admit
someli fraud was committed in
lOS "but this was after I
wtithdfrewv from the company in
Mlay 19)70"
C'ornfeld. who spoke briefly
in halting French, looked pale
andi uInasy and frequently
turned to look; at the newsmen
during the hearing. Leaving the
room at the end flanked by
two guards he suddenly turned
around, smiled broadly and
waved.
The court was also told that
a self-styled "International
Association of Shareholders in
IOS funds", operating from the
remaining IOS offices at
Ferney~-Voltaire near here '
sought to rret more money
out of the company's
300,000 disillusionied investors
in West Germany
IASIF wrote them offering
its services in reclaiming losses
Against a minimum fee of
100 G;erman marks, or one
mark per IOS fund certificate
in the investors possession. The
letters were typed at
Ferney-Voltaire, tran ported to
Munich and there put in the
German mail.
IASIF: stationery and other
documents were discovered
durin a r tensearch hoe tn




details on tly case, first
reported by police sources and
widely discussed by Nicolet
and other lawyers during the
hearing*
Ferney-Voltaire is in France,
just across the border from
Geneva. IOS began setting uP
large offices in the village in
the mid-sixties when its
administration in Geneva rose
to over 2,000.


strikes continue

SANTIAGO, Chile (AP)- A pro-government transport union
leader was killed over the weekend in renewed violence and
strikes against the leftist regime of President Salvador Allende.
..Allende said the elation wasChlstrnptad uic

crm nal wave ofa eas muse works minister after a futile
be stopped, whether they come attempt to resolve a crippling
from the right, the left or the n tionwide transportation
ultra left. Te 5-er-l aer
Gunmen ambushed the car offier r3ep rtedl thought
beerlonigt sa aba 1 Marxist President Allende had
enr secretary of one of ntgvnhmeog oe o
Santiago's branches of no ie i nuhpwrt
MOPARE, the Patriotic rsse mspddo
Construction Movemlent. ftromhis. pos as ai forped chief
Bloa was killed. The attack Trmhes governme ann ounced ci
occurred Saturday, and the T gvrmn noce
und rsece aryofblthe m trar, nmn"ational radi chate Ge .

"reactionary bands." nacedirectt r la oeR tini
Mopare was created by the wa nm t elc u i
government after last October's ptane ~ i ri,
cripling anti-government N.2mn e.Gsao
strikes as a parallel trucking Leig 2 aGn utv
organization to counter the UTIMTUM
anti-Marxist Confederation of The strike bga wth
Truck Owners, which is on truc owners on a Juy 6.They
str ke again. About 10,000 were later oine bul most
truckers belong to MOPARE, wec lt jie ms
4u 00 e confederation has ow er and diersigonore vata
SIX DEATHSbckt-ok utmum
The slaying increased to six bc-owr liau
the number of deaths in Thursday afternoon in the face
violence since the trucking efa governmentothrseaat to have
str ke began July 26. Scores il eils
have been injured in more than Busod diFrd
350 terrorist attacks, the leftistmong rsovoe u
govenet clsaims.i wnr pasture where about 1,000
Mostbus nd txi onerstrucks and buses were parked
have struck in sympathy with When they discovered the
the truckers, joining them in srkr a imnldte
demands for new vehicles more mtr n eltdtetrs
spare parts and higher tariffs as o h eils h odes
the cost of living soared 323dthd
per cent for the past 12 announced tey had mad ea
months. t symboland requisite eeeThe
Bus drivers in Santiago undisturbed
agreed Sunday to return to .
work, but they had no buses to I cetn h uz
resignation Saturday, the
drive.government announced that
Only the state bus company Army Gen. Herman Brady
was working and two of its
drivers were attacked while drc eevraaed
operating their red and tan
vehicles. charge of strike solution
One driver was shot in the efforts. In the past he has
face in front of 30 passengers. successfully resolved isolated
Another driver was stoned. bus strikes.
Both were hospitalized in
serious condition.
Another state bus was shot
at but the driver managed to
elude the gunmen.
The tense strike situation
was aggravated over the
weekend by sympathyote Q GE
w al kou ts by o ersea g
organizations.
Several southern provinces OR HAVE TUMBLERS
were virtually shut down as YOU MOVE INTO A PR
shopkeepers and storeowners OCUED WLLN
rang down their metal shutters NO WAY OF KNOWING
an we ome.MIGHT HAVE KEYS TC
in Santiago, 3,000 doctors DOOR.
half of the physicians in Chile
declared a 48-hour strike
beginning at midnight Sunday REAL SECURIT
to protest shortages of
medicines and instruments in
hospitals due to lack of money A
to pay for imports and seizures
of private laboratories by
leftists seeking their C'OMPLETF- BURGL~R'
nationalization. 1 4 HOUR CFNTRAL S
The doctors said they would P. O. Box N.4205
render their services only on an CALL US TODAY NC
emergency basis.


WOn t pack up &r turn


case over to cour ts

By Lawrence L. Knutson
WASHINGTON (AP)- The Senate Watergate Committee will
"absolutely not" pack up its investigations and turn Watergate
OVer 10 the courts as President Nixon has urged, a top staff
mebr as


l'e bre k in and bugging of
Democratic headquarters in the
Watergate again will be the
focus of two or three days of
public hearings the week of
Sept. 10, said Rufus Edmisten,
deputy counsel for the panel
Sworn testimony is planned
then from former White House
special counsel Charles W.
Colson a nd co nv icted
Watergate spy E. Howard
Iutl Both Iren likely will be
alleged political dirty tricks in
last year s presidential election
camipaign, committee sources
Jaid.
Edmisten said this weekend
that a status report on the two
re~maining phases of the
investigation-dirty tricks and
campaign financing-will be
waiting for the committee's
seven senate ers wh th-

August recess.
Teamns to 10 to 15 men each
are now working in Washington
and around the country doing
the investigative background
work for what is now intended
to be two complete but
concentrated sets of hearings,
Edmisten said.
in his speech to the nation
last Wednesday night, President
Nixont said: 'After 12 weeks
and 2 million words of
televised testimony, we have
reached a point at which a
continued, backward-looking
obsession with Watergate is
causing this nation to neglect
matters otf far greater
Importance to the nation ... the
time has come to turn
Watergate over to the courts."
ABSOLUTELYY NOT'
'Absolutely not
categorically not Edmnister
said in an inte view which
echoed what many other
Watergate Committee members
are asserting in private.
"The committee is not
about to fold up," he said. "It
has its mission to perform and
it's going to doit,"
Edmtisten, a long-time staff
aide to Watergaite chairman
Sam J. Ervin Jr., ( D-N.C.) said
investigative work on
Watergate itself was largely
completed with interviews last
week of three White H-ouse
aides: Larry Hig~by, Steve, Bull
antd press secretary Ronald L.
pr iegler.
All three were reported to
have claimed partial executive
privilege to avoid answering
investigator's questions about
the presidential tape recordings
the committee is seeking.
The investigation into the
other twot areas will be more
d ifficullt, E~dmniste n said,
because of the ground-breaking
work that must be done *
"These are really new born
babes and our chief drive now
is putting ourselves in the
position in which we know the

;R ig h l l u s i o n t i k h a d
S:: Ed;r J, Gmy

for turning the investigation
over to the courts.
SPEEDIER PACE
But there is significant
pressure among somte of the
Senators for a speedier pa~e
Edmisten and other aides said
that would be done.
"I think Sen. E~rvin wants a
full tilt investigation and he
thinks of that as two. very


con cent rat ed hearings,
lasting about two weeks each,
E:dmistten said.
Sdmnisten predicted that,
contrairy to somet reports. the
committees w'ill not divide itself
i n to t wo separate
subcommiittt'es to hear the
results of the investigations
into Lcurty' tricks and tainted
political money.
"I think the evidence will be
c~once~ntrated eough to hea

commrlittee regalia," he said.
"Obviously we don't want
or need to call hundreds of
helpers in the campaign work
to testify in public," Edmisten
said. "We can do it primnarily
with a few key witnesses and
affidavits and documents and
records and perhaps some
testimony from staff

Sotlyaftoer the President's
Watergate speech, the White
House said that incoming
telephone calls and telegrams
were running 5 to or 6 to I in
support of Nixon's views.
E~dmisten said telegrams
reaching the Senate Committee
were running in the same
proportion, but showed an
opposite viewpoint.
As of late Friday afternoon,
Elrvin's Senate office had
received 1,02,3 telegrams. Of
that total. 886 supported the
committee and 137 backed the
President,

NE W TERROR' '

FIREBOMBS IN

LONDON STORES

LONDON (AP)- A small
firebomib exploded Monday in
one of London's most famous
stores, the third such incident
in 36 hours. No one was hurt
and damage was slight.
But concern was increasing
that the outlawed Irish
Republican Army was
mounting a new terror
campaign in London. The
London Evening News in a
front page report, headlined
what it called "A new alert
over IRA threat."
Some 2,000 shoppers and
800 employees were evac~uated
from Liberty's on Regent
Street within minutes after the
explosive device was fouLnd in
the pocket of a suit in the
mens clothing department
On Saturday night two
firebombs went off in H-arrodis-
pnother leading London
leop rmet Itesore. which was
Over the weekend a
statement purporting to come
from the IRA was given to a
British ntw~gn). Th
statementnet ok a esnpo sibilite
for the firebombs at Hlarrod
and said similar incidents
would continue until British

Irod. puolk out of Njortubern

d nied 09spnsblt n'o et

released in London. Police here
said they were not treating the
Harrods bombs as a politically
motivated crime.
IRA violence has been
confined almost exclusively to
Ireland. In the one admitted
IRA attack in London bombs
left at the Old Baily and at the
Agriculture Ministry on March
8) killed one man and injured
200 people,


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



For appointments in Freeport, call the International Hotel and leave f
message. Interviews will be held there Tuesday, August 21st & W~edne- "
A t 22


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drray, rugusr n l. C
For appointments in Nassau, call the Nassau Beach Hotel and leave C
message. Interviews will be held there Thursday, August 23rd, Friday, =
SAugust 24th & Saturday, August 25th.

cc ~ ~~~ TyL~ 1~EJr ~l~,~~J]
Sr ~Sept. 8, 1973 to June 1, 1974
SGrades 1 8 -- Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Grades 0- 12 Melbourne, Fla.



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ARIZONA COPPER




CASA GRANDE, ARIZ. (AP)
Rescue crews battled smoke and
heat Sunday, seeking two men
trapped more than 24 hours in a
copper mine 1,200 feet below the
Clad in heat-resistant clothing
andmequipp d with oxygen tanks
a stretch trying to clear away the
buh da and smoke appear less
intes, s nd Drc elvr all cto
Lakeshore mine 35 miles south of
thagreenitraslowArizonah $san.
crews are moving in," he said.
one of the rescuers. D~ean
Ipsible to 11l wetere we'
come close to them because of the
smoke."
The men were trapped late
dr ldang aT meshafasto th sufc
from a service tunnel. The walls
collapsed, and debris from the
drilling machine burst into flames,

idOnefiof the tr ppe emern a
assistant mine foreman from Cass
Grande.
idompanyheoffiiel ddeclined to
relatives were notified.
Two other men escaped with
minor injuries. ht
weret attempts to trench heaten
flames. Heat-resistant clothing and
othterequipment were brought here

faace skst fiter smoea nd dutd
but no oxygen equipment.
Hecla started the $225 million
development on the Papago Indian
Reservat no two years pa 0. Unlike
operations, Lakeshore is a tunnel
development because the ore is
tosands of feet below the
Full production is scheduled to
start early next year from the
shafts, now more than a mile deep.
beTha srine' onperationnoo for <
suspension of operations for several
weeks early in 1972. About 300
non-union workers left their jobs
for one day last month in a dispute
sver staru th comipanyr@a
commission hearing of failing tol
live up to its agreement to hire
Indians.
The cave-in brought a halt to all
underground operations at the
mmne, which employs about 1,000
men around-the-clock.
LET GO BY MAFIA?
ROME:, AUG;. 20 (AP)--Veteran
American correspondent Jack
t3 on walked rintow kome ca nc
mysteriously disappearing. Police
noi he tol tem he had been


Chile union leader


J D g ( (
We w a w 4

killed sn ambush


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STORS igUgag

ggMII. ...~n




I I I I ~


honest-minded Bahamians defenseless in this new era when
Parliamentary Opposition is next-to-nil, at a time when the
co nrt needs it most if democracy is going to survive in this
ge eao.
"Keep up the good work of telling the truth, like your editorial
tonight (July 13th). This country needs Thte Tribune today more
than at any other time in its history, even though the majority of
the people are too politically immature to appreciate the value of
a free press.
"Sir Etienne, it is quite obvious to us who are intelligent
Bahamians, that after the emotions of the Independence
celebrations are ended the 'grass roots' of this country will learn
their lesson the hard way, while their 'liberators' inflate their ego
with increasing political prestige and sucking the Treasury dry,
while the majority of their supporters descend to a gutter of
poverty like the masses in Independent Caribbean countries (e.g.
Jamaica).
"Thanhk y ,s Sir Etienne, for inspiring me to fightt for hTrth,
despite te o !

One of the most surprising and pleasing letters I have ever
received has come from a woman in Louisville, Kentucky. It is
dated July 31, 1973.
Attached to it was a cheque and a Tribune subscription bill for
the period January 13, 1966 to January 13, 1967. The cheque
was for $3 80.teldwre:



aecnl n a sr In a oe utt o.S enlsd ou wIs fi

thor gly ejy ed t. d I hope sobe edfortoa b n psit d
again to be able to treat myself to another subscription
"As I mentioned, I found this bill recently and had been
wanting to send it to you. But when my goodf friend Allan
Benjamin sent me all the papers from the Independence
celebrations I just had to sit down and write to you.
"I just received them yesterday and have read until my eye
balls feel like they are falling out. It was so good to read them
again. I found myself even reading the Classified Ads.
"Never have I written to any public figure but I have just got
to tell you how outstanding I think you are. I am sure you must
be running into insurmountable problems running the paper
under the circumstances. But in my own selfish way I am glad
you must keep the paper. Nassau really needs you.
"I think your editorials are great!
"We never read anything like that in our newspapers. When
you take a stand, you take a stand, you don't back down a bit.
"I first visited Nassau in 1956. The girl at the airline talked us
into coming. I had never heard of Nassau before. And so I asked
if they spoke English. I have to laugh at myself now.
"Arriving in the night on Saturday, driving through Grants
Town, we were petrified. We decided to leave the next morning.
Sunday morning was gorgeous. Mass at St. Francis was an
experience I shall never forget. One of the altar boys serving
without shoes,
"The people were poor. I guess you can say) that they were
badly off by some standards but I have never seen happier,
friendlier people anywhere.
"I visited nine years and loved it deeply. Each year it became
more commercial, the people less friendly. I haven't been there
for almost eight years now but I have done more than my share
fSor the Toritmouleeau have recommended it to have come home
with very discouraging stories. It makes me sick. So, anyone like
you who can help others from complete~ly destroying a great
place and a wonderful people I hate to see them leave.
"Well, this was just to be a note. I'm sure you are entirely too
busy to listen to my old memories,
"Again, I am sorry this is so late. I pray you are able to keep
up the wonderful work you have been doing so long.
so,,..,,,,
Everywhere I go on my brief visits to Nassau these days I get
the most unexpected demonstrations of love from all kinds of
little pole
pews standing in the airport waiting four my baggage to come
through cone day receruly when ahporter ptasrsed cl se ehind nw

myself looking into a smiling friendly face I have never seen
before.
"I pray for you every night," this humble working mnan said
softly.
"Thank you,"' I said, "I need your pravers.
And he moved quietly away into the cr~owd.
**********
In spite of all the heart-breaking failings of men who pose as
Christian leaders in the islands, I believe firmly in God.
God has promised that He will never allow truth to fall to the
ground. And so I go forward in the firm conviction that
somewhere down the line ... maybe long after I am dead ... God
will stretch out his hand and give these islands leaders who are
dedicated to the unselfish service of humanity .
It is my privilege in my time to help keep the spark of hope
alive.
**********
This is one of those strange articles in which I start out to write
on one subject and stray away to another.
When I started to write this article I intended to write briefly
on the unhappy St. Andrew's School affair. But this will serve as
a good introduction to that subject .... tomorrow.
***********
THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
Success lies not in achieving what you aim at, but in ailing at
what you ought to achieve, and pressing forward, sure of
achievement here, or if not here, hereafter.
SR. F. HORTON
****+******
A soul stood on the bank of the River of Life, and it had to


cross it.
And first it found a reed, and it tried to cross with it. But the
reed ran into its hand at the top in fine splinters and bent when it
leaned on it,
Then the soul found a staff and it tried to cross with it; and the
sharp end ran into the ground, and the soul tried to draw it out,
but it could not; and it stood in the water by the shaft.
Then it got out and found a broad thick log, and it said: "With
this I will cross." And it went down in the water. But the log was
too buoyant, it floated, and almost drew the soul from its feet.
And the soul stood on the bank and cried: "Oh River of Life!
How am I to cross; I have tried all roads and they have failed
me!"
And the river answered, "cross me alone.
And the soul went down into the water, and it crossed:
OLIVE SCHREINER
in the "River of Life .


Nvu~rus Anomrs JV R bI vtERBA MAG- TR
~Being Borund To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H.DUPUCH, Publisher/Editorl1903 -1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1 972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/rEditor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Monday, August 20, 1973 '


EDITORIAL


The river of Ilfe


I#113LPUUUI~LB~


III])






IIl)c~ ~ i t~l











11'/1


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
I HAVE BEEN WORKING for this newspaper for 69 years.
That's a long time in the span of the average man's life. And I
have been writing articles for it for 54 years. That too is a long
time. It approaches a world record.
These have been years of constant conflict and although it may
appear that I have lost many battles. I have come out of the
encounters without a single scar on body or soul.
It has been interesting. I know that when I come to die I wil
feel satisfied with the fact that I've had a damned good innings ...

Afor e n laeco oin hic the Old Guard co centrated all their

Braynen, who was then in their camp and also supposed to be a
friend of mine, told me that I had Stafford Sands and his crowd
confused.
He told me they were saying that they knock me down'
trample on me, leave me on the field of battle for dead, and the
next day they see me going around as though nothing had
happened, and as they named me the Iron Man

The most interesting part of these conflicts is how people
scatter and run for their holes in defeat.
Often you start out with a big army behind you. And when the
tide of battle turns against you ... there you are, standing alone
with only your own spirit as an impregnable fortress against
despair. .
Remember after the Collins-Louis Duvalier bye-election
contest in Crooked Island when Jimmy Williams resigned his seat
in that district in the House of Assembly many years ago.
A. F. Adderley and I were the lealders in the Duvalier camp.
There was a lot of enthusiasm for this black man. But as the day
of election approached .... and pressure on our supporters
increased .... we saw our army slowly fade away.
Remember the Sunday after the election in which Duvalier
was defeated. Mr. Adderley and I sat in rocking chairs on the
back porch of his house at Poincianna Hill reflecting on the
events of the previous weeks.
Of our great army ... we were the only two left Mr. Adderley
was very consious le t, Et nne," he mused, shaking his head
sadly.
This was not entirely correct because I knew that way out
there .... on the great outside ... there were other people who had
been bruised by this experien e.***

On occasions of this kind people will say: 'We lost." And most
of them will try to find a hole in which to hide from the
vengeance of the victors.
There is no such thing in life as "losing"' if you have a high
objective and keep your eye focused steadily on the mark. A man
is defeated only when he himself lays down and accepts defeat.
Most people are influenced by experiences of the flesh ..
things- they can see, touch, taste, feel, hear, the five generally
accepted senses in human affairs.
They are so impressed by their immediate surroundings that
they forget that the human body will perish. But the soul ... the
spirit .... which it houses, is an eternal, an imperishable force.
Too many people see life as an individual struggle for personal
advantgs rT Ase wel ei e frotme eltosda epickingt upw

looking out for themselves to realize that a human life is no more
than a moment in eternity .... a moment in whiich there can be no
such thing as defeat for a soul that realizes that all life is a
continuous effort towards a high goal during which each one of
us is given the opportunity to make a contribution.
And so, what may sometimes appear to be a defeat for a man
who follows a high objective is no more than a pause in the battle
for eternal values.
Every single day of our lives we fight battles .... but when the
time comes to die every man in his own soul knows whether he
has won or lost his war. And this is all that really matters.
**********
There are times when the battle gets really hot and even the
strongest man's spirit is bruised when the conflict gets too close.
Every family man has problems, some more than others. I
suppose I have been relatively fortunate buit when it gets right in
my home I say to my family: "I can fight the whole world and
enjoy it ... but I can't fight my family ... so call it off."
Some people wonder how I can go right on day in dayt out,
year in year out, without bending my head to the shouts of the
unthinking mob.
This is easy for me because I am not concerned with victory or
defeat. I am concerned only with performing a service.
Imay not be winning battles in the ordinary meaning of the
term but I know I am helping a lot of people to hold their
courage high ... to believe that there is still a ray of decency in
human affairs.
This conviction is borne out by the fact that more people are
reading The 7Hbune today than ever and every once in a while
someone my articles have helped takes the trouble to sit down
and write me a letter.
I will quote two letters I have received lately, one from Nassau
and the other from the U.S.

A young Bahamian, giving his address as Baillou Hill Estates,
Harold Road, wrote on July 13th,
"I take this opportunity to write the following comments
concerning your determined efforts to remain as steadfast as the
Rock of Gibraltar, as a man of principles, who refuses to waver
from what you believe to be the truth, despite the great odds
against you.
"I want you to know, Sir Etienne, that Th3e Rlibune has served
this country as a beacon of hope, a sword of truth and a helmet
of wisdom.
"The strength of IThe Rlibune is built on the Foundation of
Truth never let it perish!
"The Tribune must not be allowed to leave the intelligent,


~ L~ aPe -~FII. I~it~~-__~


UEARED


L ~_ ___~_ ___ _ __ I_ ~___ __~_~_


Monday, August 20, 1973.


last election but we lost it
After you lose you don't take
over the country. You try to
rebuild and get ready for the
next time. But how can the
party ma:-e it when there are
people like that little group in
Montagu who do nothing but
cause trouble.
They feel that they know
more about politics than
unb dy rse dd the ree l
w'ill understand the majority of
the Bahamian people. They
want to dictated to the party
and be kingmakiers.
They criticize the FNM on
the independence issue but
what could the i 1.11 do against

ceha iot tteeeto exac p
what they did and that was to
negotiate for a good
Constitution?
If the FNM had supported
Mr. Watkins and his nonsense
and led the people to believe
that we could have stopped

swe wol ave hd b odses
in this country and all the
work which the FNM tried to
do to bring the two races
together would have been
destroyed forever,
The people who would have
suffered most would have been
th white Bahamiajls. Tha iis

ke PLP oenemwageedeMrio

There is so much hypocrisy
While the sensible FNMs were
fighting to get the Long Island
seat Mr, Leonard Thompson
js to tehethe Coope 's Town
much against independence.
In the independence
celebrations the white FNMs
from Montagu did nore to help
than any black FNM. There is
nothing wrong with that but
do' ak nonsen e ab tP Mr,

independence. Ove at the
Paradise Island state ball who
was right up at the front tables
but Sir Roland Symonette and
Mr, Watkins!
They have criticized Mr.
Isaacs and said all sorts of
things about him but I would
like to thank him for taking
thec leadership of the party
right after defeat and trying to
keep it going when other
people like Mr, Whitfield went
into hiding to lick their
wouunded pride,
But what could Mr Isaa~cs
do wit peop e ie Sit
Rolandl In the House of
Assembly when he criticized
the PLP over the water
shrtg ido ws it who got

nededotsypth laned they
Siir Roland.
And when all of' us know
That the tourist business is the
worst it has been in years who
was it who walked over to Mr.
11aynard in the House and
corea jb Who bbt Sirr Ri da

Ican see why a man like Mr,
Johnstone got out of politics if
11e had to put up with that sort
of foolishness from Sir Roland

KENHEDY TO

PLE AD I 510CENT





N ANTUCKET, MASSACHU-
SETTS (AP)--Joseph P. Kennedy III
ulns to pead innocent and stand
negligent driving stemming from an
automobile accident that left one
girl partially paraly zed, his lawyer
says.
Seven persons were hurt Aug. 3
When a jeep-like Toyota vehicle
dien th een dy Ih ltevSePn.
a winding road here. Kennedy, 20,
w~as charged with "operating a
i t lves a s fety ufth p bite
Might have been endangered.
riKennbedfor Jl ge arraigned and
Anastos in Natntucket district court.
Robert Mooney, the town


pmnactu~tos tw ye se in jail an a
s200 fine. But he said that in
sinanar cssue sierplp towns guilty'
"I wish this had happened
somewhere else," Mooney said
ici\y. We don't need this kind
"we're trying to treat it as a
mcutn i ase B~utleus ortunatelve
in it."
The accident left Pamela Kelly,
pralye centerh ea fa turepda sp
and broken leg.
coMdiss KeUllu wsyde bribed ein f ir
Hopsitatl in Hyannis, Mass. But
doctors said it was still too soon to
dto min whtoe athe girl would
Less seriously injured were
Kennedy; his brother, David. IS;
Ma'schlawffa w2 crosse Polint
Lake, N.J: Francesca de Onis, 19,
of Centerville, Mass., and Miss
Kelly's sister. Kim, 17.
Kennedy's lawyer, Wayne R.
Holmes. Nantucket, said Sunday;
"I'm going to-treat it like any other
accident case that Mooney and I
try, and we try about 30 a year."


EDITOR, The Tribune,
I am sick and tired of the
campaign in the press against
the FNM by persons who claim
to be members of our party. I
am a black former PLP from
over the HUil who recognized


that the PLP had gone wrong
and that we needed something
to replace it. I joined the FNM
and I am still a supporter of
the paity.
I was disappointed like
everybody else that we lost the


make it if people who know
nothing about politics are
calling the shots. When the
people get tired of the PLP
nonsense they will be looking
for sensible progressive
leadership, not people like Sir
Roland, Mr. Watkins and Mr.
Lightbourn who are hopelessly
out of touch.
SOLID FNMW.


damage over the Hill.
Maybe that is what the
porplbutin t Antagu want to
hea bt i wllnot win votes
over the Hiill
I believe that we can win the
next election but we will never


and those who follow him .
What can you expect from a
premier who goes to a prayer
meeting to demonstrate against
his own Government?
Because Sir Roland goes to
all Baptist churches and gives
temhemo ybeaed des things
big deal with black people. But
they only want his money and
I an tell him that no party
with him anywhere up in the
front of it will ever w~in an
election in this country
The best thmng f or the party.

ot Ir o heav anad thin
like him is to get out and go
their own way. If the people
in Montagu want to follow
them then let the~m go with
their seat. I just do not believe
that the majonitv of the people
in Montagu are that foolish.
Mr wol lliktli ito sae dnen I ke
fighters in the Houuse but Mr.
Whitfield has to accept certain
facts too. HIot-headedness does
not help. Hie was doing all right
throughout the last election
until he lost his cool and made
those reckless statements
which did our party so much


LAFONRS3E V1CE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


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SSheraton British~ Colonial Hotel, Box N-900, Nassau, Bahamas

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SICK & TIRED OF CRITICISMS AGAINST THE FNM






-- c f


~d~$l~e~**"L~"-Y"".YI-~~~~s~g~ir~J~_b~ .. ~91


I


_ _


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.assbs~asla~ss~aa~ap~,~6~.^: q~:%


..rj


More views on the origin



of our music I heritage
MRS. FLORENCE PYFROM has a wealth of knowledge of the early settlers of the Bahamas, our pirate history and the music of the
Bahamas. This latter she was generous enough to share with me.


NFOREFOR LESS/ ~
The? Latest In
LAD L E BLOU S


UNDERWEAR


dancesui rtnp. el 1his reminion

at am e flit r ~o v\' sandhis
dancing "vulgar". Well, of
tore sit s uillguero ethes sens
isn't wlut isnicaet. Het wats a
shaking of the bottoms. etc.
This type of dance the
jump-in dance and closely


whv t r tidoe stretes nr a
appropriate plrc~e for their
pe~rforman ce"


__


I hamian musia and dance and
eeg, the unaccompanied

o tee ranpd t drneh
Eluropean influence according
to the following experts from
Mrs. Pyfrom's research mn the
Library of ( congress it appears
thtte AfIcneinflue cm wa
ofter ow ne eptS ch sip
songs which still flourish as
hill-billy music.
"The more robust African
music, meeting foreign songs,
usually influenced and led
them." (-Lib. of Congress
Music Division)
Although goombay is a word
used to differentiate the


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Monday, August 21` 1973.


r


Low D: a~ni and h9 pm
WEATHER
WIND: South-easterly 10 to

0ET R thoance of early
TEMP: Min, tonight 75 Max.
tomorrow 89


AthinticoMer hanta srmy Ne
Freeport II fromt Miamli
SAILED TODAY: Freeport
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dBea ama folk msr to that o
Caribebea puadiotheorAmeric s
whose population, have their
ancestra roots he Afia"l

the New World are based on
the rhythms of African
music. "
AFRICAN DRUM
T dn mus o h eow

bh oficn hd m h r
conform to the regular 2/4 and
4/4 beat*
The melodic construction is
simple. Rex Nettleford
some time ago voiced his vision
of a new form of music in this
part of the world combining
the melody of Europe with the
rhythm of Africa.
Besides the popular and
well-known calypso there are
many other songs and dances
which developed from the
African musical frmm ficn
clumts used in rehgious S an o
known as Sankeys (from the
Sankey and Moody hymnal
songs) syncopated to the music
of the Bon~go, Limbo, Bele or
Belaire (all social dances), ..
the Callenda- a stick playing
game ... and the G~ayap a
work song.
Dances include the Samba of
Venezuel Cubalno eumb ,
Afro-American Jitterbug,
Swing, Blues and Boogie



band anoca al ohdoaugh un t
cha (chac-cn hac orw maracas
"Bongo isp the fatero the r
jitsterbug, wich the diffeence
tehat it iswithou any sexual
vulaoridtiees Thre dane h
""T,"'lo suh fate tn thicl

code is that in all dances, even
where stress is placed on sex



CALENDAR

bTUESdDnati eninGs or b
Summer 'Nightclub Night,
Popular features of these
fun-filled evenings Include fire
and limbo dancing.
The music one hears at these
late night spots consists
primarily of G;oombay and
Calypso the two most
common forms in the islands.
Calypso is filled with fast
finger-clipping and story-te~lling
lyrics. Many Calypso sayings
date from early days of slavery
others commemorate recent
events. Goombay, from which
""n!"snme fesial deoty;; it
has a fast, fervent tempo which
is tribal in origin and feeling.
Other a t fractions of
Bahamas Goombay Summer
'73 for the week ending August
2,4, include:
TUESDAY: Beach parties
at the Emerald Beach and the
Flagler Inn, Paradise Island.
WEDNESDAY : Shopper's
Mall on Bay Street, in
downtown Nassau 6:30 to
10 p.m. Special Goombay
Specials. Police Band performs
from 8:30 to 9:30 p.m.
THURSDAY: Folklore
show at the Bahamia Hall of
the Government High School.
Show time is at 9 p.m.
FRIDAY: Goombay
Parade. Bay Street will be
closed to vehicular traffic from
7 p.m. to midnight. The
Goombay Parade and
Jump-in dance will take place
L'.om i dl 0 pt.m.bMui fr

7 tmidn gt we nt ere wil 1e


Dancing in the street.


an eat behweenishe sxe thect

by oe pro t a in a d
this and other dances of
Aeveopioritheisstredi t ra gh
bck dtc ical of man nof those
Those influenced by
European mores are often
embarrassed by the sexual
srefeyne eir aelrypsos Th s

moub po ty innaa ooktin o
popular rhymes that children
sing direct reference is made
naturally to sexual organs as in
European nursery rhymes
direct reference would be made
to hands, face, feet or other
non-sexual organs of the body.
The influence of the Victorian
age when even piano legs were
covered out of modesty and
the puritagn-influence failed to
extend to all parts of the
World. Those who preserved
terd ynetrlAfri ane tbo
as shocked by the contact
between the sexes in the waltz.
Two weeks ago in this
column I referred to the
importance of the study of
folklore for insight into the
customs and mores of a people.
RING PLAY '
Recently I watched a group
of children at the Children's
Em re c dH telre trt ining.
Girl in the Ring" and "The
Farmer in the Dell"- the


no ou isttm 1 wa

ta and fr any ia curacies in
"Santapy knocked at me door
las' night
Looking fo~r jolly slam bam.
Man take o~ne and satisfy,
Woman take two and she make
ah mo rildren I'm sure sing in
all innocenc~e. I asked one child
of thirteen what the words
meant aind she replied that she
didn't kntow --it was just
"showing off",
Baaman hoqestinnk th
dancing on the streets of
goomba asu m r. pThe image
themnselve~s worries them. The\
do not want the outside wo~rld
to view them merely as happy
go luck! children living for the
moment of love, laughter.


PHONE 2-4185


EAST BAY STREET -


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Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.


EARED
~zRcia





I -Y -.'


I


Snorer's wife settles


for half a night of love

Problems? You'll feel better if you get it off year ehest.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. 87@. L. A**
Calif. Sgoaa. Enlose stamped self-abddresd envelope*

Bate to Write letters? Send SI to Abby, Box aaTOS, Los
Angeles, Cal. soose, for Abby's booklet. "How to write
Letters for All Occasions...





NO NEED TO HIDE YOUR
PASSPORT PICTURE IF IT'S
TAKEN AT TOOGOODS'!
our passport "Miniature
Portraits" are admired by
e ver ybod y, ev en the
Immigration.

_~i on the waterfront at EdSt
IOOC OOC~S *-~ ona -4. 4V illiam St. -


NOTICE TO ARCHITECTURAL
AND ENGINEERING FIRMS


The 11 ahlalnas Livestock Research & Development
proaject on North Andros islatnd is planning to build
(1)ar resarc~h Lcenter, ( ) a 2,0-room dormitory, and
(3) si x to eight residences on the Project site
approxtimately six miles south of the San Andros
Airport. Approximnate footage all buildings total
25,00C) square feet. Firms interested in being
consiceredd for the design and engineering on these
structlrues should submit a statement of their
qlualif ic~itton, including bio~lata of personnel to be
atssign~d to the project and complete financial
information of the organization at the earliest
possible date, but nrot later than September 4,
I973 to Dr. Donald C. Bright, Vice President, the
'Nestc TI Institute for Science & Technology,
'41/40o lTeurs 76703, U.S.A.



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


~~ 1
L~~~~~P Ito~' Si oS


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111


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ENTI ELP ISNEA 11ECOR




Continuous dancing except Thursdays
fror n 10 p.m. until .. .
Canton... .ning, Tasty Snacks from 7p.m.
NO COL ER, NO MINIMUM
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I u da 1 chnnc~,uP

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100l 01/7/D


SM


Monday, August 20, .973.


do ice mic





:~1(MM


By Abigail Van Buren
C 1(n by ChIcan Trlbse- Y. News Syd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: Let me tell you how I handled the "snor-
ing husband" problem: For years I slept beside him and
had many sleepless nights because I just didn't want sepa-
rate bedrooms. I finally took a look at myself and reasoned
that my husband would rather have a rested, loving wife in
the morning than what I had become, so I explained that I
aenstt oto hugshim until beefel asletn i' thomino n e
would come to the other s room to be together.
Nothing has worked out better. I usually wake up first,
take the pins out of my hair, brush myv teeth, and apply a
few dabs of his favorite perfume-the~n I plug in the coffee
and quietly slip into bed with him In a few minutes he
smells the perfume and coffee and w~e enjoy a sweet time
of being together. He seems much happier now than he has
been in all our 26 years of marriage
This works out so much better than a whole night of
tossing. Each night we thank the L~ord for each other, and
e do et togethertelA coupicel f neoses to cos whn ted
and not to forget the prayer--ir the perfume.
GRATEFUL AND HAPPY
D)EAR G. AND H.: Beautiful. But this arrangement is
possible only after the kids have left home. Or for childless
couples with guest rooms. For the less fortunate I recom-
mend adhesive tape for his mouth and ear plugs for her
ears, or a gentle jab in the ribs accompanied by: "Roll
over darling, you sound like a 747."

DEAR ABBY: I reald the letter from TROUBLED
MIND who is worried because she will soon be entitled to
Social Security, but has no birth certificate to prove her
age.
There are other documents which are acceptable. For
instance: School records; census record; an insurance poli-
cy which shows birth date; marriage record showing date
of birth; permits, licenses, or voting record with age
shown.
There are thousands of people who were not born in
this country and therefore have no birth certificates. But if
one of the above-mentioned documents is offered as proof
of age, it will be acceptable to the Social Security office.
N. Y. POST READER
DEAR READER: Thank you for providing my readers
with this helpful information.

DEAR ABBY: This is a delayed answer to "A Believer
in Buffalo," whose objection to your stand on "living wills"
was printed in your June 5th column here. [Delayed be-
cause I was in the hospital.l
It seems to me that "Believer," not you, is the one who
thinks she's God. "God determines wh~o shall die and
when, she says. Why isn't she willing to let Him? Why
d es she insist that men use all those gadgets to thwart His
As for myself, my viewpoint is halfway between the
two extremes of doing nothing and doing a ridiculous
amount of interference. I want to live as long as my brain
is active, and will use all available help in doing so. When
my brain goes, I'll be dead anyhow and would prefer not to
haVe the reSt of my body kept artificially alive.
Sign me, "REALISTIC AT 74"

DEAR ABBY: BUGGED IN THE BRONX, a secretary,
complained because her husband called her at work several
times daily to talk about nothing. She said she cuts him
short, saying she's busy, but he calls right back to finish a
long, boring story.
You advised her to keep cutting him shorter and short-
erutl hon gtswk ee' agmy advice: Tell him: "No calls
at work unless the house is on fire or somebody drops
dead." When he continues to call, as he will, do this: When
you say: "Hello," and he says: "Hello," you say "Good-
by," and hang up on him before he has a chance to say
anything else. When he calls back and says: "You hung up
on me," you say: "'I know it," and hang up on him again.
Nothing else will work. BEEN THRU IT
DEAR BEEN: If that's not "cutting him shorter and
shorter until he gets the message"--what is?


L 10



US ORS


n: :~.ir Price, Bring


~! 1 Frt



ORUCE" G


FR CE" G


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PRESLNutf BY Yr -

FOR ~! CHLfiEN J
EV~ERY Tl!f r~
ML~ORNING
AT 9:30 A.M


sea~ mass
womS CLea+


r C .Dr7!O Ep


"i~"
~r~





I~CZg~,~f~B~''(~~:"' "~' -~










Whr Br~ibunel


PIRSHT S NIOR



8I B.E.C.

Mr. Prot H Abr M. P
weight senior appointments in
the C`orporatlcon. In general,
five of these appointments are
actual promoctions within the
C`orporatlon' s Gcne~ral
Department, two are the
appointmen~rt of engineers.
suc~cssfulll trained under tle
Cor poratlcon s In-Service
Training Awar.Hd Scheme and
one, the appointment of new
personnel.
Mr. Kernneth L. Sawyer,
for me rl! Superintendent.
C'liftoni Pler Pocwer Station, has
been appointed Acting C'hief
Gecnerationi engineer effective
May Ist.
htr. Johnl Hill, formierly
Deputy Superintendent, has
been ;!rp hinted Acting
Superintendent. C'lifton Pier
Power Statu!,n effective June
18th.
bl r. I rlc Symonette,
forme~rlv D~iesel and G;as
TI`urbine Superintendent,
appointed to Family Islands
S up eri n t endetnt effective
August 7t1.
hir. C`ecil Alle~ns, formerly
Mce hanlia1 h Mainto nance
Superintende11nt, appointment
Acting Dliesel and G;as ~Turbine
Su Per in t en1de nt effective
August 7th,
Mr. BasIlI L. i. Johnson,
formerly Deputy D~iesel and
lias ~lurb,~in Superintendent,
appointed to Safety and
SecuritS officer r effective
August 7thl 1 '7 3.
hir. B~rad~les Robe~rts, recent
U.Sc. Mec~hanic~al I agnLlleering
gradu~atc. appinted Assistant
to C'hiet1 (;eneration E~ngineer
effectile August 23rd.
Mr. Edwl~in Hlunt, recent
H.Sc. M~c~hnirlail I ngineering
graduate. appo~intedi Assistant
I ngiieer- in the Planning
!(Generatl~r i n) apartment.
Mr. lo(ny Alleyne appointed
Incomrle AIc~countant in the
Ae p~unts Decpartmlent.
I lhosl app~ointments have
pllaced Bahamnians into, senior
3nd substantial positionswhert
tromi the C'orporattion can

lears of on-the job training and
therr varied anid valuable
\ft mile n \vhic lptr ti n have

nc I unte na nce of power
stations," the BFC release said.
"The Corporation ~continues
to bouvt an extensive training
pro~grammeii for all Its
emlployees. Messrs. Bracdlei
Robecrts andi F.lwin thanti ;Ic

been trained successfullyl~ undecr
the C'orporation In Service
Tlrainiing Award Schemre." the
release said.


"We thought it would be an appropriate r-et renwnt 11
gift. Chain and little tin cup go with him.

('OMMONHTA.Lill1 (, 1111 H~.llAM \ 1~



NOTICE









simlen of All tha p'ciec~r e orpaceinll a nd unate ill

by various oc~c~upant s I ustitardly ha lout;~ ,it to, be
the property of` onei CWoods Sou~tl lwardli! p~artlv hi


HitOn Adde~rlei and~ partly h! lunalsI oc~cupants. t
anid has applied to, the ( ourt to~ how\1 )11 title` to

Quieting T`itle~s Ac~t.
COpies of` thle plan1 filed hereinl mla! he~ inspcted~r~ aIt
the Registry of the Supremlle (court andi at the
OtffiCeL of. Richa~rd J 3. (. Crry. Attomelc forl tle
Petitioner. 10 1 Bay Street, Nassau;1\. Whamas111.
Any person having Jower o~r a~ righlt to dowe~lr or an
adverse claim shall beftore 31st Auguslt. 19)73 file
in the SupTreme COurTtl lC a Cnd~ sere thle' Petitilrncr
or his atftoCrne aI Sftatementl of hiis i1ham1 1 fjin h
prsc~ribdc fcrmn verif'ied by! anI aff~tidavrit to, b~ filed
therewith,
Failure of any soonh pcsonl to melc one( Sc`a, a
statement of his claim on o~r befocre thc 31st dlay at
August, 19)73 will operatte ;Is : hir t~ suaclh cllim.

Petition~r


iJOHE S.GEORGE
assesseenume
WElOG r OII ~U

PALMDALE PHONE 2-8421 -6


I


The Petition of Anna Edwards in respect of :
ALL THAT Tract of land situate Sixi hundred
and Twenty-eight (628.00) feet Southeastward
of Blue Hill Road in the vicinity of Seven Hills
in the Southern District of the Island of New
Providence and said to contain Four and Eight
hundredths (4.08) acres which said tract of land
is bounded on the NORTHWEST by vacant land
but said to be the property of the Estate of Dr.
C-. R. Walker and running thereon SixL hundred
and Thirty-f~ive and Fifth-four hundredths
(6,35.54) feet on the NORTHEAST by vacant
land and running thereon Three hundred and
Thirty-eight and Eighty-seven hundredths
(338.87) ieet on the SOUTHEAST by vacant
jllanc nOW Of Ormerly said to be the property of
the state of Rupert Dean and running thereon
Six hutndred aind Forty-four and Forty-five

S(U ~ST (644.45Res r ation dfor R ad
"uairy (30) feet wide leading to Blue Hill Road

N int-i ndnStheontyfven hndre th r2d96.75

Anna E~dwards claims to be the owner in fee
simiple in possession of the parcel of land
hecreinbefore described and the Petitioner has made
application to the Supreme Court of the Bahamas
unldcer Section 3 of The Quie~tinge Titles Act, 1959
to have her title to the said land investigated.

Copies of the filed plan may be inspected at:-
(;\) The Registry of the Suprem~e Court
(b) The Chambers of the undersigned.

NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dowe~lr or a right to dower or an adverse claim or
a claim not recognized in the Petition shall before
the 18th day of September, 1973 file in the
Sulpre~me Court and serve on the Petitioner or the
ulndersigned a statement of his claim in the
prescribed form, verified by an affidavit to be filed
there~with. Failure of any such person to file and
serve a statement of his claim on or before the
18th day of September, 1973 will operate as a bar
to such claim.

CALLENDERS, ORR, PYFROM & ROBERTS,
Chamb rs,eMosmar House,

Nassau, Bahamas
Attorneys for the Petitioner.


MR. ROBERT FRAZIER. a
special agent assigned to the
firearms unit of the Federal
Bureaul of Inlvestigation's
(F.B.I.) laboratory testified
Friday afternoon in the
Supreme court kidnap trial of
Leroy McLean anld Spurgeon
D~ames that the \hell delivered
to him by a Freeport detective
had been fired from the
shhiotgun et liited at the
hearing,


kidnapp~ing 10 anld



Spencer a te inr
Inanager a th Rl~ I(I\l Bcank Iin
F'recpcn

F~ebruiri 20) 1073. De~tecit ive


12-guge"u iplsh t
shell o r b.e h t



shelN.




o( ~r not 1 th1l hash l !

tied foun srll ac 1.1 enagel lha
studyniir i the unhanianl/ t I110

Mr. Iv ut~r c~iatrt 10 t! hh







determining na r~

was' plfll iedl' inii 1jl pm lti.Tal




thei opeatJ.
"\Ii hav heen en galt (1 nin thi s i
\typeC ofl~ work inr H rsi~l riiars
P,~LUNGE TOf 1)EA f\c~l H~ Hil I


said Mr. Frazier.
IDENTIFIES GUN
Mlr. F~razier identified the
shot gutn produced by the
court as the same one that he
11ad examined on February 20.
Ilt bears the same serial
number as the shot gun given
tor me by Inspector Norville,"
51r. Frazier said, "and it also
lias my initials on it."
Mr. F'razier described the
shout gun as "automatic or
autoloading 12-guage shot gun
of Belgrium manufacture."
Hle said he also recognized
the cartridges that were
exhibite~d in court yesterday.
recording to Frazier they also
"'hear myv initials."
Mr. Frazier said when he
first received the cartridges
they were "not in the same
condition that they are in
no(w. 1
"TIhey were all loaded shells
w\hen Irecieved them," Mr.
I razier said. "and I fired two
of them for test purposes in
thle shtot guln previously shown.
Then compared the two shells
which I fired with the fired
shot gun shell which was
!ubmritted to me," Mr. Frazier
iscent shell from Inspector
\o~rwlll had been fired in the
shot, gun he delivered to me.
11r. Frazier said the shell
!venr to himt by Norvell had
thle samec microscopic marks as
thec two( shells that he (Frazier)
hiad fired for test purposes.
POSSIBILITY
(ron)1 C~ounsel Langton
Hlilton then asked Mr. Frazier
It it was possible for two
cairtridg~es to be ejected at the
\.lmel timle in such a shot gun.
"Yecs." answered Mr.
Irarie~r. "ether7C' in some
mal~lf'unction in the loading
mec~hanisml, or if the weapon is
heulld withi the ejection part
faciingz the ground, an extra
shlcli mov full out of the
weaponon 3ftcter shell has been
fire~d.' he said.
In aInswer to defence
,lttorney\ Ranidol Fawkes, Mr.
Fratier said he found no
mlalfunlction in the shotgun.
"Hocwe~ver. that which I
dnl >st ttred' hes sinot'it

normal for this tupe of gun
when hield in that position."
Mr. Frazier, continuing his
t es t imo ny u nd er
c~ross-examination~ by Mr.
I:awkes, stated that the shot


gun could have easily
discharged if one was to beat
the butt end against a door. It
could fire if pressure was
exerted on the trigger," he
testified.
Mr. Fawkes asked Mr.
Frazier if he could remember
testifying in March that -'if the
gun was held by the muzzle or
butt end and beaten against an
object, the gun would not fire
unless pressure was exerted at
the same time."
Mr. Frazier said he did
remember having said this.
"And do you remember
continuing in this fashion,'
questioned Mr. Fawkes: "I had
attempted to fire this gun in
this fashion of beating it
against an object. It did not
fire. It is impossible for this
gun to fire in this way. The
Only way to fire that gun is to
pull the trigger in anyway."
Mr. Frazier agreed with Mr.
Fawkes that these were his
words.
Mr. Fawkes asked Mr.
Frazier if a large report should
be expected to be heard if the
trigger of that shot gun were
pulled in anyway."
Mr. Frazier said yes, but
added that beating of the gun
could disturb the mechanism
of the gun.
He also said that a bullet and
bullet holes would be found if
the gun were fired in an
enclosed place.























$10.28
Offered Price
as of
Friday, 17th Au9* 97


\1t \

LARAIN SMITH AND PAT DUNCOMBE are all smiles
following a lovely holiday in Spanish Wells. They
participated in the tourism scheme to see the Bahamnas, and
speak well of their four day stay at Robert's Harbour Club.


In the Family Islands.
luxury resorts enhance the
tranquil scenery where children
and the abundant foliage grow
more beautiful each day in the
warm, friendly environment.
Pat Duncombe and Larain
Smith are two adventuresome
Nassauvians who recently
chose to discover the Family
Island of Spanish Wells that
delightfully quaint fishing
village set among groves of
palms and pine on the eastern
end of St. George's Cay.
Many have heard about
Spanish Wells but few have
really discovered it. The
settlement derived its name
from the Spanish galleons th~at
landed there some 400 years
ago to replenish their supply of
fresh water.
Pat and Larain took
Bahamasair to North Eleuthera
airport and were taken by ferry
to Spanish Wells where they
spent three fun-filled days and
four lovely nights at Robert's
Harbour Club. a pleasant three
storied resort with eight large
rooms and four apartments.
The food is tasty, the way
Bahamians like it, and the
service is efficient and friendly.
You can also arrange for
fishing, water skiing, boating
and snorkeling at Robert's.
Did Pat and Larain enjoy
their visit? They had a
marvelous time! "We weren't
quite sure what to expect, but
from the moment we arrived
we were made to feel we~lcome
and at home," both women
said.
In fact they have been
invited to return at C'hristmnas
- "the best time to see Spanish
Wells". say Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Pinder who invited the


Nassauvians tatheir beautiful
house for tea. "We met so
many Pinders and they were all
friendly," the women said,
"they told us about Spanish
Wells and took us around the
island and to the citrus groves
on North Eleuthera. We are
seriously thinking of going
back there for Christmas.'
The women were impressed
with the cleanhiness of the
small resort, the beautiful
homes with carefully tended
lawns and flower gardens.
"'Almost everyone has a car as
well as a bievecle and a
television set in his home," said
Larain
The Nassauvians took walks
around the half mile long
island which has about 900
inhabitants who proudly claim
their heritage to the early
Eleutheran Adventurers.
Spanish Wellsmen are
renowned fishme~n and fishing
guides, a talent they developed
of the miles of deep water
around the island which
provides a wealth of big game
fish.
Pat Duncombe and Larain
Smith were attracted to the
tiny island because they had
"Heard so much about it when
they were growing up but
knew of no one who had ever
been there."
So they decided that the
attractive arrangements offered
Bahamian residents by
Bahamasair and the Bahamas
Out island Hote~l Association in
conjunction with the Ministry
of Tourism, during the months
of the domeltstic tourism
campaign were inducement
enough.
"We are very happy we went
to Spanish Wells. Now we can
really talk about it like it really
is," Larain Smnith said.
During the months of the
domestic tourism campaign
July through October the
rate per person at Robert's
start at 515.60 and include
brea fast and dinner onr s

to love your country and the
Family Islands have a wealth of
history still to be discovered.
studied andf appreciated. The ~
domestic tourism promotion
makes it possible for most
people fon Nassau to sta ;i
resorts at a price well within
the range~ of most," a Tourist
News Bureau release said.
CHURCH TURMOIL NOT
CRISIS BUT PROGRESS
RIO) lWt JANEIRO (AP)- Th1e
head of the Roman Catholic Orlct
o~f the Jesuits says the current
turmo~il in the church "is nlot a
crisi Iput pro res."ArueGnr,
the "Black Pope" as the head of~ tle
Jcsera i it known, wanerecetntl! ir
C'uba.
"hviously modern a hi'" l
tremenlrdously,"~ Father Arrupe \\va
quzr b Mnch ga ingazinc a
extclusive interview.
"lBut one only needs to Ibu I
<2,J r touleas forhoen do,t i
strI oul be ong to interrprct
the present crisis in a nlerati\
way." Arrupe said. "It's not a crisis.
t'Arogre said the Church hlad
madle great social progress in the


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS
1. Afresh 32. Practice
5. Upstage 34 Stadium
8. Gallivant 36. Real estate
11. Gad 5 brother sign
12. Rowantree 37. Dangersignal
13. Inlet 39. Pullman berth
14. Appearance 43~ Lab rodent
1 Fat pullet .; Roman
19. M 48c emperor
20. Bacchanal's 49~ Grpe
cry 50 Ra nbow
23. Leave out 51. Prohibit
26.Leaning 52 Unbranched
30. Witch bird antler
31. Seniority 53. Errors


4.Flirted
6. Teanie
ent rtainers
7. Gangster
8.Syntax
9. Melody
10. Pop
16. Durocher
18. Always
21. Bills
22.Reverberate
24. Incumbents
25Cravat

27. Vaa t
28. Reporter
29.Cheer
33. Handsome man
35. Spanish article
38. Fancy button
40. Vegetable
caterpillar
41. Ireland
42. Betsy
4 Hve

45. Ch il heroine
46.Duster


DOWN


Invites Applications


C'OMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS
IN' THE SUPREME~ COURT
Eqcuit! Side

NOTICE
THE OUIETING TITLES ACT, 1959


1973
No. 19


for Junior and Senior Positions

With the Authority/Central Bank


Appliitats shouki~i un'it oneI of1 the following minimir um requirements :

:H Uiverll deriee in ( omme~nrce. Finance or Economics or the
i`quti\alenlt plrofesio\inal deg~ree from a recognised institution or body;


b1) 5 to, 10) !'icrs ex~peri nclz e in a finiancial institution with at least 3
?w2,rs at aI \ienior o~r su~pervisory level within the inlstitultion and some
rieingn!ise~d Irofes\4iona~l qual~lifica3tions.

c) 5 o~r mor~c 0 [.1 .. oir other equivalent certificates of which one
mustl~ hei int ~111 1h. Inlir s andlt one inl English. Experience desirable: but


Applicantsf\ air' to~ write~ to the C'hairman, Bahamas Monletary Authority.
P.O). Box, N-i.'(t submiiitting resumes ini confidence on or before 30th
Augutst. 1'173.


(rredes ahplg t a F-
Indtosng drbm fr
eer nus tcme p eutn a
dloton sda doe "parte en
Spematcius Door Sorge o

door shelves keeptfrequently

proper serving temperature
Specialracknestseighteggs

FulWdh .0 l '.th d1 DA
'" n or vothn iated DICI'.'

itm without loss ar se.,

LIMITED STOCK


Til-U se""," Secionjg (I
forh tal otte orn ont 1ers
shelf st rageuarea Foldstflat
Large Freezer Compartmnt l
fresh fropen a aod ao l
oeri s at tem erturesak
ice cubes In a hurry

freezing
Full Det Vep bI a rp
$"er hod ag ease of 0"
at Idal tprntur jad hu


PRICED AT

$249.00


WVESTINGHOUSE Compact Deluxe Refrigerator
with automatic pushbutton defrost


2 Nassau ladies


FBI experf t 1811 kitllap jury shotgun



Sh811 Was Iife GI f 08 glR Sh0Wn iR COUf


discover Joys of



Spanish Wells
IF YOU HAVE TH1E ITCH to discover your roots this summer,
you should start with the family ... theF'amily of Islands, where
history has remained almost the same for centuries.


THE BAHAMAS


MONETR AUTHORITY


LESS 10% FOR CASH




Just Arr wed


DON'T MISS THE

LATEST FROM

WE STINGHOUOSE


~EARED





Gnht Grtittit


Monday, August 20, 1973.


Come by Classified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1986 Ext. 5 in Nassau,352-608 in Freeport


RR MIMIMM~fa M~l


2 i c. .


:28i:::::::::+:-:+ + ^ .::i$:: .55: :::555: $:

SC100937


0 m


~~.





: :




..I~ ~ b s
AL 197 MODLS UST
BE2 SOL RGADLSS

W PTSib@@@@







8 "


--- 1 I 1


I~ i


C10890
UN FU RNI SHED, three
bedrooms, one bath, (2 toilets)
2 car garage, patio, Johnson
Road, half -mile from Bay
Street, Dining Room, Large
kitchen, $150.00 month.
Telephone 5-4346.
Clo895
1. 3. Bedroom, I bathroom,
unfurnished house, Trelawny
Gardens.
2. 2 Bedroom, 1 bath house,
unfurnished, Davis Street,
$160.00 per month
3. L atge 2 storey, 4 bedroom
3 bathroom house Cable Beach
$650.00 per month.
4. Spacious 2 bedroom, 1
bathroom apart ment,
Westward Villas nice garden,
5275.00 per month.

ow 2h bdroomeconbathroom,
basically furnished $275.00 per
noonth
6,. One & Two bedroom
apartments in Village Road in
town and in Westward Villas
$200. $285 per month.

For tol :,i chental in n ie
tel. 22680
C10652
2 2 EDROOM APART-
ME~NTS consisting of living
Cliningi room, kitchen and
bathroom, basically furnished
Twynam Avenue. Phone
:3-8185.

FOR SALE OR RENT
C10771
3 BE DR OOMS, one bath

J ozS H ei gh s V o s E eac .



; AS FOR SALE
CARS FO R SALE
C10945
ABC MOTORS
BUDGET-PRICED, A-1
USEFDOCARS. BEST VALUE
FO OUR MONEY
1973 VAUXHALL VIVA
automatic transmission $2,500
1972 TOYOTA HI ACE
bus $2,400
1972
PONTIAC
VENTURA $3,800
1972 CHEVROLET VEGA
automatic transmiission,
air conditioned $3,600
1 972 CHEVROLET VEGA
automatic tra nsmlssion,
air conditioned $3,200
1971 RAMBLER
AMBASSA;_,"D
automatic transmission
Jir conditioned. radio $3,400
1970 HILLMAN HUNTER
4 door, automaltic
transmlssion. rdk a $900
1970 VAUXHALL VIVA
2-doo'1 $650
1970 FORD COURT ~A
ESTATE
automatic transmission $800
1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR
station wago7, 4-door
standard transmission $800
1970 TOYOTA CORONA
automatic transmission $900
1969 PL MOUT BAnRACUDA

air conditioned, radio $1,650
1971 VAUX HALL VI VA
ctaltion wago!:. automatic
It:rnsmissilon $1,200
1969 MONTEGO 2-door
iAS IS* $700
1969 JAVELIN
? doo' $900
1 969 FO RD CORTINA
] door $1.100
1969 FORD TO RINO
( T 4 noor $1,500
1970 VAUXHALL VIVA

$650
1969 FIAT D6C00 $150
1969 HILLMAN MINX
:tationr wagon $800
1968 C AME RO
,lliai~tenat transmission $500
1969 VOLKSWAGEN
FASTBACK $1.100
1969 FIAT 124 $900
1966 HILLMAN MINX
station ne~goni $400
1970 FORD ESCORT
auitonl.ii tctransmiSsion $900
AtBC MOTORS


OPEN M eDAY T RIDAY

SA dRDA a.m, to 5mp.m.


1 cash tin
2 plastic chair mats large
1 plastic chair mat small
To view the above call 5-5521

ART SUPPLIES


C M83ETE range of artists,
supplies. Oils, acrylics, canvas,
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
Supply Ltd., Bay St. Phone
2-2386, 2-2898.



C10939
YAMACRAW BEACH
ESTATES
As of the 31st August 1973 the
following lots will be placed

atsd unles furtme k yri en


a4 tlaom Babc el Clark
178 Ralph & MavisCurtis
179 Edney Hepburn
186 Viola Thompson
230 Annie Brown
240 Enid Johnson
251 Carlass Blount
426 Edgar Ferguson
433 Daisy Grant
450 Clifton Munnings

C10910
THE ISLAND MOTOR
COMPANY 1970 LTD, wish to
give notice that it has on its
premises the following vehicles
left for repair which have not
been collected for a
considerable period.
If these vehicles are not paid
for and collected within
THIRTY DAYS of this notice
the COMPANY GIVES
NOTICE THAT THEY WILL
BE SOLD TO DEFRAY
REPAIR AND STORAGE
EXPENSES.
Customer Date of Repair Vehicle


that enjoys keeping busy.
Apply in writing to "THE
PRESIDENT, BOX N4939"

C10815
MALE MESSENGER over 17
years of age. Must own scooter
adidha ie eis 1%enss sin in
person Nassau Dairy Products
Ltd. Thompson Boulevard
2:30 4:30p.m.

C10871
WANTED A male agent with
airline or travel agency
experience. For work at Nassau
International Airport. AII
replies must be in writing and
only men with experience will
be considered. Please write Box
N I509, Nassau, Bahamas.


OAN GER Pilot required


exeineu both on nration
maintenance, mechanic's
licence helpful. Flying
qualifications same as for pilots
below.
PILOTS required, ATR or
C mm tcal,hoSMSL ad 0{},

hrs. multi amphivian, Beech 18
experience.
APPLY Trans-island Airways,
Ltd. Airport office.

C10935
SEC RETARY to Management
required for approximately 4
hours each day, 5 days a week.
Must be of high calibre and
fully experienced in all phases
of secretarial work. Salary by
arrangement. Bahamians and
Belongers only requested to
reply to: Adv. C-10935, c/o
The Tribune, P. O. Box
N-3207, Nassau.

C10915
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 co nfidential
interview please send resume,
family status, to General

Mi ie, Moaotnthe t wn
Inagua.


1972 FORD CORTINA
S/wagon white, standard
shift on the floor, 4 door, very
good condition, perfect car f or
th~e unCh E y o~nl P1800A
S4 door sedan automatic, blue
power steering & brakes; radio
W/W tyres, a large family car
on7y2$5D80GE AVENGER
automatic 4 door sedan, blue
only one owner, a good buy at

0{'q CEVROLET IMPALA
air conditioned, blue 4 door
sedan automatic, a fine family
car $800.00
1970 FORD ESCORT -2

deonditio edp. deaauto at
beginner only $1000.00
1971 DODGE AVENGER 4
door sedan stick shift on the
floor, blue, the car you were
looking for only $1275.00
19/2 VAUXHALL VIVA
S/wagon -- 2 door, automatic,
green pretty good condition a
fine car $2350.00
1972 VAUXHALL FIRENZA
-- stick shift on the floor, 2
door, blue, good condition,
only $1975.00

FtCNOANC NG AVAILABLE





C10943
1968 FORD TRANSIT VAN -
$1,200 w or nearest offer-
Telephone Mr. Fernander at
2-1404 Mademoiselle Ltd.

C10896
1972 Hornet Stationwagon'
airconditioned, make offer,
phone 31519, 24078 ask for
SButler.

C10900
1968 CADILLAC convertible,
newly painted, new top, air
conditioned, radio, power
steering & power brakes.
$3,500 cash or nearest offer.
Call Playtours, Mr. MacMillan
or Mrs. Moree 22931 9 a.m. to
5 p.m.
C10911
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD

NA SA UBAH6AMAS
USED CARS
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 door auto $1695
1967 CHRYSLER NEWPORT
4 door $950
1968 PONTIAC
S9T7AVTAOUCEAFLL VIVA140

49d68 AV LIN A/C $10
1970 PONTIAC PA RISIENNE
A/C $2400
1968 VIAUXHALL 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
1964 CHRYSLER
NFW YORKER $800
1971 FORD CAPRI $1950.
1969 FORD GALAXIES
A/C $1850
1970 HILLMA4N MINX
Standard $850
1971 CHEVROLET IMPALA
A/C $3500
1966 MORRIS 1100 $500


Poe is .: 7
Opphst 7h I Pant


C10929
NASSAU CHRISTIAN
ACADEMY has openings for
students from kindergarten
thru 8th grade. Register now
for fall classes, Call 32641 -
10:00 a.m.- 2 p.m.

C10828
REGISTRATION for the Day
Nursery (Toddlers) and the
Day School (Kindergarten)
continues at the Office of the
Bahamas Gospel Mission
Chapel Montrose Avenue,
Shirley Heights, Tuesdays and
Wednesday from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. & from 5:30 p.m. to 9
p.m. Ages for the Toddlers
Division 15 months to 3 yrs.,
Ages for the Kindergarten
Division 3 years to 5. Both
dedpart~mretnh r enf miemma
be obtained from the office or
by calling Mrs. G. Nottage c/o
Phone 24537.


HELP WA~TED

C10936
SECRETARY REQUIRED.
Must have several years
experience in similar position
in busy commercial office.
Duties involved require
secretary of high capabilities.
Salary to be arranged. Only
Bahamians or those with
Bahamian status need apply.
Applications invited to: Adv.
C-10936, c/o The Tribune, P.
O. Box N-3207, Nassau.

C10914
ACCOU NTANT-ASSISTANT
Position in out islands fo
person with minimum two
years accounting experience
capable of preparing financial
statements, working
independently and assumin



maar comment ur teb w

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

O O MOTIVE PARTS
counterman must have 2


employer. See A. B. Malcolm -
Malcolm Tyre Service. Phone
2-2444.


ClL NISTON GARDENS

As of the 31ES Agust 1973 the
following lots will be placed
back on the market and
re-sold, unless further payment
is made:-
Lot No. Block Name
30 8 Stanflord Clarke
17 & 18 24 Gladstone
Morrison Jr.
23 -14 Maisie Sands
13 27 Roy Wells


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.

C10881
MARRIED COUPLE of
Bahamian status, to manage a
50 unit apartment complex.
Must live in. Good wages,
apartment, office & utilities
included. Knowledge of typing
and bookkeeping essential.
Apply in writing to "THE
PRESIDENT, BOX N4939"
Nassau,N. P.

C10898
CIVIL ENGINEERING AND
BU ILD ING Contractor
requires a competent Quanti'y
Surveyor. Minimum ten years




eu vaentT of H eredNainona
Diploma. Membership of a
recognized Professional
Institution desirable. Duties
mocludedrtwiig soff qantities

a utn, ioMeasureme nte rd
Certificates and variations, and

Fn Aco ~ris. Pn a 6ie
applicants apply in writing to
Sir Robert McAlpine & Sons
(Bahamas) Limited. P. O. Box
N3919 Nassau.


POSITION WANTCED

C10930
SEEKS WORK as a salesman or
office worker, 10 years
experience as an Insurance
Salesman. Honest and reliable,


C10944




P.O. BOX N3920 NASSAU, BAHAMAS.


NOTICE
NEW PROVIDENCE LEASING; LIMITED HAVE A LARGE NUMBER OF
USED MOTOR CARS FOR DISPOSAL. WE HAVE ALL MAKES, MODELS
AND PRICES. REGARDLESS OF COST THESE CARS MUST BE SOLD
IMMEDIATELY. NO REASONABLE OFFER REFUSED. FIRST COME
FIRST SERVED. SOME CARS FINANCED FOR AS LITTLE AS $250.0
DOWN-PAYMENT. IMMEDIATE INSURANCE COVER GIVEN.


LOT LOCATION: GIBBS CORNER, OPPOSITE LAUNDROMAT OUR
FRIENDLY SALESMAN "WOOD)Y" WI LL BE HAPPY TO SEE YOU.


C10653
ONE EXTRA LARGE two
bedrooms two bath, and one
extra large one bedroom
apartment. W'ith large livi g
and dining 3ll ba ricallY
furnished -- Victoria C;urt
Apartments on Elizzbeth
Avenue between Shirley an 1
Bay Street. Facilities, Phone,
Laundry, parking, T.V. ..,itenna,
airconditioned. Phicne 54631
be~tween 8 a m. and S p.m

C10660
H ILLC REST TOWERS
Spacious 2 bedroom 2 bath
apartment, large balcony.
air conditioning, swimming
pool, short or long term. $400
per month. Contact 2-1841
days.

C10677
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occu ancy201ample parking
Inquire~ 4-07

C10676
LARGE ONE BEDROOM ,
apartment, nicely furnished*
$250 per month. Call
CESETER THOM8PSON REAL

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

C10651
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT
Montrose Aveniue. Basic
furniture 1 bedroom
alrconditioned, washer. To
view telephone 2-1722-3.




C10886
Street, 3 bedroo unf urn~ished
flouse. Phne 5 4347 Raft

7:30 m

C10877



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

C10879
ONE BEDROOM apartmrenit
completely furnished wall to
wall carpet air conditioned,
patio, laundry facilities,
$200.00 water included. Bay
Street, Eddies' Apartments,
Telephone Day 22227 night
52294.

C10883
TWO BEDROOM apartment ~
overlooking ocean oni Cable
Beach, Nicely furnished,
available Sept. 1st. Bejch, pool
and laundry f facilities.
Telephone 77222.
C10925
LUXURIOUS fully furnished l
21/2 bedroom apartment Winiton
Highway, fantastic views
phone 21631-2-3.
C10919
ATTRACTIVE iULLY /
FURNISHED House two
bedroom, 2 bath. Cable iSeady
Private Pool & SeJ Piio ,
7 7530
C10839
NASSAU EAST Atr
home three bedr a ll
aurconditioned,, twoht
completely furrnished
sc hool. Phone 3151 i

CIO931
INTERNATIONAL
HOUSE": Site of the original
quarters for the West Indies
Regiment is avaIlable for
leasing. Located downtown on .
the corner of Bay. Weit anti
Vllglnnia Streets, the three
:torey building Is an excellent
example of traditional
Bahamian architecture. The
interior has been renovated for
office purposes; including
lighting, central air
condit oning, partitioning etc.
App o imateith2,000 spar fn I


ule e ofatice2-2945 2 2946


i


I


CI


from 9a.m. to 5p.m. Mon. to Fri. Sat. 9a.m. to 1p.m.


FOR SAILE IGHCE HELP WANTED
,1 C10942 < 1086r
TRIUMPH Herald, and WILL THE foloit gpro~ aeUhltrrSice.Cl
outboard BOAT. Phone please contact gil's rsol Male U4phlserr ttcer C
~~~Estate at 23921 URGENTLY xn-28
)837 Edwin Culmer C6172
87Daniel Ritchie JBTTE ukLae
.L PIANO ACCORDION Stafford Gaitor OB TUMTE BuED C TION:
~ed only a few times Lero Moss eodr
36151 GeorgeLKerr MINIMUIV EXPERIENCE: 2-3
6Kime Niockhart ye en experience loading from
i6 Kin Nixoncementpln sios.
taped secretarial desk -- Yvette Beth~el DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
with teak top Vernell Potier Performs loading of cement
hair setee black with Sesley Darville and limestone into ocean going
e Clifton Clarke ships, barges or bulk trucks.
r black with grey Cariton Moss INTERESTED APPLICANT
l size four drawer filing CONTACT : Pe rsonnel
its grey. (with locks) PETS FOR SALE Department, Bahama Cement
storage cabinet -- 18" x Company, P. O. Box F-100,
72" C10908 Freeport, Grand Bahama,
bookcase 15" x 36" x GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPS BAHAMAS.
FOR SALE Price $85.00. For
emington 25 electric information call: 23735. C10882
riter A RELIABLE, capable
~d out desk trays PETS FOR SALE handyman for large apartment
tnhp per cutting board C186 bidn T ss n aeig
blte IENS all brpreed an era oa insteianc .edng


I I


I I


C10682
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park -
executive type home. 4
bedrooms, 2V:2 baths, living,
dining, family, kitchen, double
car garage and utility room on
2 lots of land, wall to wall
carpet and drapes, completely
furnished, large patio and pool.
18 x 36. Beautifully
landscaped, bearing fruit trees
Central Jlm ondiiror..ngg To
view telephone 2-1722-3,
C10650
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park, 3
bedrooms, 2 bath, living,
dining, kitchen, fa nily room
and carport, utility rooms, on
2 lots of land beautifully
f urnished, wall to wall carpet
and drapes throughout.

Isnlc eT wAierc ndit one
throu ghout Unu 5ual
o ppo rt unri t y. To view
telephone 2-1722-3.
C10874
TWOli STOREY Lovely three
bedroom, 2 bathroomn fully
furnished oni two lots two
,vor ktbleE fe place ad. r ct

mrore thanl $55,000. Call, Leslie
T Fox days 28012 nights
42855 '
C1085t
BEAUTIFUL CA Y
APPROXIMATELY 7 acres
with long sandy beach in
,Tonau~e of the Ocean, for sale
byi the Estate DETAILS to
Pr:cipals Onlyv Write to Bo e
5t548. Nassau. Bahamas



~~~ou~~~ ~ c scr 10 lo
Ail uiities under rund N


SExcellent swimming. Call Pat
Rutherford at 4 1141 Or
Mlortey & O'8rien at 2-4148 or
2-3027 or come to the
YAMVACRAW BEACH Model
Home.
C10894
ONE GOOD investment.
Duplex apartments each with 2
bedroom, I bathroom. Located
Westward Villas, near shopping
centre and the sea. Price
$55,000. McPherson & Brown
Telephone 2-2680.
C10947
MUST SELL IMMEDIATELY
560,000.00 WORTH of Real
Estate will be given awaJy for
$35,000.00. Four bedroom, 2
bathroom, 17,000 sq ft. Patio,
wall to wall carpet, and much
mnuchi more. Owner leaving
Nassau ond of August. Phone
32527, 32140. This property
must be sold.

C10938
1. Nassau's newest prestige
subdivision Wiinton MPeadovs
Section 2 deposit only $200.00
down.
2. The largest tots with the
lowest down payment and no
tteareest at Yamacraw Beach

I~ass u E st- NasthuatE t30o
down.
4. Lots in Monastary Park
$100.00 down.
5. Lots in Eastwood $200.00
down
.Lot, Irn Tropical Gardens
tern, toj :Iit your budget.
7. Carnal and inland lots
Seabreezie Estates all a
rrnirnirni of 100 x 100 ft.
goo~d cash prices and terms

SAlso lots in South Beach
Estates Gleni to~n Gardeis
Emerald Ridge High Vista
Estates. Ramnboo Town Seven
Hills Estates, Sunshine Park
Golden Gates 1 2 and 2
addition Bel Air Ljndi Colo~y
Villagre East.
Fr mf or rnar ut Io anld
appointmient call B I( s Real
Estate 23921.
--.- ---- -----
C10760
FOR SALE fu@~i fu 0 shied 3
bedroom house iit Terrace,
Centreville. Rainuater tank
with pressure pump ~Lot 150 x
er0 f 10d001a dsc ped, a




C10757
ONE & 2 Bedroom apartments,
Coern r.rvle hRmg 5-8679 ask


C10740
THE RAPID RESULTS
COLLEGE

World-f amous postal
~tuition for the GCE,
School Cert. and
Accountancy, Banking,
Law, Marketing, Company
Sereta~ryshidp etaxamina -
specialised courses write
for FREE copy of YOUR
CAREER to The Rapid
Results College Dept. TNI
Tuition House London
London SE19 40S.


C1090
1967
18 Ft.
31619
C 10
SMAL
- Us
$30.0(
Phone
C1086
1 L-sh
black (
1 3c
chrom
2 chaii
2 legal
cabine
1 grey
36" x
1 grey
42"
1 RI
ty pew
2 in an

1 desk


$20.00 pair Phone 22376
day, 42045 night.




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

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.


ENTERTAINMENT

C10916
NASSAU PLAY ERS present




andn En~g nd pro~ra nth
Beach Hotel on Thursday 23rd
August at 8:30 p.m. Tickets at
the door, priced at $3.00 each.


SCHOOLS
C10928
WEE WISDOM PREPARA-
TORY SCHOOL, Collins
Avenue, Centreville, has
openings for 3-5 year old
classes. Call 21586 or 32641
between 10:00 a.mn. 2 p.m.


C10946
AT MOTOR CENTRE
TWE HAVE
THE USED CAR
FOR YOU

1971 CORTINA S/W O. N. O.
new paint work radio a very
clean car AT ONLY $1.400.00
1971 V/WAGON 1300 0.N.O.
radio in good condition at
ONLY $1.800.oo
1970 ROVER 2000 A/C A/T
right hand drive at ONLY
$2,000.00
1969 CHEVY IMPALA 2-dr.
Coupe vinyl roof radio console
shift bucket seat new paint
work at ONLY $2,200.00
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR S
L. with bucket seats console
shift radio O.N.O. in very good
condition at ONLY $2,000.00
$2,000.00
1972 DODGE CHARGER O.
sNap t.radi oA/ P/ PB A/C
1970 HILLMAN SUPER
MIINX new paint work at
ONLY $1,200.00
1969 BUICK SKYLARK vinyl
top A/T A/C radio P/B P/S in
00.d cndition at ONLY

C 9 68 SOSLDSM 0Bd L E
transmission 3-speed on the
floor 8-cyl. radio A/C at ONLY
$1,000.00
1970 TOYOTA CROWN A/C
A/T P/B radio ice box in trunk
new paint work at ONLY
$2,300.00
1966 AUSTIN CAMBRIDGE
S/wagon S/T radio at ONLY
5800.00
1970 FORD CAPRI A/T radio
W/W tyres mag wheel at ONLY
$1 0.0 MORRIS MINI

Ca wMN esat cr r



rdi AET a NY A ,0 .
Sedan vinyl top A/C P/5 P/B
A/T the perfeept taxi at onI
$3.700.00
Thompson Blvd. Opp Davis St
Phone 56739 Box N3741
Nassau N.P. Bahamas
C10920
CORTI?!4 15,000 miles
registered April 1971, on!
English driver, excellent
condition, maintained
regardless of expense, $1,200.
Ring 7 7530
C10912
VAUXHALL VICTOR Statio:
Wagon, White, 1968, $650.00
Phone 4-1107.

C10884
66 SUNBEAM ALPINE sports
convertible. Owner leaving.
Call 5-3249.

FOR SALE
C10903
MINI FRIGIDAIRE, in
excellent condition, colour
bronze on movable stand $100.
Slim Jim exerciser $40.00
Telephone 52403 54853.
C10927
UPRIGHT FREEZER 1 year
ol $ 275.00, or best offer.
QUEDBOAR E 7BEOD Ca
32641 --10:00 a.m. 2:00
p.m.
C10926
BRAND NEW!!!
"Red" Velvet Couch and
beautiful matching chair. $350.
or best offer, 32641 10 a.m.
-- 2 p.m.


William Ferguson July
Vauxhall Victor
Neville Toote Sept.
Vauxhall Victor
Godfrey Hall Oct.
Vauxhall Victor


1972,

1972

1972


C10913

ps c~ooNrol oe < peene" an
trainee Supervisor required by
Rentokil Laboratories Ltd.
Permanent em ploy ment
offered to reliable, trustworthy
men. Driver essential. Apply in
writing to P. O. Box N395
Nassau.


SREAIL ESTATE I


FOR RENYT


CARS FOR SALE CARS FOR SALE T


FOR REYT


C10899







TODAY'S

SPBCIALABU'L
1971 TOYOTA CORONA
$1250.00
o slA Available












1 _


~7* *~n 13'


M


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

I REALLY DON'T COULD YOU CHECK ) ALL RIGHT, BRICE---BUT IsM \PLEASE,
KNow HIM--- BUT IT SEEMS TO ME \WITH THE REGISTRY DOING IT AGAINSTMY BETTER JUNE- *
ETEURNIN TO WEDNDAATE ADNA il WT 5W MA lIED \---SE WIEK TW T DGENT LIY DO N"EMU
RICE QUESTIONS OR SO AGO/ 15 HIER MARRIED SHE MIGHT BE B ARBARA'S DEATH W
JUNE ABOUT j~~SHE STILL NAME / LOCATED? z
GORDON GRAIN?/ NURSUR ING~













J UDGE PARK ER sy PAUL NICHots

THAT CLERK YOu TOLD ME FIRST THAT SUT YOU WERE,
WAS LYING! LASSITER WAS LYING.,. WEREN'T YOU?
3(AVING TOLD BETSY NOWV THE CLERK! NO,
CHA KH U EDi ~ Pi NEIT ER ON AS
LASSITER 5 STATE-
MENT THAT SHE 8 Cc YI
HAD PHONED HIM, 7 `~`

ACCUSES HER OF
SENDING YiM TO
HIS DEATH! ^"*

8 20





APARTMENT 3-G By Ales Kotaky

AAIPC~~~C~ 7War~ C~Q~54E- EXCUSE ME, BRYAN---
AA# CE E-- I'P SETTE SEE
f7 Q. E EO k El WL .?~ WHAT'S WRONG!
AS THE


THE STAIRS )f
WITH BRYAN,-
THEY ARE\
SUDDENLY
STARTLED BY
ANNCGASPER'S
VOICE!i





STE VE R 0PER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & verar


GR AND BAHAMnA




CLSS D CI IA

II IEE)Ni Tml 352-88


REAL ESTATE II) ELP IIIITED

C6162 C6186
HAWKSBILbat A Ca 4 SWAREiHOUtSE SUPER ISOF

owner for more information at Purchasing Control Warehou!
Freeport 352-7539. including receipt, stocking
accounting for and issue of ~
HELP WANTED material procured b:
Purchasing Division for centre


I~~~~ M} \ AENWH/LE, ATIORELE/ LAND-


Lrr


As THE WOMEN I BELIEVE WE H~L~D DONT E~ BE
C/rlT FOR THE HIGH CARD NOW, TOO $URE./
THEY 5HOT61/W, ~r\ MR5. KERSEY!

AND THE ~E ~ij1 I
RECOIL , f1-I~~UI I
BREAKf -IIT
ENN45I 60P-

8-r
O rI
---4 t


stock. to esn
Depp tment,toGrande Bhnnel
Port Authority, Limiited, P. O.
Box F-2666 or :3C Kipling
Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C6172
JOB TITLE: Bulk Loader
MINIMUM EDUCATION~:
Secondary
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years experience loading from
cement plant silos.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Performs loading of cement
ndp limestone intokocean going
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTAC T: Pe rsonnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Free port, Grand Bahama,
9AHAMAS.

C6185
2-COOKS Must have three
years experience in first-class
hotels or restaurants in
preparation of International
cuisine. Three references and
Police Certificate required.
1- ENTERTAINER/TUNED
PERCUSSIONIST Must be
able to sight read and arrange
professional show music, must
be proficient in playing
percussion instruments an
have at least three years
experience. Three references
and Police Certificate required.
Applicants should apply in
person to: Mr. B. W. Johnson,
Personnel Officer, Bahamas
Amusements Ltd.

C6184 appliance REPAIRMAN
to repair lawnmowers, edgers.

cea ers aidenchersmake cau
models of various small
Jp ianc s.e a I qualified

Appliance Service Ltd., Forest
Ave., Phone: 352-6432
C10934
MATURE LADY required as
Manageress of large Ladies'
Wear & Jewellery Shop in
Freeport. Must have at least 5
years experience, be able to
work on own initiative, controI
stock and submit stock reports.
Sales experience and the ability
to train staff is also a
requirement. Applicants should
apply in writing to:
Mademoiselle, Ltd., P. O. Box
N-4882, Nassau.


C6ANAGE R, AI RC RAFT
MAINTENANCE SE RV ICE
The following qualifications
req usred ; FAA
Airf rame/Powerplant Licence,
Airline Inspectors Certificate,
Airworthiness signoff
Authorization. Must be able to
troubleshoot/repair all systems
on 707/727 type aircraft, must
have current formal schooling
on all systems of 707/727 type
aircraft, must have minimum 8
years Jet aircraft maintenance
experience, must be able to
Ma age Aministe all phases

departments.
CONTACT: Pan American
Airwa y s, Freeport
International Airport, P. O.
Box F-2503. Phone: 352-7251.

C6182
STOCK COMPTROLLER/AC-
COUNTANT to supervise
perpetual stock control, taking
of monthly inventory,
preparation and pricing of
orders. Applicant must have
thorough knowledge of retail
liquor business.
Please reply in* writing: P. O.
Box F 2444, Freeport.

C6187
TECHNICIAN
(INSTRUMENT
MAINTENANCE)
Technician (Instrument
Maintenance) must have 0
sound knowledge of power
plant Instrumentation
maintance work -both
pneumat ndc mndpoe ironic

be able to work without direct

is ruentaoiontant hias iown
helper, read diagrams and keep
material in wotrhkng S ier He

(Instrument Maintenance).
Apply to : Pe rso nnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority, Limited, P. O.
Box F-2666, or 30C Kipling
Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C6188
3 -- LABOURERS to work on
Poultry Farm. contact: The
Island Market, Pinders Point,
Grand Bahama, Box F-27,
Freeport.


L __


Monday, August 20, 1973.


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

B IO R( f OPE


GENERAL TENDENCIES: An astrological
blue day. It is best you don't allow yourself the
luxury of feeling imposed upon. Show that you are practical
minded and a person who looks at facts and figures
objectively. You can handle them wisely.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You need a little change of
environment before you can tackle all those duties ahead of
you and get them done properly. Meet with a trusted adviser
and obtain right ideas for a new plan.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) You have personal aims that
need proper planning now but postpone taking action on them
until later. Being pleasant with associates even though you feel
depressed is wise. Avoid arguments.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Attend to routine duties early
in the day so you can handle behind-the-scenes matters that
can help you have a bigger income in the future. Making
important decisions can wait until tomorrow.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Steer clear of pals
who want you to get into activities that could lead to trouble.
A persemal aim is not un hiding as fast as you would like, but

LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Make sure you take no risks
where higher-ups are concerned or you could lose out. Be
certain to make payment on an important bill or you could
ruin you credit. Evening is fine for the social.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) A communication you get is
not for your advancement right now, so forget it and go on to
bigger things. Avoid one whose ideas differ from yours. Strive
for more harmony with others.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Don't make the mistake of
reneging on any promises you may have made or trouble could
result Show more patience with mate who may be in a bad
mood due to the planetary positions.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Take care you don't do
anything to make an associate or a higher-up turn against you
just because you are not feeling up to par. Not a good day for
making changes or for reorganizing.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) With all those duties
facing you it would be most unwise to go off on a costly
alease otagnt aTtate mae olo rnhealth problems you may
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Although you want to
erUoy yourself, if you spend too much, you will regret it later
on. Attend to important duties before engaging in recreation.
Avoid one who opposes you.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Don't make any changes
in the home that could be against the wishes of kin or there
could be an unpleasant argument. Await a better time. Take
time to engage in your favorite hobby.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) You have to travel with
utmost care today and be careful in motion or there could be
real trouble. Wait until tomorrow to come to a better meeting
of minds with others. Be alert.


TRADE SERVICES



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

C10637
T.V. ANTENNAS Boosters for
homes, apartments and hotels.
Sales and services. Call Douglas

MU C,5 Ma y RtLet extO t
Frank's Place

C10873
LAWNS, HEDGES, BEACHES.
For all Your Gardening Needs,
Trimming, Hedging, Pruning,
Beach Cleaning, For Prompt,
reasonable and efficient'Service
Call 5-1044.


TRAIDE SERVICES






Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVER Y
MOVING, STORAGE

ST EEL BNGING
& SHIPPING
SPEC IAL QUOTAT IONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYM N FND6ER


2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434


se
g,
all


* in


Br LEONARD BARDEN r t g

I I By VICTOR MOLLO
wh1 s~y's andnca e upsc e
11 -15Istanbul, during Bitain's first
Dea e 80th h 3h Vul :
*, 8 5 4
OAK 9 3

~ a~d~k,;l II West East
K 63 2 4 J10 9
Q J 10 8 7 4 2
100 8632

South
Kro te Ligrtd mntro ale 4 AQ 7
of the tournament winners, is OAQJ109
playing the bottom marker 4 KQJ
Cuellar. White has a lead in South North
development, but Black has the 1 0 1 O
~terf gihs dWhho ha ode NT 4 O
Korchnot play as his next move ? West leads the OQ. Declarer
Par times: 10 seconds, chess appears to need the spade
cmasnte r expert tm4n0u en s, phnean dooF h so tweft trick, but
strength, 5 minutes, average; 10 Go1Ing up with the OA. he
minutes, novice. draws trumps, cashes the OK
and ruffs a heart. Then comes
SOLUTION NO 9'144 --t~he last trump and three rounds
Ches Yolti. ofTre carlubs, endmin in~n dummy.
CheSS~uh' pladEO esmor course, is to
1 Kt xP! wins an important d33icarod his + 7 on dutnry's 09.
central pawn for Korchnot. If throwing ~in West and forcing
1 .. .gxKt; Z RxR oh, BxR; B spade lead into his AQB.
3 Rt or Q--K8 with at standard In theory, West has no
2hc xw mate 3 1K ..,Bxt dbne out htc hap s i
Cuellar gave up the pwn by out, for West retains another
r d. mt-2 b Krnof ho sa 5n to uess, South finessed

routine ideas turn uip in play- That was the defect put up
it rr u stil ausinterna iona IIS'r eunr, wus lm
the first Blue prize at our
Charity Br Agie Congress-ten
1oe fr then gh Algv eB 1dg
Festival in November.
For full details of the Evening
8and rd Bridn Cngears b
end, write or phone: Bridge.
[~3Y~ Orand ~Met House. 7 Stratford
s~ GRFOWINnG Place. W:1 (620 6618).


wordl must c~on~tain the tarle
letter. and11 therre mulst be at
least onle elsht-letter word In the
list. No plurnisw; no foreign wordsl;
no proper nlamles. TODAY'Sq
TA\RG;ET : 17 worda 8,Good;
21 words, very good; : 4 words,
erc~ellent. Solution tomorrow.
I'ENTERU)AY'S SOLUTION :
.\cted ANECDUOTE anode anted
atoned cadet canled canoed
canllted heated code coned dace
da~nce date deacon dean decant
dcecrnt donel denote dent doat
dones donece dote enacted encode
nered node noted octad teed
tend toatd toed toned.


foulr letters
Or mIore Can 1

hettre 'Ior In
mak ing a i
word. elc'h
Itettr iin a4
her ulsed on~ce
onlly. Each l


No. 7,200 by TIMI McKtAY
Across
1. Wide trest (sasI.). (4-5)
U. Btste of anconseloOssess. (4)
9. Spiral. (4)
11. Corectness. (9)
II!:::tau. 13
15. Bear the responsibility. (8)
17. BItter-tastiar. (4)
ro. Inventi t9)
23. MIesh. ( )
26. Barstem rmn anae. (I)
271. Farmn towrls. "
28. Workr-forc. (3
DowPn
1. Pushinl. 49)
'c. Cold sweet. (3)
3. lniversity honour. (0)
4. Delay. (4)
5. Did the wrork. (5)
6. Begged. (6)
7. Kilnd of dock. (5)
10. Famnous Red. (5)
12. Trsht. (4)
13. Disgrace. (5)
16. French river. (5)
19. Finish.
(3)


st. Goes
wilth a
bolt. (3)
23. da ter.
24. MIa 01-
Late. (3) 1'esterrde's soluties


Aupert feels out of breath after pushing the P~resently they cross a little bridge and Rupert
little bus uphill, and he is glad when it is over notices that even the fences and trees
the crest. Thanks very much,' shouts the seem dwarfed. And there' sa tiny signpost **
driver, as Rupert again takes his place on the he murmurs, when the bus reaches a brar h
roof. Shan't have to bother you any more." road. "It shows the way to Dollscote, but
The lane ahead is downhill and the bus rattles why is everything so small around here ? "
along at a good pace while Rupert clings on. ALL Riours RIESERVED


Whtr iftbutti


T es


- r

KSPI i


Rupert and Miss Samantha-1~9











Monday, August 20,. 1973.


Baby Boy Rolle pounds


Miamian to 4th. Found TKO;



Lloyd wins unanimously

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
BAHAMAS LIGHT HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMP Baby Boy
Rolle, without even working up a sweat, pounded Miamian Ldee
Royster for four solid rounds flooring him five times before the
end came in the fourth round when Royster took three
knockdowns.


VVEDTN



MANAGil MPl0YEt E ~IlONS




shiou~ld h~avc mliinimuml o~f 5 year;is experience` ii
indus\triarl re~lation\ or personnel adm~in~istration l



Re~spon~lshilitiei s will include recru~iting. wage aid
b~en~f'its adminilstratio n,, contract negotiations.; and
intern l communlica;tionsl~. ThiS iS a Senli)r
m1angement~ll p(Si t ionl wi th salary collnimensura~te
withi qu~alif~ic~atio ns.



App~llications inl writing only4 to

do T~h ~Tribune c
P. O. Box N-3107
Na~ssau~. Baltal~lus


.~~I." L


I


I~,a~~~X~3~Y~~II~U~l~m'"

St. Bernards win 34-17


Vernon Lockhart retains



junior title & his cousin


Eloise, the ladies title

B~y GLADSTONE TH-URSTON
ARNOLD PALMER GOLF ACADEMY GRADUATE Vernon
Lockhart successfully defended his junior title with a fine round
of 80 while his cousin, Eloise Lockrhart, carded a deserving 105 to
capture the ladies championship following yesterday's Bahamas


the 6,707 yards, par 72,South

eighteenth. H~is tee shot took
an unpredictable curve right
into the bushes. Hitting a
provisional ball that too went
nearly the same place. Pulling
himself together Lockhart hit a

scon~d provi ionaH6 wi en

fairway. So. utilizing the five
miutmt search peniod,hhd ound
the par four 426 yards hole
one over. ending the back nine
ivith a 41.
Lalok~in iner th' task at
careless on the back nine you
tire going to suffer." he noted.
L ockhart. however, made up
for his blunders on the less
challenging front nine and
beginning with a birdie on the
first hole, went on to card a 39
on that 3380 yards par 36 half.
Ilis only setbacks were on the
tid an 1 oift holes which hi
hole he was on in four and two
putted for a six. On the' fifth,
lic paid a visit to two sand
traps on either side of the hole.
In spite of his battle with
the back nine, "I played well.
It's just those bad holes that
upped the score. '
Concecrnling his debut into
the senior division he
commented: "There is no use
of hiding from it. If you are
too old. youl are too old," said
the 17-year-old junior champ.
"If` you are going to play~ golf,
you have to play with the big
men and moreover, I think I'ni
re~adv ',
G;ibson Jr. who ended the
back nine with a 44 carded a
41 on the front nine. Rory
Iiggs. who was favored to top
Lka rt swas issued wt h
scores but then I would come
back and get a few bad scores.
he sighed.

Last 1 e k sG tOnament in
St. C:roiu proved to be as
rewarding as winning for the
lady contestants. 11)I trip to
St. Croix really inspired my
game." affirmed Lockhart. the
newly crowned ladies c~hamp.
"It made me want to play golf.
It made me want to go pro.'
Dethroned ladies champ Beryl
Iliggs echoed similar remarks
Higgs and Lockhart,
"seriously planning" on
turning pro, were enlightened
by other women golfers
those from Jamaica especially
the way they handle their
game so smoothly. Both agreed
that there is a need for the

revitalization o l am n

within the next two years will
see them competing in
international tournaments for
experience first. After that,
they will become teaching
pros.
Yesterday's game turned out
to be pretty frustrating for the
ladies and many times they
were thinking about giving in
"I had to pull myself together
.. handle the ball and not let
the ball handle me Lockhart
smiled confidently.
Playing in the same
foursome with her Higgs said :
"After I saw Eloise was hitting
ahe ball today, I knew she had


Golf Association's tournament at
Ocean golf course.
Eric Gibson Jr.. the only
junior to give Vernon a push
ended five strokes off for
second place. Dwayne Hepburn
took the first net award with a
68 and Rory Higgs was second
with 61.

ch I ion Bdery n gs paid toe
many visits to the sand traps
and, although she maintained a


two strokes and settled for
second place. Sue Bennett took
net honours with 80 and
Mluriel Ene'as was second wcith

The South Ocean two weeks
ago was the homelt of the
B.C.A. s men championships
won by Robert Slatter.
Vernon, who this yea`r will
be seeing his last season ill
junior competition set the pace
yesterday with pars on the
10th. Ilth. 12th and 13th
holes t king a five s roke lea

started on the back nine while
the ladies worked the front
nine.)
Flis successful streak camer to
an end on the par 4, 386 yards
fourteenth hole when his tee
shot landed under a large
overhanging tree. Using an
eight iron to get out. he
overflew the green and was on
in three. He then utilized
another three strokes before
holing out for a double boge).
G;ibson Jr. in the meantime
picked up two strokes by
parring that hole.
BAD HOLE
Without allowing that to
break his concentration.
Lockhart went on and parred
the fifteenth hole. "That only
":s a bad hole," he said of the
Lockhart dropped another
stroke on the 528 yards par
five sixteenth hole which is

c70sti calie inrn 1fal. t
gaping lake settles right I
front of it. Lockhart was on in
four before putting for a bogey
six placing him three over pacr.
Parring the seventeenth hole
"was no problem"'. It was
when he reached the
*- 1Ck14.


Royster, unable to, ma1tc~h
the boxsing skills of the local
champ first saw the coanvis in
the second round fror o)ne of
Rolled's power-packed rights.
This turned the tables fo~r the
Amlerican light heav~weight


K stcr, h priortvvst the
tight boasted about hotw he

pesle irts i is nlrr or
lets ad right st gge eud a ll
earl) in thle second round. 11xis
seemed to, sp~ark an offence in
R 11 withich signalled the endf

Hlavilng the t thirdnder
contrtrl Kle In t hi an
fourth rounds hit his opponent
at will and did more than
~nough tol retain the fans he
lost recently following
Sic~ttrovrsilr dci sonns g inen

In the first of the two
Be d 1,d tellriam d~r as ith

B th- n~oqtalo ecsisored f orme1 r W'e s In d les
hecavywe\rcight chamllp ('arl Baker,
FAST FOO)(T-WORK
L~lovd. who thrilled the fans
with his fast foot-work, found
Batker far mocre durable than
expected. Hle Jabbed and he
xluggedc but Baker stood tirm-
1ik nhdss rnot h agaB htaWes
Heavywerlght C'hamp Boston
Blackie,. Bakecr kept the bout in
the middle of the ring and
sought the inside punches
which proved to be a hazard to
Lloyd. At one time, it seemed
that Lloyd migfht have dropped
his first in three Nassau
appearances when Baker s
ione pnhin IRrb o Id te
tale
Lloyd, however, with a few


inches reach advantage taunteti
nis opponent fromii the outside

ahdenevear Baksure t fighting.
Lloyd, who returned to

aako cpt emb 7 \hc I
third time. The first twoc houits
e~nded in a controversial affair.
Thi one shoul be dec sive.Kd

('ruz, coming off a victory ov~r
fler lightweight chariip
Freddie Major, held Otlis Clay
tunad raw during their four
Al Moss, crafty and swift,
blocked and punched like a
-hamp to gain ai foulr round
technical knockout ovecr
Roscoe Bell.


~IWki i
t- I~ I





C"4%a,
2

TI4r r









L i


DISPLAYING THE FORM
that kept him on top
throughout his junior yerrs,
Bahamas Golf Association

fair to raptorerth
junior title yesterday.


LIGHT HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMP BABY BOY ROLL
walks away satisfied having floored Miamian Lee Royster
for the third time in the fourth round. Rolle won by a
technical knockout. Photo: Rickey Wells.


1~L


1


MIAMIAN BOBBY LLOYD
(left) slips a straight right from
har m eight cW mp Carl s ke
while scoring with a left. Lloyd
won by H unan~in csk eis n


P ilcer 8 ai 5 SIIU Ig 8




K~o ed froni Wichita


Stifled by the offensive
aggressiveness of their
opponents the P'olice pushed
across two ruins in thle sec~ond-
fourteen more in the~ third and
a final run in the fourth to end
their scoring activities for the

The P'olice committed a
total of 12 errors.
Tang' Arinbriste~r, who
needed relief help in the third'
was credited with the win
while B3. Gibson, w5;ho
weathered the entire episode,
suffered the I ss.
~lazel Seymour picked up a
hit in three trips to, the plate

anoo otlo sSre ~ls wth
lheadivin fl(or thel Sh 7 v


tagged with the loss
..........
L atcher Panzy Johnson
hammeinred two home runs and
ne~tted a total of three RBis as
favlior Induistries outlasted
Cigstomns (-7 in the Saitur~day
afternoon's men's contest.


STARTING; PITC'HER
Tangy Armhrister matched
offensive strength with that of
the Seymrour sisters and T.
Smith for a c~ombined total of
ll hits in a St. Bernards 374-17
slugfe~st victory over the P'olice
in the ladies' lone game of the
New Providence Softhall
SA s o c i t i on s Su nda y
afternoon action at the
Southernl recreation G;rounds.
St. Bernardis amassed an
incredible 37 hits in five
innings scocring not less than
fu r ru ns in ea ch fra me.
The visiting St. Be~rnards got
o~n the warpath mn the top half
or thefris t awhe~n thney t Ired


ll~h trg alesomeil B's w~ere
b~c~k again in the second
picking up four tallies
A2rmbrister s in the park home
run highhg~hted the oftens~ive
ac~tio~n In that frame.
St. Be~rnards sc~re~d nine
mocre run\ in thle third. se~ven in
the foulrthh and four mriier in
the fifth to, end their un n
scoring four the day,


fromt the 1973 Naitionial Baseball
afternicoon whncr the~\ succitnubed
the seconds \traight loss~ in tie
Wichita.

c~ontingent b iC1 t Wichita late. laSt



Squad.t isc c y es t ed` !rto irrtve
Thiso thro ciasqa!

thas madet the ;c~i i shnwin Fll
sine ther i <~~ii, rst~ f eni:itri
wint thr e on, , ba sebai: lr l ~

The 1%9i~~i H ,i; quad was
thc molst see on: ??i lingent te
lhr to r it1: nun d


strc' if ireek~; lr; i i i nries~ ~,
hI he~ Bahain el upi w)i~tth

so tw orun ain th:1 bi it11 nt the

frthe pefetl aedth h


till er open tha in in

with a h it stlr l Ih~lpr c the lc l
stde's f~rs saidi 10 itcir h>tr~ a
hirt byr~j cti chr Sn nei Out ten
to pus cl~irunnlsli entii the nrs-


I~vn~legge out hind ou2t to
Short for~ rn th al htU lig

in lim lr 1 'e Bahaniass d
first~c tall\ to uit sin ole



Aln in tc igt toltn r f
t filled b siacty singe nto left
by short-t Rodgennnrs sethe
stllage s f ior~ c anIJ i orcd two
ruvcnt single to lef Iiltlie o ie

Bahamu~Lcs ptce(ltng stf once


lC~ongress~ Tournament Sunday
to the Louisiana Stars 9-7 for
toulrne\\ at Lawrence Stadium,


q r

1973-'74 LADIES GOLF CHAMPION ELOISE
LOCKHART (left) gets a congratulatory handshake from
dethroned champ Beryl Higgs following yesterday's B.G.A.
ladies championship tournament. Lockhart shot a 105
edging out Higgs by two strokes. POO ikyWls


ended in a 3-2 loss for the ace
hurler.
The local star, who is now
9-4 on the season, has now
completed 97 innings allowing
a total of 88 hits and 18 walks
and with an ERA of 2.04.


DOUBLE CHAMPIONS FLAMINGO AIRLINES, winner of the Bahamas Baseball
Association's Junior League 1973 pennant and the Championship Crown. From left
(Standing): Van Rolle, Ken Davis, Jeffrey Simmons, Kerrington Wilkinson, Vincent
Major, Anthony Johnson, Anthony Robertson, Stanley Pratt, Jeffrey Fowler and Gary
Davis. (Kneeling): Keith Butler, Kevin Rahming, Mario Ford, Dwight Trotman,
Wellington Ferguson, Charles Cassidy. Not included in photo are manager Chris Ferguson
and Kenneth Fox.


gi


9


FL AMING O 'S




CHAMPIONSHIP
I'ASTBALLER GARY
DAVIS combined a two for
three night at the plate along
with consistent pitching to lead
Flamingo Airlines to an 11-8
victory over the AID Royals to
capture the Bahamas Baseball
Association Junior League
Champion ship Sunday

olzbt Spoartts Ce tre.Que
The two game sweep of the
championship series has now
given the Airliners their second
straight championship crown.
Last year Flamingo knocked
off a pestering Royals squad to
take the coveted crown that
season.

der nstratedlirnrnsing fom
and calss as they had to
overcome a 6-1 deficit to win
the keenly contested game.
In their final bid to win a
game in the championship
series, Royals batters walloped
a shaky Davis in the first and
second frames for a total of six
runs on five hits.
selighli htin the oyale reun
centrefielder John Culmer who
slammed a big two run single
and shortstop Jackie Wright
whuoblrpp ep ae rn scoring
First baseman Vincent Major
and second baseman Kendal
Daat sy terrorize tdhet toloyals
bses eac hatoospar a fourdrun

trail 6-5.
5 MORE H-ITS
The Airliners took to the air
again in the fourth when
Major, rightfielder Ivan Gaitor,
shortstop Kenny Fox and
catcher Stanley Pratt combined
offensive strength to score five
more tallies.
Flamingo closed out a
fruitful day at the plate in the
bottom half of the sixth when
they scored another run.
The Royals on the other
hand, who reluctantly gave up
a five-run lead, never really got
on the offensive trail after their
big second inning as Davis grew
stronger during the latter part

Thypced up ohne rnthn

sxhxbe o f fmnallye y elding to
Davis, who went the route
for the Airliners, was credited
with the win while Wenzel
Brennen, who also went the
distance for the Royals,
suffered the loss.
LITTLE LEAGUE GAMES
LITTLE: Imague leading Nassau
Mets increased their undefeated
record to six Saturday when they
clobbered Edem's Music 9-3.
In other games, St. Michael's
I)odgers defeated the Aces 13-2; Jet
Set trounced Cross Roads Cubs
17-0: and Champion Sports Land
stopped Rodgers Sports Shop 8-6.
In action tomorrow afternoon.
Nassau Mets take on Champion
Sport Land 5 o'clock at the William
re rane met St. Mhae Dolad e


WEnTY FORD LOSESvt 8

HIS FOURTH GAME'L~ \&~ ~

BA~HAMIAN right-hander i

stand of the Richmond Braes eI~---
yielde~d 3-2 to the Charleston
C'harlies in an AAA Saturday I

Richmond, Virginia.
Entering the seventh inning
with a 2-0 lead Ford gave up a
double and then committed a I C1 l iii
costidy baltkewhihechanged te" bc~'(L