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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03425
 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 21, 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.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03425

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court's attention that it was
time to adjourn for lunch. The
judge agreed.
Mfr. f'awkes preceded
hlset~n in ceross-examiing n Mr.
Spencer who was recalled this
morning. So far, only Mr. and
Mrs. Spe~ncer andi Federal
Bureau ofl Investigation
ballistics expert Mr. Robert
F~rar er have given evidence.
Nineteen other prosecution

wilte sw- tah Solideore (etn r le
Mlr. L~angto~n Hiltotn.
D~urng the cross-examina-
tion of Mr. Spencer, Mr.
Fanwkes was asked to show the
court thle re'leva~nce of the
question, about A~ndrea's
reactio-n during the incident on
January 14. 1972 when her
mocther was taken hostage by
an armedc man, and the
Incident on February 15 when
she was herself kidnapped.
"Tlhe situation is this," Mr.
F~awke~s said. "it is a part of the
defence that the complainant
in this case did not act entirely
innocent in his conversations
on thle telephone arld the
picking upl of the money and
that perhaps Andrea knew she
would be returned safely."
Mlr. Spencer told the court
that he objeccted to the
insinuation.
tle was also questioned

al ee p roksm w dbrou ht this
d: gh e- t > himr.on February
17 bfr Inhc incident ev

he was familiar With the name
"Landis Smnith.' But he did
not remembller where he had
heard it mentioned. Hie had
never met Miss Shreeves

&T. Jus akeI.Graham warned

i'"'nlnts i` lldwere anm
again during: thle trial after an
objection was made by


"If it is ncctssary for me to
do~ so, I will," he cautioned.
Mr. Spencer said he returned
to, the site where the suitcase
was left on February 16 and
co~llected it because he did not
want sombc~odly else to remove

"I hoped the kidnappers
would collect it and that my
daughter wou~~ld be returned,"
hec said.
110 said thle road was one
thiat was well travelled and he
felt thle suitcase might have
b~een potted easily by
somebody working at the
cemecnt pliant.
Ilie said he did not know
that the police were also
keeping~ a check on the
suitcases. When he took it from
the pick-up site, he was
a1comlpanied by the police
who tollowedj behind him in
another car.

NEW TOURIST

PAC KGE DE AL
1)OL'!BL: ROOMS at single
ro< m rates hare the special
Islandr e ofr th assau/ aadise
Islack-AP mobion Board's
"PtElAPute' programme,
clt mher-a-tecenimbcagp tn
the flow of tuit ew
the c ding tourists betw
Sun ner and the beginning of
t winter season.

P'rov cnnee ad Paadsise Is and
are involved in the programme,
scheduled to run from
September 9 to December Im,
traditio~nally the weakest
tou s pedoadmomeh onesi ts of
anl eighlt-dtay package trip, with
fre:


(Reogistred witth Postmaster of Barhama for postage concession within the ashames)~ .rt PatE ol Rhm i,, pwcl ocStr ARhl (h 8OR. g p &

VOL. LXX, No. 225 Tuesday, August 21, 1973. Price: 1 $ Cents


I - I


JHN PERON


a~ Workers may strike if

HUGH SANDS 50W


STA~F MANAGER wg ead o t


BAT AD PIAV 4S


Hins r. Robr Secr
Mr. Randol Fawkes, who
\he~n the trial opened appeared
to~r ex-po~lice officer Leroy
M\1c lean and I: report
pcliscitan Slulrgeo n Damls,
yesterday to~ld the court that
Mlc~Lean ~intendecd to comlplete
the ca3Se withou)lt counISel. Mlr.
Enavke~s still represents D~ames.
The miove ySte1day is
cspected to, lengthen the trial
whIic~h mlcvedl inito its sixthi dtay
si hain t ils ( al In~ a lrr
paus~~ingF to ake cross
references in the record, this
mocrning declared thait the
o~their Inmembes in the trial
"dlon t seemi to thinkl time is
important so I will take just as
long a time as anybody else."
A~nd the judge told Mfr.
Fauwkes he w~as sorry counsel
had allowed himself to be sen
by the jury corresponding with
the accused McLean during the
trial this miorniig.
Mr. Anthony A2rcher, jury
foreman, this afternoon asked
the judge "if it is in order for
Mlctean to be accepting notes
from Mlr. Fawkes since he is
not representing himi any
longer "
"This is what you all have
observed?" Mr. Justice G;raham
questioned.
"Yes," the foreman said,
After including it on the
reorsdi gul judge drepa diotnh t
that it must cease. I have not

tbsekrveed ie niyselt nbt stts

youhave let yourself fall into

"fow~cver, Mlr. Fawkes, in
response said that he did not
understand the Judge s remark.
"-ftogt ""O sin d sthank t was
al ittfron to speanfi

tht instance, he said.
t`he observation, on the part
of the tkardman aind his juror

F-awkes' cross-examination
while MlcLean was conducting
his defence.
REIMOVlD
It resulted in McLean being
asked to remove himself and
his notes from the desk
provided for the de~fnciie
attorneys. Hie was askedl to
stand behind the cha~irs
provided for the dlefence
attorneys and closer to the seat
assigned him and the second
accused Dames
During his cross-eunamina-
tion, he questioned Mr.
Spencer:
"Is it possible for anrneone
to determiine the exact layout
of your house by viewing it
from the golf course?"
"N'ot the exact layout," Mr.
Spencer answered.
"Would you be able to, see
Andrea's bedroom fromt the
golf course?" he then asked,
Mr. Spencer said it was possible
to see his daughter's bedroom i
window fromr such a position.
T`he C'anadian hanker said
that the two miaske~d men'I did
not ask him to submit himis-lt
to a search and he said he triett
to subdue the sho~rte~r armed c~
and masked m~an by sitting ~n
his back.
tie also tried to strike him
on the neck he said, buit tournt
out ttehe j a has wearint ea
collar.
1\OT ACQ0UAINTED )
l-lc said he knew McLLean's
namer and his face prior to the
February 15 kidnapping
incident, bu t w~as niot
personally acquainted with
hirn. His knowledge of Mclean
came from the accused being a
niember of the police force, he

w e ha lardke Mr Slne
his glass door had entered the

h rge ifit wrnru tro for n n
Mean to bw acce ting note
from Mr. Fawkes.

Ri Mtgagain, Ine oment
laer Mr rhrsi e


MR. HUGH Sands. former
Permanent Secretary to the
Ministry of Education and
Culture, has been appointed
staft manager at Barclays local

apintmnofic.\as annoan sd
by Mr. Norman Ireland local
director of Barclays Bank
International
Mr. Sands'appointment was
announced by Mr. Norman
Ireland local director of
Barclays Bank International.
Mr. Sands brings a wide
range of edu ca tional
experience to this new
position. He obtatined his
Bachelors Daroree and Masters
Degree in Langland, and
returned to become a teacher
at Government High School. In
1968 he was appointed
Hleadmaster. but after one year
he was promoted to Deputy
Permanent Secretary at the
Ministry of Education and
Culture. Two years later he
became Permanent Secretary'
and held that position for two
and a half years.

Bar.qy Ireland to tis that
Sands' skills to the ftillest in

orgnisng taf recut enti

branches. Barclays offices in
Grand Caymnan, Grand Turk,
and Belize also will be within
Mr. Sands' responsibilities

programs is tr esn ex an e

Sads .wth p tcuau e ph si
on more advanced courses to
develop Bahamian staff for
sver-increasing ma ae Ia and

In addition to training
Others, Mr. Sands will be
undergoing training himself. Hle
is scheduled to travel to
London for comprehensive
exposure to all aspects of
banking.




TO TALKING 2,811

Lbs. OF CRAWFISH

THREE Cuiban-American
fishermen pleaded not guilty in
Freeport Magistrate s Court on
Monday to charges of taking
2,911 pounds of crawfish from
within the Bahamas' exclusive
fishing zone in the Walker Cay
area on Sunday.
Magistrate Kenneth
McAlister adjourned the case
for trial today, but a police
spokesman anticipated that
either the defence or the
prosecution would request a
further adjournment.
The fishermen Jose S.
Alpa. lbrahin Martinet and
Baulio Roja were not
represented by counsel at their
arraignment yesterday.
The three were arrested
abor tbh r Fl rida-raegiatb ad
2:30 p.m. Sunday by police
aboard the launch Acklins,
commanded by A\SP Leon
Smith. They allegedly had
2.409 pounds of crawfish tails
and 502 pounds of live
crawfish aboard.
The vessel was seized and
taken into Freeport about 3
a.m. Monday.



G LASS

COCKTAIL TABLES
END TABLES


By MIKE LOTHIAN
WORKERS AT THE NEPCO TOWING COMPANY, a BORCO subsidiary, are delaying strike action in support
of demands for wage increases and the dismissal of a senior executive at the request of BORCO president A. H
Gardiner, who is abruptly ending a trip to California and flying back to Grand Bahama today.


midnight," he had mecant that
the workers were froml that
time legally entitled to strike
under the Industrial Relations
Act.
lie said a dispute was filed
with the Labour Mlinistry on
June 2,6, and the A~ct's 53-daY
"cooling-off" periodt expirect
on Friday,A~ugustl7.
PHONE REQUElST
The unionist said Mlr.
G;ardiner telephoned the
Labour Ministry yesterday, and
asked Deputy C'hief Indurstrial
Officer C. HI Turnlquest to
convey a message tot Mr
Simmions. The message was a


A strike by NEIP:O
employees world threaten the
continued operation of
BORCO itself.
Mr. Neville Simmons,
president of the G~rand Bahama
Construction, Refining aid
Maintenance Workers' Union,
this morning confirmed in a
telephone interview that hchas
not yet called the NESPCO
employees out on strike.
"T here have been no
demonstrations of any kind,"
Mr. Simmons said.
lie explained in earlier press
statements that "the strike
went into effect on Friday at


reqluest that thle unioc~n stage no
wor~k-Stoppages ofI other
demonstrations until Mr.
G~ardine~r c~ouldl 111 back to

Mr. Simmons Ialld he is
respecting that ree nuest. Mr
(;ardiner is expe~ctd to arrive
somectimthiis atternoocn
A strike by workers at
NEPCO named~ for the New
Eingland Petro~leumir Compan.,
a major shareholders in the
Bahamas 011I Refining
Company (BR( l(O) would
bring to a halt thle operation of
getting crude oIl into F~reeport


BORCO IS SU E

STATEMENT
THE BAHAMAS Oi

toa xpr s " prse"
lrera r tak lnents by union

lede I -vil bim nsBN o e

ngot atioiri r "have beau
prgessi g'
prBORCnO issued a press
Iees late thi afteno ,
rhe asue. Ais okernoon on t
he wa 'o tni a ps ain saul

w ethe nuinagementga h~

wage inc~reases
The full text of the BORC`()
statement follows.
C Company offiicials
were surprised to learn of
statements made in the
Monday issue of the Freeplon
News by the president at tle
union, since negotiations,
conducted in the Ministry at
Labour offices in F'reepolrt
between NEPC'O Toig
Company and the unionl htate
been progressing.
In fact, a meeting was hreld
between the parties at the
request of the Deputy Chlii!
Industrial Officer .1.
Turnquest) yesterday, August
20. the day of the unlion
official's statement.
Twenty-nine meetings have
been held by representatives of
both parties, 16 of which wecre
held during the required t
53-day period with the local
Deputy Chief Industrial Offiier
present, who is endeavouring
by conciliation to sec~ure
agreement by both parties,
At present the union and
NEPCO Towing Comipany havc
agreed to all or part of 36 of
the 45 articles which have been
submitted by the union and
the comnpany.
in an effort to reach final
agreement the towing complain
last Friday submitted to the
union modified proposals for
all outstandingl articles whic~h
had no twr tic or beenl agreed

The union rejected the
company's proposals wvhich
had been mnodified to include
provisions specifically
requested by the union,
It is assumed that these new
proposals will be the subject of
continued negotiations without
the need for strike action.?)
ON SUNDAY
nPtahrkin uwil yo d a lwe
funeral. but parking space will
be available at Super Value
parking lot on Nassau Street'
ChristtieBP-a r o Ns r nS r


Ro e remains can be viewed
o('Cu Ois emor tu Mortuar
from 12:30 p.m. on Sunday


and gettingF the refinedl product
ouit foir export fhc comripany
oiperate~s ceveral tugs which
hiandle the~ oil tankehrs clocking

11 r S Iminal(,ns said
mlanagemelint reco~gnised his
unioni .rs bargaining agent for
the (,' unni-supe'r.~iso~ry staff at
NIl'r eairlie~r this yecar, and
that negotiations for the first
unrtionri-mia nagemie nt work
contrad31 began ini March with
BORCO~ Iliour pleading the ma1nagement


\Ir. S1numaons said that Mr.
llour ;Ittendedt only three

11adl ;r3inadeqate experience in
miledive:\ bargaining, and hired
an micanc~ lawyer to
egot inlt ths stestl k
inr fla warcntiic rsth

"~lt~ th man "'; n
negotiators, and chiarged that

"hf 11 sif th tlks Irllaathet

actually been attending the
negotiating sessions, "we coulld
feel his presence."
The unionist saidt "we have
reached agreementcn on mnan\
tl ings, but only by acc ptirl

ah meonpanv' threibyrant (

what they gave us, but we are
hung up on salaries."
WAGEt DEMANDS
Mr. Simmions said the union i
began the negotiations withi a
demand for a $3 an ho~ur
ac~ross-the-board increase.
The demand was continually\
lowered as management Ii
rejected it on successite
occasions.
Finally, "about three wekcs
ago we told theml all right,
forget our demand, y~oui make
ain offer."
NO IN(`EAS'S
Management s reply, he said, .
was that the company- would
make no offer because it
intended to giveC no, wale
increases.
Since the union asked
management to miake their
own offer, there hlaVe been I
four meetings, Mr. Simmnns n
said, and eachh timne the
evade the salary- point. 'Our
offer is ont the table,' the\ s\.
'Our offer is nothing' that's all
they tell us," Mr. Simmoicns
charged.
Hie said the union hars now
added to its list of demanls
one that Mr. Hoar he removed. c~
Mr. Hoar's "hard line" has
been apparent througphout the
talks. he said, and Mr. Ilour is
"solely; responsible" fo~r the
fact that the negotiations have
reached beyond the coohlng-oft
stage and into a phase in which
twewHorke~rsd nal gally bac k
workii-st op pages,
Mr Simmons said he met
with the NEPCO workers on
the job site yesterday. morning
and "I sanctioned a strike."' By
sanctioneded" he e'xplaineld, he
meant that he told then they
were entitled to strike at any
time
He said he would probably
met wth 11e
it will take
Honaimtc edthis Ton rng,t Mr

sBtatm nt on t dspute fr
release today, and that the
rekase would be red o er t
telephone~ ~ t h rbn


bThis cha ele a .madren t d
FNM party chairman, in
attacking a statement made at
the Nassau Junior Chamber last
Friday by Deputy Prime
Minister and Minister of
Financ~e. the Hon. A.D. Hanna.
At the Jaycecs meeting Mr.
flanna remarked: "I cannot see
the G~overnment encouraging
people to increase wages.
because we would be caught in
the same trap.
"The Free National
Movement categorically
condemns that statement," Mr.
Turno"'""L aid rodeas o isb
coming from a Minister and is
yet another frightenins
example of the inability of the
PLP Government to appreciate
the role they are supposed to
play in the affairs of this
nation.
Continued Mr. Turnquest:
"The promises which the
PLP made to the people have
been broken one by one as
they; move further and further
away from many of the high
ideals to which they were
originally committed. They
seem to have forgotten that the
Government exists for the
people, and not the people for
the Government.
"We have long concluded
that the main purpose of the
PLP today is not to govern well
but to perpetuate their group
in power at any cost. Recently
wleehave come to suspect th t
deliberately set about
attempting to subvert the trade
unions, particularly the Public
Service Union, to serve the
dubious aims of the
Government rather than the
legitimate objectives of the
members-
PEOPLE SAChRIFICED t

crystal cleannhows tme ePLP
hverrnmet ntarow feelswoabk g
Bahamians, the same people
who put them in power. They
winl sacrifice the in erest of the

upo oher icomen'/ e ando te
b~ankrutc tey yth it poli iet ir

own etertainom tealllowa ce


us teb wides red ihardsh p
the cost of living, due mainly
to unconscionable taxation
"It is the responsibility of
the Governmecnt to take an
intelligent and balanced view
of any demands for increased
wages and to exert whatever
influence they might have in
the cause of fairplay and
justice. A4 Government which
admits that it is biased to begin
with is unable to do this and
will only succeed in
contriburting to labour unrest
in the country.
thMr.thianna hals admitted
Government is now $50
niianon and we maintain th <
that is at least half, perhaps
more than half, of the
country's total revenue. Much
of this money is wasted
because of the incompetence at
the ministerial level and also
because the Public Service has
been used in too many cases to
make roo m for party
supporters at the expense of
the tax payers and to the
ultimate demloralization of the
Service.
"All of` this would not be
necessary~ today if the
Government had heeded our
warnings in time and adopted
sensible policies which would
have ensured legitimate
opportunities for all Bahamnians
in an economy tailored for ful
employment and prosperity.
FIRST DAUGHTER
MRS Ste~phanie Roberts,
wife of Mr David Roberts,
gave birth to a daughter
weighing 8 lbs. 11 oz, at the
hospital at 6:30 this morning*
Mrs. Roberts is the former
Stephan ie J ones of
Chippingham. This is the
couple's first daughter
FUNERAL
ThUdNERATL service ho dsM
who died suddenly at his home
on Friday, will be held at St.
Joseph's Church on Sunday at
OH3 pn. Id l bei inducted

Lonrdr Hagarlter assisted by
Preston Moss.wlbemdin

St. Joseph's churchyard.


i~bo


illribrunP


FANS-IS FAINS-FS


BORCO CHIEF FLYING BACK FROM CALIFORYIA

FOR UNION MEETING AT FREEPORT


ONE OF K(IDNAP ACCUSED

DISMISSES RANDOL FAWKES



Defence counsel has words


BORCO towing


company


with the


udga s witness


T H E O F Bd e S p e c r Si n a r a S I 8e 1 0le i i s s u h Sdy o
hern w in nthe Su nam Curt following the recall of prosecution


TR AFFIC VICTIM'S

BURIAL FRIDAY
FUNERALservices for

Tay\lo~r. ~on oft Commilnlssioner r
and M1rs Kiirkwoodl f Ta~lor
oft HinumI will be held at
(`entral Gospel C`hapel at 4
p.mii Fridal E~vangelistr Rex
lial~m wal offt'ilctte aInd
inte~rmentl willi he made in Old

I)iremet rlu> was born on
Novemberc 7. 1969) at Kemnps
Bay. Anldre~s. while his father
was conums111sioner there, was
killed in a traffic accident on
Au~guist 1(, at 6 p.mn. in the
viciniti of Old Trail Cemeter.
It is reported that frs.
Tay'lor had1I parked her car with
three of he~r isx children. tges
3. 9). andi 10. in it and had
L~(Crosse the street to talk w~ith a
friend. You,~ng D~arro~n managed
to get outi of his mother s
parked icar and was killed by a
passingvechicl.
The c~hildi Is survived by his ~
parents. his grandparents. Rev
ani Mlrs. Johnt D. MIiller of
Long Island. and M~rs. Cepleva
Simmirs also of Long Island;
three sisters. and two brothers.
110 will be laid out at Butlers
F:uncrall H~ome. Earnest Street
from 2 p'.m. ~Thursday and
from 2 p.mn. Friday at the

hr. Taylor. who was at
B mnini at the time of the

Fici' tThe f mit{ la tor sa

returning to Bimini


PreSHiGet s death




0fa Chamhbf
II HE Art ic~les act
Memllorandumn of A~ssciattort
o~f the C'hamber of C'ommllere
mlade no provision for a
situation such as the iuden
death on August X of C'hm~ber
p~reside~nt H~ollandi (. Smith.
andi will have to b~e ametncded
before the president cani ~e
filled.
Amendiir ng! thle .rticles~ anot
Memlorandumll requtlres~ two
nieetings. at least twol weeks
apart. oi` thei ge~nertl
rnembership. 'he first meeccting
i~nnat b elde unrtilthit Iin.

appropriated amndmecrnnt
irJohn M1odlc\ t he
C'hamlber's second \ince
president. and (`hambhr
nlemblers Vin~cnt D Aqtluliar
and Oscar Phillips form~ a
special icommrittee appointed to
Inves;tlgatl and~ reCtllt the
situation.
\lr. Ma~les expl~ilned the
problems to Ifhe PrTnune
110 said C'hambelr rules
presently protider fo;r the
elcction oft a pres~lidet ol\l at
annual general meetitncs. If the
president bciomesi ill o~r resigns
during his terml. he ican appoint
a Sulccesr~iO to take overc` his
duties until the next annual
general meeting.
But 1r. Smith. 40',. was onlY
twho months11 Inltof ls Sec~ond
terrn when hte dlied~ after his c3r
crasllc initoi a on to e


the Princess~ Mar~arret Hlospital
IIe had no, chance to appoint a
sue rs viLe president Bill
Farquharsonl was name~d
chairman of thle C'hamber`'s
courncil, whichi is currents
running the (`hamtbe~r but the
IMicie ac lmondu d
Ao iciles antm to takeo th
spc~cial func~tions of president.


d raft ing of appropriate
amlendmnents to the Articles
and Memorandum.,,, notice of a

a~op se a lednetm wdit b
son othe first meeting the
amnmn t mut apo


bya tw hrds majrt o h
voting members present


FNM~~~~ cara lm


irrespnsibl


8 808 s


publliC WageS remSrk

MUCH of the $50 million government payroll is "wasted
because of incompetence at the ministerial level and also because
the Public Service has been used in too many cases to make room
io pryspoted s mp ti n fetpens f the tax payers and to the












Qlit Edit~tt r


C YOur colour Portraits Sitting with 3 carefully-
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* A Brilliant 10 x 8 Colour Portrait
* 1 FREE Passport Photo
(Be ready for your New Passport!)
1111- AILL NIH'

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COMPLETE ON Tif I WATERFROH(NT
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RARE PUBLIC DISPLAY OF ANNOYANCE BY NIXON
SAN CLEMENTE (AP)--President Ni xon is at the California Wh'ite
House following his appearance yesterday in New Orleans before a veterans
c n e tin thacke i Nrw al ka ps, 1eea Ind city athorite onnn m t
Orleank. One source says the assassination story shouldn't be pooh-poohed.
Another says it's been blown out of proportion.
wh the a rg nzeddogrou owas snn th alleged pl ot t. nok Nix ter n
indication of what the plotters would have been plotting.
in a so-far unrelated story. the Secret Service has filed an arrest warrant
for former New Orleans policeman Edwin G;audet. He's charged with
threatening Nixon's life in comments made in a Canal Street drug store last
week. A man reportedly answering G~audet's description is said to have
esxchne gune n&T Ar sop Hondo New Mexic yserdp with Secret
injuries.
TIhe reported threat was given as the reason President Nixon cancelled
his planned motorcade through New Orleans yesterday. Nixon made his
first pulc pearance in six weeksdbfore Imrt ietsrfns os Inrfig wars
policies.
Television cameras captured on film yesterday ai rare public display of
annoyance by the President. Nixon was entering the hall1 where he was to
a dress tdhe veterans wheprheh wie hm "7ews sere ar oal dZige ra
the shoulders, whirled the news secretary around so that Ziegler was facing
the T.V. cameras and ordered: "Take care of it!" Ziegler dismisses the
incident. He says: "It looked different than the situation was."
REPUBLICANS SAY END WATERGATE HEARINGS
NEW YORK (AP)--Sixty-four former members of Congress have
responded to a request by former G-O-P congressman Sterling Cole of New
York, and praised President Nixon. All the former Congress members from
Nixon's party say the Watergate hearings should be terminated
NIXON MAY DELAY LONG-AWAITED PRESS CONFERENCE
im adsso ta Prsien Nxwes r on dr ng d la ingi lsong-awai e
California news conference to use the time to confer with aides. Reporters
who follow Nixon have been waiting months for their first opportunity to
question him directly on the Watergate affair.
AGNEW CANT BE SUBPOENAED SAYS JUDGE
BALTIMORE (AP)--The Chief Judge of the U.S. District Court of
MIPt rde erl' ice raresidentthAge ian' bengsub oanae rr tihe
Judge Edward Northrup says Agnew could volunteer to appear. But Agnew
has been informed that he may become a defendant ... and the judge says
the Vice President is not compelled to testify.
HURRICANE BRENDA DRIFTING ERRATICALLY
MEXICO CITY (AP)--Hurricalne "Brenda" bore this morning on
Mexico's south eastern coast after reversing its course. The storm was

Ycta a tb sal a(E) The N atoa H rri an Cnhtr eas Brda i

WHICH OF THE 'BIG THREE' WILL BE STRUCK?
MILWAUKEE (AP)-About one thousand United Auto Workers Union
leadent ga hertmn Min auke today, and the nea ins ebig Thee auto ma ers
possible target for a strike next month.
Ford, G.M. and Chrysler all have contracts with the auto workers that
towoe Spesm Ir 1. ikf noenew pcttds gr ed rio bShen, it'saatseued t h
contract.
CLC WILL HOLD HEARINGS ON PRICE INCREASES
WASHINGTON (AP)-- During the first week after P'hase Four went inlto
effect, the nation's auto and steel companies announced price hikes last
week. The increases become effective next month unless the Cost of Living
Council rules against them. Now the C'ouncil has announced public
hearings on the price increases starting August 28 in Washington.
JAMAICA TRANS-SHIPMENT POINT FOR NARCOTICS?
KINGSTON, JAMAICA (AP)--Twenty pounds of cocaine has been
an tic sqe dcen dof an empty hotel room mn Kingston, the police
A report said the find was linked to the arrest of seven suspects in sun
Juan, Puerto Rico, last Friday. Cocaine valued at more than $6 million was
con~fiscateddat tihe samheh de k
Jamaica wnsbeontved tobe tean cshpment onp tfor narcotics between
Latin America and the United States, according to a police source.
The narcotics trade was apparently using the Caribbean more after strict
w tch was placed on entry points on the Mexican-U.S. border, the source

KING GUSTAF VI UNDERGOES INTESTINAL SURGERY
HELSINGBORG, SWEDElF (AP)-King G~ustaf VI Adolf of Sweden
underwent a three hour operation early Tuesday at Helsingborg Hospital
where he is being treated for an intestinal complaint, court sources said.
Shortly after the operation, the 90-year-old King was taken to a
pre e ssr Gunnar Birock, the King's personal psycian, released a news
bulletin which said: "His Majesty, King. Gustav VI Adolf was subjected to
severe internal bleeding at 10 a.m. local time Monday night, which seemed
to o~rignte from the stomach or the upper part of the intestine. The
bleeding immediately affected the circulation and blood transfusions
appeared to have no affect on the condition of the king.
"It was soon quite apparent a surgical operation could not be avoided
and the operation started early Tuesday.
"The source of the bleeding was found to be a fresh wound in the
duodenum. A ventricle resection was performed which meant that half of
the stomach and part of the duodenum where the wound area was situated,
were removed. The bleeding stopped and the heart beat was improved.
"Heart beat and blood pressure were reported satisfactory during the
operation*
The 90-year old monarch, who is the oldest living Chief of State, wds
hospitalized last Saturday with intestinal trouble,
Crown Prince Carl Gustay, Gustalv VI Adolf's heir, was summoned to the
King's sick bed after midnight.
3-MAN COMMITTEE TO RUN LIBYAN OIL OPERATIONS
LONDON (AP)--A three-man committee will be formed to run the
Libyan oil operations formerly controlled by Occidental Petroleum Corp ,
a spokesman for the Libyan government said in London Monday. "
Two members of the committee will represent the Liby~an
Government, while the third will be appointed by Occidental, the
spon s at m nt came from Morris International, a communications
enterprise that said it advises Libya and other Arab countries on
communications matters.
It said Monday's statement, which it received by phone from Libya, was
tth fistte d wt tit ex eted to be several regular Libyan declarations
In addition to Occidental, three other companies Continental o~il C~o
Marathon Oil Co. and Amerada Hess Corp. -- have acquiesced to Libyan
demands for 51 per cent of their Libyan interests.
SUIT TO RECOVER CARGO OF 220,000 BARRELS OF OIL
NEW YORK (AP)-British Petroleum Co. and Texas oilman Nelson
ounkOr 0u filed i new I wut tMeonda i rkebn t rscve cargo, of
from their nationalized Sarir Oil Field in L~ibya.
The suit, filed in U.S. District Court in Philadelphia, seeks to recover the
low-sulphur fuel oil carried aboard the tanker Hlildar, which arrived in port

B nd .u fis otie I teurt ther to hv he c~rgo, thysi It ~
arrested in Philadelphia by a U.S. Marshall but agreed later to accept ;
$1.25 million bond offered by Coastal States.


~k~h ~Qt




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






r o 0esae Itmriw Ni be ied t ere TN usdayB Agu to Ird,nFrdry d

SAugust 24th & Saturday, August 25th.




t: ~Sept. 8, 1973 to June 1, 1974
Grades 1 8 Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Grds9 2-MebunFa



c ~ages 15 & up Melbourne, Fla.
*********************** W~+tkk+wtkkk+tt w


INVITES APPLICATIONS



From young men and women desirous of a career
in the airline business. Qualifying applicants will
receive both on-the-job training and posting to
courses abroad. Openings are available under the
following categories: stewardesses, reservations,
traffic and ticketing, and operations and dispatch.


Applic sms houldGb .recent g aduae rn pos

also exist f or university graduates wishing to
pursue a permanent career in the Bahamas National
Flag Carrier.


Applications in writing only should be made to
Bahamasair, P. O. Box N-4881, on or before
September 10, 1973.


2


RILa I H L U
VIENTIANE, LAOS (AP)-
Laotian government forces
pursued rebel stragglers in the
Vien i"anearea Monday aft'g
cuhn ights cop ta
raised question about the
future of negotiations with the
pro-Communist Pathet Lao.
A dusk-to-dawn curfew was
in effect in this torrid capital.
Its fewer than 20`0,000
inhabitants showed little
apparent concern over the
lo-hour air and ground
operation to overthrow
Premier Souvanna Phouma.
Gen. Thao Ma, an exiled
right-winger, led the invaders
across the Mekong River from
Thailand before Dawn. He was
pronounced dead after
government forces shot down
one of four light bombers that
the small rebel force pirated
from the Laotian air force
during an attack on the
Vientiane Airport
There was no official count
of casualties in the rebel
bombing and sporadic ground
fighting. Souvanna Phouma
told diplomats two government
soldiers were killed in an attack
on a camp just outside
Vientiane.
The government reported
that no more than 60 rebels,
wearing blue and white scarves
and arm bands for
identification, took part in the

bfre danMo dy. Ot en
authoritative sources estimated
three times that many.
The prospect of a coup from
the right had been the talk of
Vientiane bars and coffee
shops for at least two days
after talks between Prince
Sou van na Phouma s
go vernment and t he
Ilanoi-backed Pathet Lao
bogged down last week on
details of a new coalition
government to seal the
f ive-month-old Laotian
cease-fire.
UNHAPPY
Right-wingers in Souvanna
Phouma's camp had been
reported unhappy with
concessions made to the Pathet
Lao by the 72-year-old leader,
classed as a neutralist and back
by the United States.
The Pathet Lao, with North
Vietnamese help, have over
recent years gained control of
about 80 per cent of the
Laotian country side and a
third of its people. Because of
their military strength, they are
in a position to demand
substantial concessions.
Te rig tsts were said to b
especially unhappy with
provisions to bring hundreds of
Pathet Lao troops and police
toVetane and te royal
capital of Luang Prabang to
neutralize those cities as called
for in the February peace
a reement
It remained to be seen
whether Thao Mla's coup was
an isolated gamble or whether
it reflected dissatisfaction
among a wide circle of rightists
whose opposition could further
stall the negotiations.
The Thao Ma rebels were
reported to have crossed the
Mekong River border shortly
after midnight. They seized
control of Vientiane's
military-civilian airfield about
three miles west of the city
about 3 a~m. without
encountering resistance
sources said. '
Witnesses said other troops
backing the rightist coup took
control of the National Bank
and the Vientiane radio station
while Thao Ma and three
planes made bor indd and

ministry and Chee Nai Mo
army base four miles south of
the city.
Two 2,50-pound bombs hit
the Chee Nai Mo base,
American witnesses said, and
stre 11l nea Id gdefen e
explosives killed two soldiers,
including the nephew of the
commander in chief of the
Laotian Army.


Thao Ma also made three
passes 50 feet over the riverside
residence of Souvanna
Phouma, witnesses said. But
for some reason the rebel
o anera kene ele sed th
the singleengine plane was
armed.
The U.S. position was
underscored in a U.S. embassy
statement issued six hours after

're' Uted Sa es takes a

attempted coup and reiterates
its strong support for the
gvernmen ouman Pfrince

negotiated settlement in Laos,"
it d Cambodia, another
country that was sucked into
theTVietnam inflict, Premier
for a negotiated settlement to
the fighting there.


Tuesday, August 21, 1973.


U.S. PRIME


LENDING RATE


UP TO .5 I.c.
NEW YORK (AP) Several
major banks announced on
Monday they were raising their
prime lending rates to a record
9'/ percent, the 14th
quarter-point increase this
year.
Credit experts said the
expected more banks to foll ey
quickly. o
The expert predicted that
the rate would reach 10 e
cent or higher before levellper
off as it becomes even mor
expensive for banks to obtain
money to make loans.
The lates ru o neas
in the primt round th enincrae
rate banks charge their la gst
cor orateb cstomers, was

IB nk of Chicago, the nat onn'
10th largest bank. New York's
Franklin National Bank and
California's Wells Fargo Bank,
among others, quickly

foTohwedprime rate is not
directly tied to 11al busns
and consumer loans, but it is
regarded as a primary
in icator of trends in interest
rates generally.to92prcn
comes a little mr ha
week after a 9 %r per cent

beTamecrni Manawyt attribute
te soaring pnime rate to


exatd ai d h aya csumbe
spending. Another vital factor,
say the analysts, is action by
IheF drale Reseven Board t
combat inflation by making

moe upea me rate prior to
this erws8/ e et
reas he aurdias 8e r96c9e7
c re dit crunch when
corporations often found it
impossible to find sources of
loans.
But credit analysts have
noted that the present
situation differs from that era
because consumer demand Is so
high that corporations find it
still profitable to expand
although they pay much more
for the money they borrow.
Chauncey E. Schmidt, vice
chairman of the First National

ahug h hi bnk wasa raits g
its prime rate to 9V21, the
formula by which the bank
computes the prime rate calls
for anr te of 10 %/ per cent.
Aay ts said some
commercial banks were paying
almost 11 per cent interest on
90-day certificates of deposit
in order to co te for funds
on the open market in the
tightening money situation.
"At some point the
inflation pscholg whi h
is driving market rates upward
week by week is bound to
break," Schmidt said.


& wyith et


19 NIXOIIs 8 110

ARROYO HONDO, N.M. (AP) Secret Service agents
exe aged gu fire Monday night with a man sought in
conrat~ction with an alleged threat to assassinate President Nix-on.
In Washington Secret Service conspiracy was announced by
spokesman Jack Warner said the Secret Service in
the individual may be Edwin Washington. It was the first
A,M. Gaudet, named in a time agents had said publicly
federal warrant issued in New before a presidential visit that
Or means, they were unable to secure the
"I can confirm there is area. .
activity in that area ... Our POLICE SOURC'ES
belief is that it involves the Jack Warner, a spokesman
person we're looking for, for the Secret Service in
Gauclet," Warner said. Washington said it was
Earlier, in a telephone believed more than one person
inte view New Mexic~o State was involved. He said: "Over
Police Lt. Tom Cantou said the past week we have received
police radio reports indicated information over a possible
shots may have been fired conspiracy to assassinate the
during the manhunt. President during his visit to
"BEc careful, the wanted New Orleans." He said
subje et is armed and dangerous information came from "police
and he has directed fire," sources.
Cantou quoted the radio report Shortly before announcing it
as saying, uncovered a possible
STIILL AT LARGE assassination plot, the Secret
Warner said the gunfire Service issued a public
involving agents and New statkemtent urging Nixon not to
Mexi c~o State police resulted mn mak te mo orcad trip.
no injuries or arrests. He said Although it is not unusual
the object of the search was for the Secret Service to advise
"still at large." the president on motorcades, it
(ie said that Gaudet is is unusual for the service to
wanted in connection with a make such a recommendation

bt emp 7 id tat i~tresidntt .puhe. call to pick up Gaudet
in' connection with a possible who is nicknamed "Punchy,
conspiracy to assassinate Nixon was issued shortly after a
that the Secret Service had that a policeman's uniform and
announced earlier in the day. a car belonging to Giarrusso
This case, Warner said "is a had been stolen.
separate thing" from the CAR STOLEN
allege d con spiracy. The car, a 1973 Oldsmobile,
Earlier, President Nixon was taken atabout 2 a~m.from
cancelled an open-car parade the driveways of Giarrusso's
through downtown New su uran home. It was
Orlea ns after the Secret Service recovered about five hours
warned him of a possible later, near Lake Ponchartrain,
assassination conspiracy. across the city. Nothing was
NO CONNECTION reported missing.
Ne w Orleans Police Giarrusso said the decision
Supe rinte ndent Clarence to change Nixon's route into
Giarrassso said, "For about a the city was made before the
week we have been working on thefts. He said several persons
(a re port of) an attempt to overheard a threat against
assassinate the President. As of Nixon about a week ago and
now ve do not have sufficient one witness identified Gaudet
evide nee to put this in as the suspect.
perspective." "I think it was generally
Pete Vial, head of the Secret foolish talk," Giarrusso said at
Service office in New Orleans a la kaefter oon beb ggh te
"There is no connection feeral agencies had
between the plot and Gaudet overreacted, Giarrusso said:
that we know of." "I'm not qualified to
(;iianusso and Vial declined comment on overreaction or
to answer questions about underreaction of federal
specifies of the alleged plot. agencies. I have a profound
Nixon, making his first respect for the agencies and
public~ a pearance in six weks I've been an enforcement agent
was irl New Orleans to address for about 24 years.
the national convention of the Giarrusso also termed
Veter ans of Foreign Wars. "ridiculous" a question of
T11 wrat, is d ataot whether diversionary tactics
the time Nixon left for San were involved to take the
Clemente, Calif., said Glaudet "Watergate heat off Nixon."
"kn owingly, willingly Giarrusso said "enforcement
un fully mde het work is a political, totally
take t he life of the President." neutral" and he said he would
G;ianrusso and Vial said there not further dignify the
were no arrest warrants for question-
anyore other than G;audet. BLOWN UP?
They declined to say Gadtsfter, manager o
whether an orgainzation was a New Orleans hotel, said he
involved, how many people has not been in constant
might be involved, who they contact with his son but as far
might be or where they might as he knew he was in the Taos,
live, N.M. area.


isolated act...it was
misinterpreted the
55-year-old Ruiz said later
A brief statement by
Allende, read over a state radio
network by the announcer,
said Adm. Raul Montero, Navy
chief and Treasury Minister-
and Gen. Carlos Prats, Army
Commander and Defense
Minister, also had offered their
resignations but the President
had not accepted them.
Allende blamed the crisis on
"the campaign of certain
political sectors who want to
disrupt the internal discipline
of the armed forces." He did
not identify the 'sectors,' but
armed forces officials have
accused a revolutionary
left-wing movement of trying
to infiltrate enlisted ranks with
subversive campaigns.
22 KILLED
Not forgotten was the
pocket mutiny by a hundred
men of an armoured regiment
who attacked th~e downtown
Presidential Palace with tanks
and machine guns June 29. It
was crushed by loyal units but
'2 persons were killed and 34
were wounded in a brief bitter
fight
Alnes sppor ers said
that revolt had been initiated
by extreme rightists of the
fatherland and liberty group
Sailors at the big navy bases in
Valparaiso and Talcahuano
were ordered to stand by in
their barracks Monday during
the tense developments.
Air Force sources said jet
fihers parke at a military
field near the capital were
flown Sunday to a base 60
miles to the northwest to avoid
possible grounding by army
units st rationed around
Santiago.


LONDON (P- -roit
attempted a ne(A) Lonron blt
Tuesday by planting incendiaries
in better b mbs in the heartbof t e
reinforced fears that the Irish
Republican Army is extending its
blood terror campaign from
Northern Ireland to Britain.
At least ten incendiaries were
dt s, btre inl htop departmn n
to have ignited. That brought to14
the number of firebombs planted in
stores since Saturday. No casualties
ween p tt r bombs that Scotland
Yard chiefs claimed were powerful
enough to "blow a man in half '
svere malled to government offices
adici her cestabli hments Nw th
exploded, although most were
Pop ice said they believed the
incendiaries and letter bombs were
the work of a fanatical IRA
breakaway group, rather than a
commando squad sent by the
guerrllaherqve aem ind nations that
at least one group of British-based
anarchists, possibly with IRA
sympathies, were behind two other
explosions in Britain in the last
three days.
These were the firebombins
Sunday night of an army officers'
club in Aldershot. a major garrison
town 30 miles southwest of here,
and a bomb blast in a Northwest
London shopping precinct Monday
night. There were no casualties in
either incident.
The firebombs brought chaos to
London's bustling West End
shopping centre. Thousands of
customers and staff were evacuated
from some of the stores, Including
world famous shops like Selfridges'
D. H. Evans and Marshall And
sneigrove.
All the incendiaries have been
planted in stores in Oxford Street
anedsteg nt Stesix the heart oh '"
ignited.
The letter bombs added a grim
new dimension.

of nun so orimebutr n t aSndtland
Yard, told newsmen that each one
contained an estimated four ounces
of explosives stuffed inside the
cut-out centres of paperback books
to mujsi and connected to tiny
"That s enough explosive to
blow a man in half if he opened
them,"dhesdribed the deadly
packages ats "a wave of lette'
bmbs,ma which ha esappar dty

Th eaetter bombs, he claimed
were "a far more serious threat"
than the wave of murder-by-mail
bombs sent to Jewish business
eecutives bandthdip nmais earlier
Black September organization.


"I think we've really blown
this Sup out kof proportion,"
said gt. rank ayward of the
Police Department information
office as Nixon left the city for
his California retreat at San
Clemente.
"I think the minute the
President said he was coming
to New Orleans, we had to be
concerned about a possible

po edue ThaThsM hy we nikae
all these elaborate security
precautions. But, when we
start talking specifically about
individuals without evidence to
link them to a conspiracy, then
I think we're doing these
indiv uals anin astcfe hi

statement to newsmen after
reading it first to Secret Service
spokesman Warner in
Washington. Hayward said
Warner concurred that "there
is an unknown factor right now
whether the information to
look for Gaudet came from his
dWa ter t "office or )ur
PWarner said word of the
possible assassination attempt
came from an informer,
Hayward said, but the
informant did not specifically
mention Gaudet.

G~aulin goiu3d t pl

in a F ench Quarter brawl
while od hiuty and illegally

Afterar disciplitwy ee rh" "
G~audet resigned from the

eUnicenrecords show he set
an American flag afire on Aug.
14Oc97 land re ateodw tact
burning flag toward Nixon's
limousine as it passed alons


TWO PROBES
Gia rrusso made it clear,
how ever t ha t t wo
invest igations were proceeding
along two distinct paths one
involving the search for Gaudet
and the other the alleged plot.
The police chief would not
reveal how either investigation
was proceeding.
There was no violence
during, the President' vis tl90

the last time Nixon visited
New O~rleans for throwing a
burning flag at the President's
car,
'The cancellation of the
open-car parade through
down town Nighl Orleauns

announcement by the Secret
Service in Washington urging
Nuixon to change his plans,
'I'LL KILL'
The- warrant for Gaudet's
arrest said: 'Tlhis complaint is
based on the fact that on or
about Aug. 15, 1973, the
afore ment ioned subject
entered la establishment ten

'Some body ought to kil
President Nixon. If no one has
the gats,1'll1 do it.'
"Further, that on no less
than three prior occasions in
th ere st t wes ubj c

current state of the national
economy and that he was
nblent on ied his family under
"He stated that if he had a
orrhe wouldmkidle Presi en
Ireire rices to doing thip during
Or aidet n~ixon's visit to New
We rd of the alleged


AGENTS EXCHANGE FIRE


RIGHTIST COUP ARMED FORCES DISPUTES


Troseparateprobes BY GENERAL
I II (t g ag g


Chile faces general



strik e & al shops


clOsed for 48 hour s


AA


SANTIAGO, CHILE (AP) Chile plunged into a paralyzing
nation-wide strike today while disputes within the armed forces
simmered below the surface.
Some 1400,000 members of minister Friday after failing to
the small businessmen's end the strike.
confederation left their shops Allende replaced him in the
shuttered today in a 48-hour Cabinet with another Air Force
walk-off. They acted in General and also named the
sympathy with truck-drivers No. 2 Air Force Commander to
who pushed their head the service. Ruiz in a
economy-crippling strike into Sunday night television show,
its 27th day. said he had resigned from the
Also striking were Cabinet but not as Commander
construction men, thousands of the Air Force.
of professional workers, ONLY LEADER
employees of the national Monday morning the Air
airline and half of the Force public relations office
country's 7,000 doctors. issued a communique saying all
The shop owners launched units had been placed on alert
their strike at midnight, hours and that Ruiz was their only
after M arxist President 'authentic' leader,
Salvador Allende flew back to Allende was in the farm
the capital from a southern community of Chillan for
town to try and patch up ceremonies commemorating
differences in the military the 195th anniversary of the
commands. birth of Chile's national hero,
He had named the Air Bernardo O'Higgins. when he
Force, Navy and Army chiefs was, told of the Air Force
to Cabinet posts Aug. 9 to gain challenge. He flew back to
strength against the strike by Sa ntiago for hurried
40,000 private truckers who consultations and later
defied a string of government attended the change of
ultimatums. command ceremonies where
But Air Force Commander Ruiz surrendered his Air Force
bln.cC rkrRui znrestigned os postt Genh Gustav Leigh.an




rl


__ __~_


Objects to Tribune report


Affair
When it developed I came back to Nassau from Florida to see
what was happening and I threw my support on the side of the
headmaster, John Chaplin, a fine man who had done so very
much for this school and for so many other worthy causes in the
community.
The first thing I heard being said by some of the people who
were opposing the School Board's highhanded action was: "This
school is controlled by the Sailing Club clique. You got to watch
out. They haven't learned any sense yet."
I ridiculed the idea. I said it was nonsense. There are some fine
men in this club. A couple of them are close friends of mine. But
this suggestion persisted.
One of the severest critics of John Chaplin conceded mna
public statement that a great many things had been achieved by
the school under Mr. Chaplin's direction.
One of the most important things was that he helped people to
forget the original purpose of this school when it was established
as a private company after Q.C. let down its barriers to accept
coloured students.
,,4,,,4,4,,
For years I was one of the severest critics of the declared
purpose of St. Andrew's. You may measure the great strides that
had been made in wiping out the early reputation of this school
when my friends Dr. Paul Albury and Sigied Amoury felt that
they could come to my office and solicit a donation to a fund for
building a new St. Andrew's School. I gladly gave what may be
considered a substantial donation.
John Chaplin had made this school an outstanding educational
instit ctan in the colony and I was prepared to support it in a

;*********s
And then the axe fell. And nothing seemed to matter. Even the
Rotary spirit faded in the background among men who were
dealing with a highly esteemed fellow Rotarian,
***********
The report about the Sailing Club clique persisted and I
contimsed to re ectththe thought asnp~r oste l lkemyel wo

have children and grand-children at this school were involved in
this affair. The children were also deeply involved because they
loved and respected their headmaster.
*********
On the night of the final decision the position became
abundantly clear.
The parents, the children, the people who had given most of
the money that went into building the new school, were of no
account.
Power was still vested exclusively in the hands of the group
who had first established this school with an unworthy purpose.
They were the shareholders. The people who had given freely of
their money had no say in this decision.
I am told that one of the men who took an active part in the
final "kill" didn't even know where the new school was located.
He had to ask someone to show him the way!
The Board handled this affair in the same old ruthless mnannerr
that destroyed their political leaders six short years ago.

Dr. Sidney Sweeting and Michael Stewart headed a committees
which represented the parents.
They made every possible effort to find a compromise so as to
ease an ugly situation. But the Board declared that their decision
was "irrevocable".
Dr. Sweeting made a last gallant effort to introduce a
reasonable compromise at the shareholders meeting but the
Board's chairman shut him out completely until a final vote had
been taken.
Only then was Dr. Sweeting allowed to read his proposal. It
then had no purpose beyond being useful as a record of a
wholesome effort to introduce a grain of sense into a senseless
situation.
Also, these people were too blinded by a sense of power to
realize that this was a situation in which rational people would
welcome a reasonable compromise.
**********
And now it's all over .... but is it?
A group of people who have been hurt by this affair are no
longer saying that the Sailing Club clique must be watched.
They are now saying what the delegation said to me the day
they came to my office after I had pressed the anti-discrimnination
resolution through the House of Assembly.
They are saying openly that the Sailing Club group are the last
out-post of privilege left in this country and this influence must
be destroyed.
This is most unfortunate because I know that they are not all
this way. A few days after this decision was carried through so
ruthlessly at the Directors' meeting a friend of mine in the Sailing
Club said to me: "A lot of little people have been bruised. They
are hurt. There are bound to be repercussions. It is difficult for
me to understand how these men failed to realize that inl this
affair more than John Chaplin and the Board were involved.
Nothing could be more unfortunate at this time.'
To all of which I say ... Amen brother.
**********
During another visit to Nassau after this affair many people
have told me that supporters of the Board are going around
bragging about their victory .... and I remembered how
representatives of this same group of people bragged in the days
when they thought they had me crushed.
Now people are asking me what I am going to do.
Do? Why nothing, of course, but sit back quietly and watch
another supreme folly unfold.
There is nothing I can do if supposedly intelligent people
cannot see beyond their noses and in their false pride create a
situation that will, on the long stretch, destroy the things they
should most prize.
~****+*I****
THOUGHTS FO)R TODAY


As a writer, I have only one desire to fill you with fire, to
pour inti yocu the distilled essence of the sun itself.
I want every thought, every word, every act of mine to make
you feel that you are receiving into your body, into your mind
into your soul, the sacred spirit that changes clay into men, and
men into gods.
THOMAS DREIER.
c******+****
Give me one firm spot on which to stand and I will move the
earth.- ARCHIMEDES (287-212 B.C.)


Whp Gribunt
NoULLUS ADDICT'US JTRARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON( E. H. DUPUCH. Publisher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCHO.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Pub~tsher/Editor 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

Tuesday, August 21, 1973.


ouomoso~acco-d~S Goosrsscaus


ARRIVED TO DA Y:
Bahama Star, Flavia, Emerald
Seas from Miami; Tropic Day
from West Palm Beach;
Rotterdam, Oceanic From New
York.
SAILED TODAY: Tropic
Day for West Palm Beach

TIDES

TIDES: High: 12:15 a.m.
and 1:03 p~m. Low: 6:16 a.m.
and 7:28 p.m.


I)


Tuesday, August 21, 1973.


MRS. E.M. GAYDIES
FUNERAL services for Mrs.
Esther Mildred Gay, 66, who
died on August 17, will be held
at 5 p~m. Saturday at St. Agnes
Church, Baillou Hill Road.
Rev. William Thompson will
officiate.
Mrs. Gay is survived by two'
sons, Roy and Gladstone; one
daughter, Mrs. Lily Gibson; 10
grandchildren; one great
grandchild; two sisters, Ruth
Johnson and Eloise Carroll;
two brothers, Wilfred and
Edwin Minnis of Scotland and
a number of other relatives.


began thinking that the world
was gray not black, not
white after all who cares?
OBJE~CTOR
Nassau
August 17, 1973.
(This is perfectly true. The
world would be a much
better place in which to live if
people stopped thinking mn
shades of colour for the
human skin this is one of
the main problems in the
Bahamas today. However, in
certain news stories the shade
of a man's -- or even a

weoemat Th skin to wmpcsh


the writer refers is a case in
point.
(Hopefully some member
or members of the public will
be leading to the discovery of
the men who heldu th
bank. It is helpful to katow
what 1oou 'esn en
soughtjo Wen th po1 ce a
Page 6 Col. 3

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


EDITOR, The Tribune,
In connection with reporting
the bank hold-up at Lyford
Cay in the Tribune dated
Thursday, August 16, why did
your writer, Mike Lothian, find
it necessary to say "three black
men" in his report? Is it
important or does it matter
what colour the bank robbers
were? "Three men" would
have been just as accurate and
not at all offensive. I was not
sure whether I was reading the
Tribune in Nassau or some
little daily paper in the deep

souWuldn't it be nice if people


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
In this column yesterday I discussed the real meaning of
success and failure .... victory and defeat. And I said that, for men
who hold the banner of Truth high, there can be no defeat.
These observations can serve well as an introduction to some
reflections on the St. Andrew's School affair.
At the shareholders meeting at which a final decision was
taken, the Board presented a 15-page document in which it made
accusations against John Chaplin and charged The Tribune with
misrepresenting the facts of the case.
I didn't feel any need to defend our position. I intended to
ignore the affair. But since then it has been proven by statements
made to The Tribunte and published in this newspaper that some
of the charges brought against Mr. Chaplin were untrue. This
leaves in doubt how much of this document was based on truth,
how much on fiction.
*********
Yesterday I recalled In election in the Crooked Island district
many years ago in which the late Hon. Ralph G. Collins, member
of the power political bloc in Nassau, and lowly Louis Duvalier
were candidates.
The Hon. A. F. Adderley, father of the present-day Hon. Paul
Adderley, and I managed the Duvalier election.
Years later I visited the District. I was taken to a spot which
served as the Collins headquarters.
"On this spot," my guide told me, "stood a fine tree. Mr.
Collins and his supporters used to stand under this tree and gather

eihee anda died.dSot rany liswer rold undel e tre it jre
had to wither and die.,,
This is a true stoy.
Just about all the principal figures in that election have since
died.
Cast your mlinds back over the years and recall the procession
of events that developed during this period. And the final disaster
it brought on this group.

Some years after this election the power group sent a
bone-crushing army into the Inagua-M~ayaguana district to wipe
me out politically. They succeeded.
In that election I saw supposedly honourable men at their
worst. The only thing they didn't do to me was to kill me. Twice
it nearly happened ... but not quite.
This campaign was built on falsehoods.
Somle months later I was in a house on the hill range east of the
Montagu HIotel.
At the same time the man who headed the campaign against
me was visiting friends in another house some distance away.
HIe was describing in great glee the things they had done to
crush me. He was talking at the top of his voice. Sounds carol'
over long distances on this hill range and so I could hear clearly
everything he said. It was a terrible story, especially the
contemptuous things he had to say about the poor, trusting
Mayaguana people.
I loved the Mayaguana people and was pained to hear them
ridiculed. For myself I had a feeling beyond sorrow for these
blind men who I knew at that time were digging their own graves
... and a pit in which all the Bahamian people would one day be
threatened with extinction.
I**********
And now we can skip a good many more years.
You will recall that I told you that the day after I succeeded in
pressing the anti-discrimination resolution through the House of
Assembly, a large delegation of coloured people called on me at
The Tribune.
They pledged their support for anything I would do to destroy
the Bay Street Boys.
The term "Bay Street Boys" was applied to the power group of
Bay Street politicians, but it also embraced in the minds of these
men a lot of fine men in the business community.
They went away disappointed when I told them that I had no
intention of destroying anything. It was my hope to wipe out the
past anld bring the races together as a united Bahamian people.
Even my friend the Rt. Hon. Lord Beaverbrook expected me
to take this opportunity to destroy this group. He thought I
should do this and then try to rebuild the place on decent human
foundations. Hle warned that if I didn't do it someone else would
.... and it might be done badly.
Whatever happened .... this was not my job. It was a job for a
man who was fired by deep-seated hatreds. Thank God there is no
hate in my nature.
*+**********
Six months after 1 brought down the racial barriers a general
election was held and I was attacked from both ends. The black
PLP on one side and the white UBP on the other. Neither side at
that time wanted a union of minds.
In this election the UBP concentrated all their efforts against
me. I was seen as their No. I enemy and they rejoiced when I was
defeated by a PLP candidate. The black people had not given me
Sthe support it would seem I deserved for lifting them to the level
of first class citizens.
**+********
You can judge my sincerity when the time came that the UBP
woke up to the dangers their policies had created and asked my
help in an effort to save the country.
In spite of all that had happened I gave them my full support.
My only desire in life was to wipe out racial hatreds among our
people.
Great progress was being made. And then Sir Stafford Sands
committed the supreme folly.
SAnd the Old Guard was driven from the seats of power. I might
have perished with them too through association .... except for
the fact that I was not concerned with power and so I was
beyond the reach of anyone. My position was impregnable
because I had nothing to lose.
*+****+***
And now, let us come forward to the St. Andrew's School


Wht Edilittit


R g g N


LO SS IN


VALU ET

EDITOR, The Tribune'
I trust you can find space in
your columns for the following
letter; one is tempted to write
rnorem frequdei ous on enn

now taking place within higher
echelons of our "new" nation
b itahb individual tim and the
newspaper would not permit
this exercise...it would be too
difficult.
T'he prompting to write this
letter came about whilst I was
thumbing through some
treasury notes this morning,
among which I found the odd
r..dollarh which, beit n tedt
the community now, as
opposed to its great scarcity
some months ago. But this is
not the purpose behind the
prompting to write.
ru li the time the first
rbings of "independence
now" were being heard the
Bahamian dollar was supported
by the pound sterling, which at
the time was under a great deal
of pressure in the world money
markets, and had to devalue.
This is about three or four
years ago. The resultant
devaluation meant a fall in the
purchasing power abroad,
mamnly in the U.S. and Canada,
onsteq Baha nan dollars and a
living locally.
From certain quarters came
a huge outcry "Why should we
be tied to the pound sterling?!"
some people even expressing
the view that it never did them
any' good, anyhow. The outcry
was initiated, I believe, by the

not th concig seue s

(Political motivation seemed to
be the background). The vocal
persuasion finally won the day
anid the Bahamian dollar
locam "ted roths Amercnc
value to the extreme
announce of the American
tourists --by an appreciable
amount.This happened when
Page 4, Col. I












4 Whr G rtittit


iDean.-A66 k




Charities those that


Tuesday, August 21, 1973.


school project coming to a
THEt SUIMMER School Project '73 got oft' to start, at School, the pre
Proec '3,benghed y he St. C'ecilia s School. tothe Yellow
Southern Youth C'orps, under The children were taught School, and th
the direction of Mrs. Jane suc~h things as sewing, model usual.
Fernander of the Ministry of makingg weaving, rug making, FINAL
Education and C'ulture. is paiTi std dyitread WuOn The week o
drawing to a close after five Tedy h vst h Wi 24 is the
week of peraion.Road Theatre to see the Coca operation for
This programme was started Cola movie; on Wednesdays, "The S.Y.C..
to provide some constructive trips were made to such places Director, thl
occpaton or he hilrenof of interest as the Golden Isles committee and
the South during their long Dairy and the Cloisters at of counsellors
summer vacation. The idea was Paradise Island. On Thursdays, express very si
takn u byth Fie Ats nd there was always someone to members who i
Education Comlmittee of the speak to the children Mr. programmed
S.Y.C., and then. Mr. Edmund Paul Aidderley spoke on Included are
Moxey Pariametary attitudes: Mrs. Juliette Beach Hotel,
Secretary for C`ommunity Barnwell spoke on education; Nassau Beach
Development, offered help in Mr. Livingstone Coakley spoke Balmoral Ho
the person of MIrs. Jane on building a nation. In the Anchorage Hot
Fernander C Under her afternoons, there were classes of lunches foi
diretio, th conmitee. in dancing, under the direction Lee s Car et
consisting of The~resa Mloxey, of M' edlBter; music, Armoury's for

Doreat Mae~daan Mu py an dundthM dieti ad odraMa Li nt dndB
Leroy Davis went into action. under the direction of Mrs. donations of
Plans were made, donations Morgan. Z.N.S. for
secured, supplies procured and After four weeks of the Southern Y
on July 23 Summer School operations at St. Cecilia's today.


oject was mnoved
Elder Primary
.ings went on as
.WEEK
~f August 20 to
final week of
this programmre
,the Programmne
e programmen
the entire staff
would like to
ncere thanks to
have helped this
n any way.
the Britaninia
Loews Hiotel.
Hotel. Ilaky~)on
tel and the
el for donations
r the children:
Craft and
donations of

mde 's Dair) ag
drinks: radio
publicity :
outh Corps said


get somenines si-e
DEAR ABBY: What should I do about all the begging
letters that have become so numerous they barely fit into
my mailbox? I can't possibly give to all of them, but I
don't want to ignore the ones that deserve it.
Some of these letters are so pathetic it hurts me to
throw them away unanswered, but I've heard that some
charities pay huge amounts to professional fund-raising
agencies, and I prefer giving to charities whose money goes
directly to those they help, rather than to professional fund
raisers.
How does a person know which causes are legitunate
and which are not? DELUGED AND BEWILDERED
DEAR DELUGED: Don't assume that all charities that
engage professional fund-raisers are not legitimate. It
takes money to raise money. However, all legitimate chart-
ties will provide, on request, a financial statement showing
how much is spent for what. Request these statements, and
make your selections.
Some communities have "Community Fund" or "Unit-
ed Giving" which includes many legitimate charities who
share your contributions, but many deserving organization
prefer to run their own campaigns.

DEAR ABBY: My boy friend has a habit that absolute-
ly drives me up a wall.
Whenever he takes me out, he says: "Excuse me, I
have to go call my brother [or a friend---or a co-worker]."
Then he leaves me sitting alone for 20 minutes! I
suppose he is on the phone, but why does he have to park
me at a table in a bar somewhere and then make these
calls?
If you think I am out of line for being furious with him
when he does this, let me know. If you think he's out of
line, please say so. I sometimes wonder if he isn't trying to
line up a date with somebody for later. SUEIE
D)EAR SUSIE: Occasionally one must make a phone
call in the course of an evening, but frequent 20-minute
calls are suspicious. And if you wonder if he's trying to line
up a late date. don't waste any more time on a clown with
telephonitis.
DEAR ABBY: I am a working girl, 19, and I live at
home. I have several younger brothers and sisters, and it is
really sad to find that someone in your own family steals.
That is my problem, and I don't know which one it is.
I have hidden my purse in my bowling bag, underneath
my clothes in drawers, and even far back in my closet, but
someone always finds it and helps themselves to some mon-
ey. I have missed 5s, 10s, and even $20 bills. [They never
take it all.]
How can I find out who is guilty? DISGUSTED
DEAR DISGUSTED: I know of no "traps" you can set,
althe I'm sure there are many. Why don't you put a lock on
a drawer for closet] and wear the key around your neck on
a chain?


REASON FOR B$ LOSS


BE CO MES B EN EDICTINE ENUN
TAKES FINAL VOWS: Sister Janis Coakley, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Coakley of
Calabash Bay, Andros, was professed as a Benedictine nun at St. Joseph's Church on Saturday.
Performing the ceremony was His Lordship Bishop Paul Leonard Hagarty. Sister Janis and her
rents, he B sop atnd th sclergya frr d ar poacression ino the c apere a sth art oM te ster icen
Rademacher and the sisters to "accept this vow in the name of the Church and to receive me into
this religious community." Seen above are the Bishop, Sister Russell, Mother Superior of Blessed
Martin de Porres Convent, and newly professed Sister Janis. Sister Janis has seven brothers.
PHOTO: Philip Symonette.


understood by m~any. On- ma)
be left wondelring "where is the
point in this!' ~The point. dear
readeicr. is that no-one has yet
startedl an outicry ag unst the
low standards at the U~S. dollar.
andl its de~r lltrimenta effect on
the Bahamnian e~conomy.'
No doubt th~e recent increase
affecting certain members of
the government has satisfied
them. and they can face the
increases wilthoult fe~aTr Tat
also may be the reason for
increases in the salaries of the
Public Services. announced
recen~tlY.
But what about the poor
fellow, or woman. in the lower
brackets; mnorer especially those
on fixed incomes. and in
particular the old age
pensioners?'
C`ome along. )ou kn~c~kers.
It s tim~e iou started sho~uting
aeain.
FAIR PL AY
Nassau.
I~ugust la. 1C)73


From Page 3
thei UiS dollar was comingg
undel~r pressurer by other

ini recent times~ thet U.S
Juclluir has~ bee~n having a verse
bad timei. sinkting to its lowest
ever valuei in1 the world s
mloneyv mrarke~ts thereby losing
tremnendously\ in its foreign
purchasingE power ( In this same r
perriod ofi timte the British
pound has~ soare~d to new
heights. andf maintained its
strength), Meanwhle the
IHahamin llrr ctlar has been on
palr with the U:.S. dollar: so. in
effect,. once again the
pucaig power of the
Bahamnian dollar has been
dlrastically re'duc~ed Iin foreign
pu'rchases,. other than In the
I'S A This has been greatly
affecting the present high rise
in the cost of living here.
Having gonec to, great length
to, eYpdl.: somllethinlg whjiih
miay~ noit initeretst or be


5;"~
.d'


.. IT ALL ADDS UP




your reusable but unwanted

Items of

clothing, tools,

appliances, clocks,

fans, etc. .. clear out

your close~ts, garage, storeroom .. .

all can be of help


3i:'! `~
CI~*ii
~11111



;i;L
sr


Fitit~
i-~~


to someone else.

Donate them to


Southern Youth Corps' summer`b


close B


SandiHolan

Basser
ROSETTA ST REET
TWO DOORS WEST OF
MONTROSfE AVE







Tuesday, August 21, 1973.


,


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The finest machine made
L~ S375oo~


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r
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1 II


f!


For bobbins, needles, thread, etc.
You need a
SEWING CHEST
s2!0o, an 445


For all your nic, nacs,
we've got a
SEWING SUSAN
only *54s
& NO. 2810


I,


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NOTE: ALL MATERIALS, FABRICS AND
ACCESSORIES USED FOR DEMONSTRATIONS
ARE AVAILABLE AT...

G.R. SWEETING & SONS




--` -~- -- ------ --- ------- -----~-- ---------~---~ ~r I


)~111







~\1~I1~L'111~11111Ir







r ~ ~ CI II rll


rirr~


6 She krtbattle


jklh their knowledge and
their tools5 Brtrash ships carried
these people and their
possesiions to British icolonies
In the Weste~rn Hiemisphere
where land grants were given
them b) the king '
The re~mainder~ of 4~bao 5
boatb~ulding industr) Is
located on 21an O' W~ar, a ca\


boat Is called. Is built without
the aid of blueprints. Sister
Patricia Ann found it difficult
to shoot pictures in sequential
order because a builder
sometimes runs out of a certain
shape of wood and has to go to
the woodsdfo amor r pther
of overseas planking which
causes him to work on parts
for some future boat.
The dinghys are generally
21 Y2 feet long. The differences
ae deasr t s as minoro suc
addition of a motor or a sail.
the cutting of a sculling notch..
or the placing of seats and


For information contact the agents

R.H.CURRY 8 Co. Ltd.
PHONE 2-8683 2-8686 P. U. BOX N8168 BAY STREET


BETHEFLL_ ZERVO'~S &~ CO )
Attornevs fo~r thi Petitioner
The Second floor of the Bernard Sunley
Building Situate on the Noarth side of Bay
Stre~et in the Ci)ty of NLassau in the Island of
New Providence.


FINAL CUT Sister Patricia Ann, who teaches in the Bahamas, uses a band saw as she
completes work on a master's degree in industrial arts at Ball State University. Looking
on is her woods instructor Robert Voeiz. Sister Patricia Ann got her degree at the
Muncie, Indiana, U.S.A., school on Friday, August 17.


Tuesday, August 21, 1973.


ti Il nJ A
I)ulllnle.ll n SIster JCIlth makes

Inl'l. ut with l~l. l a d swi n a r
.co..ed I*l hll. p IIa I ~ Hall wlat



orisentr ParlrParia Xn nn w
Ie Jeren, has empltingh iher
ithe Hmanna src 1971 Hrue wrk
tk heo rst wema tbio. sor rn a

winple te um)ocn Isad '
stc~udy of Abaco boatui ing t
wurhich str beomin pa lt ar t.

Mary'a asConvecnt.d Rutherord,
Newm Je~ngrsy thas taught in te

Bcallle Inocent Isolatind "
becauses 3i tsi sremotenessin te
Bahi:ama thas prented visitors


Patricia Alnn finds herself
teaihingr somre unusual subjects
sucih as mechanical drawing.
nsh rs steachs silxth grde.

iotoni t th sho l ber on
and sewing. She a so has charge


itt\ leO ~ <13 alhe dn
Paltricia. 'appeals to me."
A f edeirrall i' fi nanicd

'L h slto hrug ht Ss
PatriCia to Ball state originally.
Sht has earned i 2 hours of

0rdi utr thi tois s

degr, eg attending the inst tute.
Sister Patricia A~nn has taken
other courses in graphics. light
s en sit i ve m at er i als5.
photography, teaching. aids.
ra n strition. e elcedntanrl
meLthodsi in modustrial arts. andi
bent wood lamnination
PHIOTOGIRAPHIY
Ihe photo~graphv course
proved~ invaluable when Sister
Patricia ALnn started working
otn an audio-visual illustration
ofi Abaco boatbuilding tomeeltt
th11e creative proJe,-t
requirement for the degree she
reive~iid at Ball State A2ugust
traditionall boatbuidldm in
\baco. the non exp,1laned. "iS
a handic process whicht wtill
beiomef a thing of the past in a
!'ewr short ye~ars. Only one`
sailmnaker survives. andl all of
the' ropemakers are dead. But
miost important, just three menr
ar ti build ngs htsib tei
build. are using plywood.
tleri s or ne metho lives
Atbaco boatbuilding is of
particular significance since it
i\ Primarily a heritage of the
`'nin n e hege surviving
'latbuilderrs. she saId "and
the- sailmaker are all great great
c:n!:isonc of Loyalists who left
\incrcn K: alu ronr IT""
were~ iraftsmen who brought
withtt them their famniiies, their



from Page 3
looking for someone skin
colotur plays a very, important
part


floiw boards The boats -rl'
uIsed for borth pleas~ure .nJ
in working on the projestl
SISIer Patrlici Ann ma~de nwrtl
than bi00 slides and then


and tape ar' In the Ball1 State'


on Abaco boatbuilding and will
rely heavily' upon photographs
and data gathered for her Ball
State project in doing so


RESGE AR FFRRIGHT
U. K. TO NASSAU


NO,. a
i)'i '


INI THE SUrPREF2 COUKT
OF THEi BAHAMAZS
Equity side

IN THE MATTI R of
Hezekiah Fergulson


tthe Peititioni of


A~10


thie CQuiiting T-itl's


IN THE M~ATTEFR of
Act 19'59


AND


IN THE.MATTER of


all that i


piece parcel
nd 33 n

Prondence


or~~~~~~~~~ l o a bi tt iiir
I ofllatu ohin 111 Sudvsi Tr
Englerston Slanthirni Distric~t New t


TEheS uthr I istit 1 t~ lei tllt < t < \ <
Providence in re~spetct oft:
All that piece parcel otr lott a~t` land~ he'iing ft'
number 32 and 33 ini Blai~rck number 17 001 ,
Subdivision knIownI asEde4o inl the
Southern District ofi thei Islandii oft New
Providence and bou~ndedl on thei I.;it hi~ a! ~Rload
known as Charlets ViniCent Srir~ :t and runine ~li
thereon 100 feet to the~ West hv\ Ilot numbe~tr (
and 7 of Block number 17 be~ing~ land~ n~f` Ihaius
Bastian of the s1rid Endcrsto~n Subitiis~iion: ;ind
running thereon 100 t'cit to1 thei Souith; by! lot
number 31 being land of (;uss~ B~l~triw il the~ suil
Block number 17 and runinglil theiri'ton 100) feeit
and to the North by lott numbe-hir- 34- he~inlC n jLfr i
Lionel Rose of Block numbeiiir i~l' I'i th sid l
Englerston Sub-division in~ :1 adbotei
District. of the said Ilislan of Newi Prox,idene i
HEZEKIqH FERGUSON thePtii`I!ftione'r in' thi
matter claims to be the mlineir- iij thei ui;Tii:mb!~ i':
fee simple estate in Possess~ionl ofl the- salid j.;r;.l 01
land and has madc applllicaioni~i t!? the Sup'rieme
Coprt of the Bahamal~ Islandsi ~lade~r Sec'tiion 3 of
the Quieting Titles ~c~t 195Y tol ho1\li is f itj, to
the said piece parcel or tratc~t' of lan infviestigated
and the nature and exte~nt the~rreof determinedil~l ;Ind
delareprin a Cti'crti t otr ~ itl on: ti); 1- in tl
with the provisions of' thc saidt Act
COPIES of the saidc plani nuet hec !iaspeti i id Junny
normal office houlrs at tll; tenuman\iii !iu'.
A. The RegistrS of' thei Supren~ii, (,r rt o th<
Bahamas in the C'ity.if \ais~sau m;?tli Iistlan ('
New Provide~nce.
B. The Chambers of thet uinderi; ned. li~
NOTICE is hereby given tha~t an:1 per u~n hav\ing
dower or a right to d~owetr or anl Ittd~ ru ilrrs lim o~r a
claim not recogznized in the Peitition r o o
before the 28th day! of Sep-tintembr A~.1). 10t73 f~ili
in the Supreme Court in thei Cit! of1 Nii~arla jl the
Island of New Provtidecncec alwesurid;i atli~nd i serv on
the Petitioner or his Attomels i ,i tatenani:t of his
claim in the prescribed t'oirmi \arit~~fi d y an
Affidavit to be filed there~with
Failure of any suih person to f~ile and so~net g
Statement of his C'laimn on or befonri the _78th day
of September A.D. 1973 will opcrall te ,t barr to
such claim.


"Take their London Bonanza for instance. For an
additional $120 over the round trip fare, you stay at
a fine hotel with a private bath for 12 nights. Receive
5 theatre tickets. And see almost everything there
is0 toSee in London. All for an incredible $120.
"Then there's their Mexico Bonanza from $265.
Round trip air fare to Mexico City is included. And so
are 8 nights accommodations, sightseeing, and the
services of an English-speaking guide on arrival.
12 and 16 day holidays are also available.
"BOAC also has European Bonanzas starting at
$130, excluding airfare. For full detailIs on these or
any Other BOAC tours, do see your Travel Agent."
PriCeS quoted for London and Mexico Bonanza
holiday s are for either Nassau or Freeport departures.



=r BOAC
Briassh Airwarys


My Airliner Will Toke Good Car: Of 1You.


(We notice that no one has
ever objected when we have
reported that a white man
has robbed a bank. And there

tis caseh wht ma' sain
has been as important in
identification as the skin of
the two black men now

aR Il Bank hof d at Lyfol"
Cay. -- -Ed.)


High heeled evening sandal in
gold or silver $9.95


Thong style with medium stack
heet in brown, navy, black &
white $8.95


sap over- he-in te

say tie b acek o
red. $10.95


Low heeled thon(
for walk ng c aol
white & black $i8.95j


Mand-made


Italian Sandals
A new collection of hand-made leather sandals
guaranteed to feet good & look good.
The House that Fashion Built
Nassau 8s Freeport.


-Sh(


Dominican sister, first woman to get a


masters degree in industry at Indiana


THE PACIFIC STEAM

NAIATO C wr


ROYAL MAIL

LIESima LI.HEww a s


Ask Doreen Cropper



how BOAC's vacations




to Lndon Euro e and



MSxico save her money.


~~Be~




I I r I II


Blbp fjrthUttP 7


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

fAr flas Un e caetway to carry mone is i th
a Service, the Royal now offers travellers' cheques in
the following currencies at three of its local offices:
Main Branch, Bay Street; Palmdale; Nassau In-
ternational Airport.

POUND STERLING FRENCH FRANCS
DEUTSCHEMARKS SWISS FRANCS

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

The R0981


The HelPful Bank


___


MARJORIE L. NAIRN WENDY D. SANDS LINDA M. BAIN DEBORAH ROLLINS FRANCINA P. BODIE


5 more Miss Bahamas beauty contestants


finSisedDpA~nsWA Ao e Bn~n~u Bea ty Pag~eaahn sobB hel at LI aare Teo remb saaise Ilnth
Monday, August 27. Some 14 Bahamian girls have entered and are all preparing for the event.
Activities for the contestants begin on Wednesday when they will officially meet the committee
and have a.final weighing-in and taping session. Friday evening they will have an evening boat
cruise aboard the Catamaran "Tropic Bird," and meet judges, followed on Saturday with the float
parade through some of Nassau's major streets and cocktail party at the Halcyon Balmoral Beach
Hotel and Sunday with rehersals and a judges dinner at the Sonesta Beach Hotel. Pictured (left to
right) are: Mrs. Vernice Cooper, treasurer; Mrs. Carisse Thompson; Mrs. Cherry Bethel, publicity
director; Mrs. Vera Cartwright; Mrs. Shiriey Vanderpool; Mrs. Cypriana Fleischer, secretary and
Mrs. Hazel Thompson, president
PHOnTO: Howardl G~las


MORE contestants entering the Miss Bahamas Beauty Pageant
are: Linda Marie Bain, Wendy Delores Sands, Marjorie Laverne
Nairn, Francina Patricia Bodie, and Deborah Rollins.


measures 33-'5-35. Her
hobbie~s are
mtodecling and cotck ing
iriss Rollins was~ bo~rn July 1'
1954.. She attended the
Bahamlass AcadtemyV and


would like to one day be a
airline hostess or a nurse.
She is 5'7" tall, weighs 120
pounds and measures
33-29-36. She is being
sponsored y Bahamas


Miss Bain was born in Nassau
on October 17, 1953. She
was educated at Miami
Northwestern Senior High
and St. Joseph s School. Her
ambition is to become a
stewardess or a singer


S sponsored by F~rank Care
Real Estate, she is 5'7 .
weighs 165 pounds and
measu~res 38-2,8-38.
Miss Sands was born on July
31, 195 S w euad
at flaro51 Rod l-isg an a
ce ificaltahan English unio
Mathematics. lier ambition
is to become a professional
model She is 5'9", weighs
130 pounds and measures
Mi342N i~rn was born in


J~bunir~ Cetiit and1 the
Gtendera Cti fcatgoe of

Education. Sponsored by
Bahamnas World Ltd. Miss
Nairn likes reading,
a85 tanl, angh wi'0 p ud
and measures 34-24-36. Her
arbain is co ntecome a
Miss Bodie was born January
22., 1953- She attended]
Prinlce William's Hligh School
and her ambition is to
become an airline hostess.
Sponsored by Rachel's
Boutique, Miss Bodie is 5'4"
tall, weighs I10 pounds and
PARAPLEGICS TO
ME ET TON IGHT
im( \I 'il of th. incleme~nt
weriattwrgr Ims ofcda h
8 ahamas Para: logiC
Association will be he a~ at 7
o'clock tonight a the
(`nossodos Club uraiunn ar L


AIR CONDITIONED




BEFORE BUYING ... COMPARE OUR PRICES AND
WARRANTY ... YOU'LL BUY WESTINGHOUSE!

S6000 B.T.U. $284.00 L S )
8000 B.T.U. $350.00 120
w~\ 10000 B.T.U. $375.00 VO LTS F CS
12000 B.T.U. $441.00


Available for window or through-the wall !Irrl~;~r
JOHN S. GE RGE Powerful exhaust action quickly clears aiul-dt oin t ajsbe ir vns
anoD COYCINy o~no High efficiency dehumir h.lloll~ tyn system.
IASSAlf5OLDEST SORE ESABUSIIE 1855 Multi position thermostat; 2-speed fan,
Aluminum outside case with beige vinyl paint finish
PALMDALE PHONE 284214, for maximum corrosion protection.

an
~3t)YY~~t~~sr@@@@@@@@@wwuw w w w w w w w w w ~Y(rY




a
a
3


3
i,
ii


Wouldn t you i ke to hide away on a Family Island for a few days? To walk an
endless beach on Eleuthera.To count the stars over Abaco.To see Exuma by
moonlight?
Bahamasair and the Bahama Out Island Association have put together a
Lovers Holiday to many of the Family Islands. From now until October 31st,
you'll get 20% off on your airline fare and 20% off on your hotel rate.


To qualify, you have to be Bahamiian., or a resident of the Bahamas, and
in love.
Come back to reality for a m-iniute. For airline reservations, phone
Bahamasair at 7-8511 in Nassaui or- at 352-5771 in Freeport. For hotel res-
ervations, phone 2-8383. Then fly away to your Family Island and decide
later whether you re ever comlingl back.


There's a Lovers Holiday at all these hideaways:


Abaco
Elbow Cay, Hope Town
Guana Harbour Club, Great Guana Cay
Hope Town Harbour Lodge, Hope Town
Treasure Cay Beach Hotel & Villas, Treasure Cay

Andros
Andros Beach Hotel & Villas, Nicholls-Town
Las Palmas Hotel, Driggs Hill
Small Hope Bay Lodge, Fresh Creek

Berry islands
Great Harbour Club, Great Harbour Cay


Harbour Island
Brliand Yacht Club. Coral Sands Hotel
Romiora Bay Club

Spanish W~ells
Robert s Harbour Club

Exuma
Hotel Peace & Plenty, GeorgeTown
Out Island Inn, GeorgeTown
Pieces of Eight. GeorgeTown

San Salvador
Riding Rock inn, CockburnTown


1Ciz


Bimini
Bimini Hotel & Apts.. North Bimini
Bimini Islands Yacht Club, South Bimi ni

Eleuthera
Aquavilla Resort. South Palmetto Point
Arawak Cove Cl u b G regory Town
Buccaneer Club, Governor's Harbour
Cape El euthera Vil1las, Yacht & COu nt ry C u b
Cape Eleuthera
Current Club, Current
Hatchet Bay Yacht Club, Hatchet Bay
Tranqu ilIlity Bay Club, Governor's Har bou r


B&HaM&Sa~,Cl~r &1 Bahama Out Islands Association







-M E R E




r -T-- .~ -- -I_ I -, ------. -------- -_~____~ _le _,_ ___. ____


CLSIIDADS RN =======-FAS


SECTION


1 ---- 1 1 r 1


REAL ESTATE F;OR RENT


__


C10901 '
1967 TRIUMPH Herald, and I
68Ft. outboard BOAT. Phone


C109AND NEW!!!

"Red" Velvet C uh ad
beautiful matching c ar.53a5n.
or- best offer, 32641 10a.m.
2 p.m.

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

ART SUPPLIFC

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





u nEMAKaERt44ft. Lu u~r o


FOR RENT


__ __


ID 1:::E:








.: .


and BUICK i~~~~~:~~:

ALL 1973 MODELS MUST ~ :
BE SOLD REGARDLESS





HURRY TO






THOMPSON BLVD. ~ r~
~i~~ij~NEXT DOOR TO COCA-COLA iiiii
i~~~: 4~~~:::St' S:~..... :IiIIIIII~~:::::8::: ~ .


C10884
66 SUNBEAM ALPINE sports
C nerI 2 Owner leaving.


196 F30RD TRANSIT VAN
$1,200 or nearest offer.
Tell hone MremF rnandte at

C10920
CORTINA4, 15,000 miles.
registered April 1971, one
English driver, excellent
condition, ma int ai ned
regardless of expense, $1.200.
Ring 7-7530

C10957
139P FAT eORINO (sp4 rl 1
between 7:00 and 9:00 p.m.

C10956
1972 COUGAR Automatic,
power brakes, steering,
air conditioned, 11,500 miles,
phone 42766.

C19ARS FOR SALE
ABC MOTORS

USBD AERS EMSE V UE

1973 VAUXHALL VIVA
automatic transmission $2,500
1972 TOYOTA HI ACE
bus $2,400
1972
PONTIAC
VENTURA $3,800
1972 CHEVROLET VEGA
automatic transmission.
air conditioned $3,600
1972 CHEVROLET VEGA
automatic transmission,
,7/r conditioned $3.200
197 1 RAMBLER
AMBASSki.,~ 2
automatic transmission,
air conditioned, radio $3,400
1970 HILLMAN HUNTER
4-door, automatic
transmission, raiio $900
1970 VAUXHALL VIVA
2-door $650
1970 FORD CORT:NA
ESTATE
automatic transmission $800
1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR
station wagon, 4-door,
standard transmission $800
1970 TOYOTA CORONA
automatic transmission $900
1969 PLY MO UTH BA RAC UDA
automatic transmission.
air conditioned, radio $1,650
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
station wagon, automatic
Transmission $1,200
1969 MONTEGO 2-door

196S9JAVELIN 70

1 690rORD CORTINA $90
4-door $1,100
1 9T94 oRD TO RINO $100

i29d7oVt Jutornatic r 5ssion
$650



1969 FIAT 124 $900
1 966 HILLMAN MINX
station wagon $400
1 970 FOMRDSORT
automatic transmission $900


C10677
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE
('harlotte near Ba e Im a l~t

Inquir~e24-2017.


2 2 -BEDROOM APARE-
MENTS con~sistintg orf living 1
dining room, kitchen ad l
bathroom, basically furrnished
Twynam Avenlue. Phorm i
5-8185.

C10663
4500 sq. ft. war-ehouse
of fice space, available
Immediately. Mon~trose
Avenue. To view, telephone
2-1722-3,


LRGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely f urnished.

CH5ESTER rTHOMP ON RECA
ESTATE 2-47 77-8 -

010660
SpacLLC2RESdrTOWE2RSbah
apartment, large balcony,

d rcan t oning, sw rnmi g


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

C10886
For rent In City, Dowdeswell
Street. 3 bedrooms unifurnished
,house. Phone 5-4347 after
I7:30 p~rm.

C10883
TWO BEDROOM apartment
overlooking ocean on Cable
Beach, Nicely furnished,
available Sept. 1st. Beach, pool
and laundry facilities
Telephone 77222.
C10925
LUXURIOUS fully furrnished
2'/2 bedroom apartment Wintor'
Highway, fantastic views'
phone 21631-2-3.

C10919
ATTRACTIVE FULL "
FURNISHED House two
bedroom, 2 bath, Cable Beach
Private Pool & Sea. Phone
7-7530.

C10931

HOUNET: ESte oA The o iia
quarters f or the West I dies
R gimento ed avoa lbewn'"

the corner of Bay, West aid
Vorgy lbuildirt i an I ele
eaple o tr~dtona
Bahamian architecture. The
Intero hasubeen areovacuddfr


;onidit oning, partitioninrg etc
QAppro imatelth 2,000 so rt or

Please call 2 2945 2 294t
during office hours.


CIO953
COMPLETELY FURNISHED
iond beds orrtcarpa tmen ,
aratennJds2 mdi orvhea 1



FU5N4ISHED TWO-BED-
ROOM duplex apartment,
enclosed garden *
air conditioned bedrooms,
automatic washer, $250.00*
Ph'line 5-8512.


CAny UR SNLL
C10911
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY


NA SO.UBBAH MAS
USED CARS
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA165
2 doorC Ru SLE NWPRT
1967 CRSE EP T
4 door $950
1968 PONTIAC
ifTRAVTAOUHHEAFL VA1400
4 door Std. $1200


1607mTSRIUMP 1300 81
ItdC $8200
196 VAUXHALL VICTOR


S'W std. $475.00
1973 VAUXHALL VICTOR
S/W $4400
1970 RAMBLER SST
4 door $2100
1969 MORRIS OXFORD
stanidard $995.

1970 FORD MAVERICK
A/C $2150
1970 VOLKSWAGEN
Standard $1300
C94HRYSLER
NF YORKER $800
1971i FORD CAPRI $1950,
1969 FORD GALAXIES
A/C $1850
1970 HILLMAN MINX
Standard $850
1971 CHEVROLET IMPALA
AIC $3500
1966 MORRIS 1100 $500
Trad:-lins We9lcone
Located Oakes Field
Phone 34636-7-8
Opposite the Ice Plant

C10950

D




inEasesrlacci asu oTae

TODAY'S
SPECIAL BU Y
1969 TRIUMPH 2000
$1475.00
Also Available

F9A70 VOL KSWAGON
white, 2 door coupe, stick
shif on the f oor 1A500.00

power steering & brakes, air
conditioned family size
car only $3450.00
1971 TOYOTA CORONA
2 door, automatic, green
recently resprayed,
radio $1250.00
1970 FORD CORTINA
green, standard shift


e97 DOG AEGE9R70 -
4 door sedan, white

g od co to onorXFO1600.00

4 door sedan*
au tomnatic wh ite, very
good condition oniv $1350.00
1972 CHEVY VEGA VAN -
23 door, white automatic

51~l cards onl 52500 00
1966 CHEVY IMPALA
4 doo sedar autornaic,
blue atr conlditionled
power steering & brakes
p~retty good conditions
onlyi $800 00

"COM re GAN ASEEABS

Police Barracks
Phonle 3-471 '
C10912
VAUXH-ALL VICTOR Stat .
Wagon~. White, 1968. $650 00
Phonie 4-1107

C10896
1972 Hor net Station wagon,
Jirconiditioned, make offer,


Sphone~ulr 31519. 24078 Jsk for


C10921
EXPERIENCED ELEVATOR
tchnic an 610 yera expeatence

e eva ors. \Nte o ving to


call 2-1964.
C10913
PEST CONTROL. Experienced
pest control servicemen and
trainee Supervisor required by
Rentokil Laboratories Ltd.
Permanent em ploy men t
offered to reliable, trustworthy
men. Driver essential. Apply in
writing to P. O. Box N395.
Nassau.

18 RELIABLE, capable

h 2dman foa larg n apa te
and general ma ntenance One
that erijoyswr eepin E sy

PRESIDENT, BOX N4939.,
Nassau, N.P.
C10964

CoMIZISSIO EHR requiresG t
following staff, experienced

wi~tu la ht reeecs

aspects of household
management.
2. Qualified Chef, experienced
in international c~uisine. Living
accommodation available if
required.
3. Two experienced full-time
Maids.
4. Laundry Maid.
Apply: British High
Commission, Te lep ho ne
57474.
C10936
SECRETARY REQUIRED.
Must have several years
experience in similar position
in busy commercial office.
Duties involved require
secretary of high capabilities.
Salar-y 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.


C10915
CHEMICAL ENGINEER or
equii alenwtehxpeine bts edif

Anp 0 cnte mmst3 ingsoa3

Laboratory test work, also field
ex eriment~a work.o iahdaean

interview please send resume,
family status, to General
Manager, Morton Bahamas
Limited, Mat th ewtown
Inagua.
C10935
SECRETARY to Management
required for approximately 4
hours each day, 5 days a week.
11ust be of high calibrehand

f secretritl worh Salary a
aelng msenonly reqmjs eda o
reply to: Adv. C-10935, c/o
The Tribune, P. O. Box
N-3207, Nassau.
C10958
DWeOsmaVERYw COMPhETENT
knowledge of sewing. Please


ih rE Te I egaanht I oo o
Fsions and ressma ing.
Corner Shirley and Fowler
Streets.

TRADE SERVICES
C10661
Qmir~t Cu~arn

Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU,oBANHAMAS
*.O o 31


C10959
ENTER A NEW WORLD

Learn to sewA wth aON without


Modan SatRea st8 a.13a t
8 p.m. at The Elegant School
orF ashioS ri d Dress aki
Streets. Term begins
September 3, 1973. for more
information call 53223.
C10929
NASSAU CHRISTIAN
ACADEMY has openings f on
students from kindergarten
thru 8th grade. Register now
for fall classes, Call 32641 -
10:00 a.m. -2 p.m.

C1EE92WISDOM PREPARA-
TORY SCHOOL, Collins
Avenue, Centreville, has
openings f or 3-5 year old
classes. Call 21586 or 32641
between 10:00 a.m. 2 p.m.

ENTERTAINMENT
C10917
HAVE YPOU EVE SEEN A


as "The Incredible Samuel
Pepys". Come and see this
professional actor at the
Colony Room of the Montagu
Beach Hotel on Thursday 23rd
August at 8:30 p.m. Tickets at
the door.

CAIRD OF THANKS
C10948
Mrs. Unis Butler the daughter
of the late Ida Major wishes to
thank friends & relatives for
floral gifts & sympathy in her
bereavement. Special Thanks
to Reverend Smith and
Demeritte's Funeral Home.
UNIS BUTLER

C10932
Carlos & Jorge de Cardenas are
no longer associated with
Hor wath & Hor wath
(Bahamas)

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

HELP WANTED

C10T MOTIVE PAR TS
counterman must have 2

recommendaix sne fromn fre
employer. See A. B. Mlalcolm -
N~alcolm Tyre Service. Phoie


HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQU IPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING,
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LY MAN PINDE R
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434

C163AT IO AWNINGS

HU/ND CARORNTnS
SHUTTERS, PANFL-S
John S. George,

For free e timn te rid prompt
service cdll 28421.


106 ANTENNAS Boosters for
hmesab Ja een~ts ad hotel.

L~o e 5, a404 WORtLDexF


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


IGR AND BAHAMAl

REAL ESTATE IIELP MNWTED
C6162 C6187
HAWKSBILL Area, 4 TECHNICIAN
bedroom, 1 bath home. Call (INSTRUMENT
owner for more formation at
Fre~eport 352-7539. M/AINTENANCE)


3. Large 2 storey. 4 bedroom.
3 bathroom house Cable Beach

4650pa0ciousmo2nthedroom. I
bathroom apartment
Westward Villas nice garderi.
$275 00 per month .
5. 2 bedroom 1 bathroomn,
Townhouse. Second Terrace.
baialy furnished $275.00 per

6. One & Two bedroom
apartments cn Village Road In
town and in Westward Villas
$200.$8285 per month
For all y-,ur lcnal7 Inqulrlt'
contact. McPherSOn & Brown


NASSAU EAST Attractive
h omrie three bedr oomis,
Jirconditlioned, two baths.
completely furnished nod'
school. Phonie 36151
c tool
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT
Montrose Aveniue. Basic
furniture I bedroom
airconditioned, washer. .0
view telephone 2-1722-i.


C10934
MATURE LADY required as
Manageress of large Ladies'
Wear & Jewellery Shop in
Freeport. Must have at least 5


so an sbrrut stoc reports
to train statt is also a
requirement. Applicants should
apply in writing to:
Ma 8moisle uLtd., P. O. Box
C6188
3 LABOURERS to work on
Poultry Farm. contact: The
Isand aake, in rs Point
Freeport.


Technician (Instrument

so end noelled"" of haver
p la nt In str umentation
maintance work -- both
pneumatic and electronic
systems and components. Must
be able to work without direct
supervision on all phases of the
Instrumentation, train his own

rtelper, rea diaranms an k 5p

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

2C6COKS Must have three
years experience In first-class
hotels or restaurants in
reprtino I traioa
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 and

h vp eaince. eahreehr ferer es
anpd Police Cerht fcte teq u re
person to: Mr. a w. Johnson,
Personnel Officer, Bahamas
Amusements Ltd.


I


I_ -- __ .. .......... ... ... ..... . ; :


I _


--


----I~--~


ust 21, 1973.





T.5


Tuesday, Augl


FOR SALE I


I I


I I


I I


C10682
FOR SAL.E

Ho~use in H gWlan Park

n ? itkebc typ ome 4

car garage anid utility room: on
2 lots of land, wall to wall
carpet and drapes, completely
furnished, iairge patio ;nd pool.
18 x 36. Beautifully
landscaped, bearing fruit trees
central aticonditio!ing. To
view telephone 2-17,2-3

C10650
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Hfighland Parkn

dininc, rp tch n, familynrso n

2 lots of landl beautifully
f urniished, wall to wall carpet
and drapes throughout.
Completely walled Jind lovely
Landscape. Airconditioned
t h rouc g lo u t. Un u s Lal
eppporton 172- To view


C1087 SO Eb h Lovely t re

furnished onr two lots two
workable file places located
off the Easternt Road. Worth
more than $55.000. Call, Lestie
T. Fox days 28012 nights.
42855

C108bb
B E AU iIF U L C`AV
APPROXIMATELY 7 acres
wvith iong sandry beach In
,Tonique of the Oicean. for sale
by the Estate D)ETA\ILS to
Prinicipalj Oniiv Write to Box
5648. NJssau. Bahamas .

C10888
FOR THE DEPOSIT of $75
you canl sucure a 70 x 100 lot
near the sea and a private lake.
AII utilities under-ground. No
interest charges. Fromn $5.800.
Lakefront lots from $7500.
Excellent swimming. Call Pat
Ru~therford at 4-1141 or
Morley & O Brien at 2 4148 or
2-3027 or come to the
YAMACRAW BEACH Model
Homne.

CIO894
ONE GOOD Investment.
Duplex apartments each with 2
bedfroom~. I bathroom. Located
Westward Villas, near shopping
rerir ,r~ 0 chthe sea. Price
65500. M~hrsoni &rown
Telephone 2-2680.


CMU SELL IMMEDIATELY
86 0e0 00 WO TH af aReal
$35,000.00. Four bedroom, 2
bat tooo, at r0p0 sqft. Patio,
much more. Owner leaving
Na~ssu end of August. Phone
25s2be 31140. Thiis property

C10938

1.Nay u's : ewest pr stig

down.
2. The largest lots with the
lowest down payment and no
interest at Vamacraw Beach
Estates.
3. Lots In Nassau East and
Nassau East-North at $300.oo
down
4. Lots ini Moniastary PJrk

5. 0tsO dro astwood $200.00
down
6. Lots In Tropical Gardens
terms o suit yoir budget. os

Seabreeze Estates all1 a
minimumi of 100 x 100 ft.
good cash prices and terms
available
8 Also lots in South Beach
Estates Gleniston Gardens
Esmerl B idge Hligh Vista
HHis Estates. Sunshine Park
Golden Gates 1, 2 and 2
addition B~el Air and Colony
Vifiage East.
For inrif o rr a t Ion and
appointment call Bill's Real
Estate 239121



C10771
3 BEDROOMS. one bath,
Joais Heights. South Beach.
See Philip Y. Vargas. West. S.
South-Street on Corner.

FOR RENT
CIO653
ONE EXTRA LARGE two


bedrooms two bath, and one
e framnatrgeV nela bed orn
and dinin; 111 ba:icall
furnished -- Victoria C^urt
Apartments on Elizebett.
Avenue betweenl Shirley an:
Bay Street. Facilities, Phc'e
laundry, parking, T.V. ...aternna,
airconditioned. Ph >ne 54631
between 8 a.rn.nd 5 p.m.


CINE87BEDROOM apartment
completely furnished wall to
wall carpet air conditioned.
patio, launidfy f ciitites.

SrOet00 Ewadter' apartments
Telephone Day 22227 night
52294.

,10757
eNnEe v2 Eled nom apartments(
for Mr. Pritchard.


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.

C10951
BERTRAM 20' 1968 -
160 Mercruiser plus Aux
engine Radio New Top -
Trailer, $5,000. Telephone Mr.
Page 2-4276.
C10949
10 FT. SAILFISH. 5250.00 or
exchange for boat engine.
Phone Henry 9 aJr. to 4 p.m.
22355.



C10942
WILL THE following persons
please contact Bill's Real
Estate at 23921 URGENTLY
Edwin Culmer
Daniel Ritchie
Staffor d Gaitor
Leroy Moss
George Kerr
James Lockhart
King Nixon
Yvette Bethel
Vernell Potier
CSeisleynDarvi le
Carton Moss


LOST

RE RD for return of
6-month female Irish Setter*
solid brown Answers to name
ar "St bwbenrny" .ast se
2-2861, ext. 321.


SCHOOLS

C10828
REGISTRATION for the Day
NurseryS (Toddlers) and the
Day School (Kindergarten)
c ntinues at the Office of the
Cahamas M ospel Mission
Capel ontrose Avenue'
Shirley Heights, Tuesdays aid
W ednesd os from e0 d~ er


Division 15 months to 3 yr.
Ages for the Kinderga t "

dea ten~ts aptentoSe temBeh
3rd. Further information may
be obtained from the office or
by calling Mrs. G. Nottage c/o
Phone 24537


C10857
FIRST NATIONAL CITY
TRUST COMPANY
(BAHAMAS) LTD. P. O.Box
N1576, Thompson Blvd.,
Oakes Field, Nassau Bahamas
TRUST AND COMPANY
M A NAG EMENT
ACCOUNTANTS
The Trust Company requires
acvea ntt etxoper eanct ct
f inancialn .eords fr prso Ir

managed companies
Excelleenmenopportunit esailab

rn mensurateavvith appli c rt

qualifications in the account ing


L htborn e,t Pe ro nne
De~par tment. Telephone



WANTED A male agent witn
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
N1509, Nassau. Bahamas.


C10881

Maha~m~ DstatuC, OUmanage a
ustuni eap tmeGt ocornlex

apaut"ent ofleede e uttiltiaes

Apply in writing to "THE
PRESIDENT, BOX N4939"
Nassau, N. P
C10914
ACCOUNTANT-ASSISTANT.
Position in out islands for
person with minimum two
years accounting experience
capa leem nptreparingw finac at
independently and assuming
responsibility. Knowledge of
rotaccountingna~n advantages
experience and ability.
Bahamian only. For
confidential interview send
resume to General Manager,
Morton Bahamas Limited.
Matthewtown, Inagua.


ABC MOTORS
Collins Avenue'
Phone 2.1031
OPEN MONDAY TO FRIDAY

SA83R AY a6m Ot 5mp.m.

FOR SALE
C10903
MINI FRIGIDAIRE, in
excellent condition, colour
bronze on movable stand $100.
Slim Jim exerciser $40.00
Telephone 52403 54853.


UPR G7HT FREEZER 1 year
old $275.00, or best offer.
QUEEN SIZE BED &
HEADBOARD $75.00 Call
32641 10:00 a.m. 2:00
p.m.

C10837

SMOALLdPIANO ACCORDIO

Phone 36151

C10952
A GARAGE SALE
A WHITE FLAG identifies the
location, off Marlin Drive in
Highland Park. TVI -- stereo -
Folding Bed --Stand Fan &
Miscellaneous household and
garden items at low prices.
Daily through Saturday, 8 a.m.
- 7 p~m. Phone 34462.


C10895
1. 3. Bedroom, 1 bathroom,
unfurnished house, Trelawny
Gardens.


house,
Street,


2. 2 Bedroom, I bath
ufurnished,moDtahis


C100937


44



P.O. BO\N3920 NA-SSAI. BA~HAMAS. .


NOTICE
NEW PROVIDENCE LEA-SING LIMITED HAVE A~ LARGE NUMBER OF
USED MOTOR CARS FOR DISPOSAL. WE HA-VE ALL MAKES. MODELS
AND PRICES. REGARDLESS OF COST THESE CARS M1UST BE SOLD
IMMEDIATELY. NO REA-SONA1BLE OFFER REFUSED. FIRST COME.
FIRST SERVED. SOM1E CA~RS FINANCED FOR AS LITTLE AS 5250.00
IIOWNT-PjYMEN? (ltlr.11ME`AF 'Rl'RANCE COVER GIVE*).


LOT LOCATION: GIBBs CORNER. OPPOSITE LAUNDROMAT OUR
FRIENDLY SALESMAN "hOODY" WILL BE HAPPY TO SEE YOU.


CIO91


I


READ)
THEI TRIBUNE:


Ghu~it Ebu#9


CL ASSIF IED


SCARS FOR SALE


SCHOOLS


P LEH WANTED


I~ II


HIIEP WANTED


IIELP WANTED

C6171
MANAGER, AIRCRAFT
MAINTENANCE SE RV ICE
The following qualifications
req uired ; FAA
Airframe/Powerplant Licence,

A r z thns stC t f
troubleshoot/repair all systems
on 707/727 type aircraft, must
have current formal schooling
on all systems of 707/727 type
aircraft, must have minimum 8
years Jet aircraft maintenance
experience, must be able to
Manage/Administer all phases
of the maintenance and supply
depar ments.
CONTACT: Pan American

^intenaion Airot e. 5












Tuesday, August 21, 1973.


,~ Co,,ac weft


REX MOR GAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

j.C~] .Cri fi-l THE mm YES- THE TH(REE TO RIGH T YOU ARE
SJUNE r arNi S 5Y WHAT 5HIFT ELEVEN THAT SEND IN MY FIRST
THE REGISRL HAS THIS A MILtuON SHE S W~OR ING ? MEANS YOU CAN P PATIENT, MISS

NAME IS VA5SELL / H F S
$ TL ONG PR VAE E
15 PRESET Nt V1` ON A CASE
A7 c ITY HosrarAt./C ~fi~\ I






Ir I

A r.. ? / M U ES PEe Sw L L IH A
$AM,~ ~ 11 BE,\ E.. M -A AAE! EWSEON ET Ow ~ R
YO H\EP WON APED! wr OL RC :WA MR UE OC-C











ADG PA T E T By AULe K tzIC yL


5AM, SE, ~ YES- T MRS.. ANN ARE YOU~4 Y-~hA-R YESVAS-i COMIE TO;'3~ THIN ABLOUT~ giT, GH
v~u~, E LL POIG(i CASPER!3 AlrO'LL RIGT P~:~YS ROF Ii)ESSOR ZTHIS MIUTEIFE ETRTA
THA HAVEE INE NTHNS I~ SpESS ITI~S S ~T
NOUNG OUT OF M
WOMAN:~ SYTM
SEEMED,, I~S~~
TERBYY~k j~4

VB~ ;r
YOUII KNO
HERo 0-




STEVE~~ OPER & IENMD ysudrs&oegr


use some sprucing up.


Bridge

Simlp e paers Oncuainted
with ccmp ex systems des gned to
ensure absolute precision, may
find comfort inh this example of
bridge at the summit, taken frorn
this er'ir cosrld chahm Inship.
North


SA QJ

dr IT9 6 Q 58 2
SA70 2 8s7 6
4 53 Soub AK972

~ 0 8 6 5 4 3
10 o
The Aces. playing their ver-
sion of the Blue Club, landed in
60e missing two aces This w s
Bionchl, practisinlg another
variation o h the 1+ oh me.
Pass 1&
1 1 "?
4 C
Bianchi. it appears, intended
his 3/ to show diamonds, where-
as according to the system, it
, rnsed 4-4- pau ron.

Irosasatkn oF tin uJne n
tr s.euBoanchix spprted hear ,
anld \ king o~p site. Forquet bid
ah onti to .alas. was as natch
in the dark as declar~er. Visualis-
Ing al 4-4-4-1 dummy' Goldmaln,
Eas~t, opened a trump to reduce
the cross-rufr potential. alumen-
h1 nto aus w hich suit td
return. He misguessed and a
spade return allowed Forquet to
make the imtxossible slam.
For full details of the Evening
Standrild Bridge Congress to be
held August Bank Holid~ay wheekc-
O nd, u1itee or ponestBrB dg
Place. W. 1 (29 6618).






1 F four letter>
o r n o f n a
0lc G ki'i: s!"

I~fr~l~ Iu uriy t ors a ord
ITE nan he usede oo;t~ cotr

l';l~v haJI rh,:lc~hlel c of~
must onlrain tel? saiie lenttr
and1~vth II1ere muthe atn rleastone


GIVE ME ANOTHER iT'5 STARTING;
~TRIP FRO~M THAT BEC TO ET UGHT
5 EET, cO7RA/.U'P






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6 lr
T NIDIEINC A IN I




r /L. Al U1 VAl IRI 5

SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY S PUZZLE


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185


cARROLL RIGHTER'S


;/'U HORCESCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Yiou have all sorts
Sof interesting ideas that you can easily Impart
to others in a very logical manner. By so doing you can come
to a better understanding and bring a new series of successes to
your activities. Be forthright
ARIES (Mar. 21i to Apr 19)) If you have long conversations
with associates, fine ideas will be formulated and excellent
plans made for the future. Improve on transportation matters.
Don't waste so much time.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Good day to meet with
higher-ups who are able to help you solve a particular problem.
Follow your hunches as well as your good judgment for ideal
results. Be sure to dress in style
GEMINI (May 21 to June 'l) Take steps to Improve your
health via proper treatments Make business appointments that
are important. Attending the social tonight can be to youir
advantage. A void extravagance
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) falk with a clever
person who can help you gain your fondest alms Listen
carefully to the advice given you. Follow your intuition, but
not your emotions and all works out fine
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Showing devotion to good friends
can bring you many favors today Try to bring out the best
qualities in them instead of the worst. Make sure you don't
take risks of any kind
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept 22) If you join forces with
influential persons you know, you can make big strides in civic
affairs. Buy the appliances that add to your efficiency Show
more devotion to loved one
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct 22,) Obtain the data you need and
then carry through with a special plan you have in mmnd.
Careful planning at this time can bring added income in the
days ahead. Take it easy tonight
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Schedule your time well so
you can take care of responsibilities without having to rush. A
show of affection for mate brings results now. Forget any past
resentments. Be wise.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Meet with closest tie
and discuss subjects uppermost on your minds and come to a
far better understanding. Do the same with an associate and
your relationship will improve.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) You can combine
cleverness of mind with nimble fingers to get much
accomplished today. Do something to make your wardrobe
more charming. Get the right accessories. Use good taste.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Congenials will gladly join
you in recreational activities that you enjoy. Find the right
way to get your ideas of a creative nature approved by
higher-ups. Think logically.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Getting busy and fixing up
your abode so that it is more comfortable is wise Mlake it as
clean as you can. Your office or place of business could also


NSo, I D)ON 'T enjoy comn in late I nl eno h
oversleeping part n n e nyejyte


Chess
By LEONARD 9ARDEN


Prom the East German ca-
pionshi Knaak (White, to
move) has the initiative, but his
opponent Mirller is about to
Bom I te hi dteve opWeiteby a.
and how should the game
cor tirntes: 10 seconds. chess
master or expert; I minute.
county player; 2 minutes, club
stegh novminutes, average: 7

Sc)LUTIOIN NU 9r45

Chess Solution

ch. ;ctt RxB d up
.. Rx R; 4 B x P ch and 5 B R
Bej fe an faly wuon e ga nle.
after 4 B xP ch White wras still
a pawLn up with a comnfortable
Irenl


ACROss
1. Grab wildly 3? Broadway
4 Rolled tea dramatist
7 Puncture 331 Emporium
11 Commander 31 Cutting tool
12. Hurry 36o.e."
13 Threesome 38 Transmit
14. Hang 42 River bank
16. Wriggly 44 Democracy
17. Lukewarm 46 City on the
18 Story Oka
20. Policeman 47. Kiwi
22. Caption 48. Game pieces
25. Formerly 49. Marries
28. Prospect 50. River barrier
30. Wild rice 51. Noah s boat


DOWN
1 History
2 Malaria
3. Hornet
4. Belief


5. Barbarian
6. Young Hardy
7. Autoclave
8 New Jersey
capital
9 Trouble
-10 Youth


19OdSaedse
coin
21. Food at a luau
23. Pro ress

24 241 Augment
25 German city
?6 Deserter
-' Played the
busybody
'PPerson fiction
o'f Truith
41 31 Honey

37 Plas area
39. Bean
40. Malple genus



8-23 45. Extinct bird


-CS


I1i J7lf~l?.2 ist f l 1K1




20I Htipped. ( 3)

24. Elpenbite mieat. (4)



ea.on Ann in 3ostwn
:f. roupe of Il marinin s. (a(or
1. )'lhetrt thea fts htl bu1 ine
I?. 150,*1 name. t3)
I;. FnEloar cci(!lrir J


blr.ow .
., (Ma of the terrIIt C-Ell fater

la ei. II


ri, IN1-1. I


Por time 27 min.


AP Newsfeatures


the Illtle man I come here to pick up Miss
Sam~antha s helpers when they have to go
places. By the way Im due to leave In an
hour s time If you wvant to make the return
tinp vou d better not m aS the buS it` s all
fr e E s


Another surprise awaits Rupert when, a little
later, the driver stops his bus In a street unred
with tiny houses. It s a sort of toy village'
gasps Rupert. lumping downi from the roof
SWhat a strange place' I He stoops to spetk
'o the dr:ver Please Is this [juisca'-* ^
"Thats right its the anld of my router :\


Het Eiribuneo


/()IJ##TO GET LOST I"

Brot er Jumiper


"I ask theml to send a C'ORN dloctor and look what I get."


L. E VI AHR RIA
PUZZLE Iuslii~O as mouAno


R~upert and Miss Carnantha-20










Tuesday, August 21, 1973.


$1@ 3 lribttlit


Teleconiaunications

Corporation






The Balhanutas Te~leommunllc~ations Corporation
wishes to informi the public that the closing date
for the acceptance of WHITE PAGE LISTINGS in
the 1974 Telephone Directory will be 30th
September, 1973.

A form for your listings can be found in your
current Telephone Directory immediately
following the White Page Listings. Please complete
the formi ONLY if a change or additional listings
are required and return as early as possible to.-
BAHOAMPAS T OM MUNICATIONS
ATTENTION: COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT
P'.O. BOX N3048
TH1OMPSON~ BOULEVARD
OAK(ES FIF LD
NASSAU, BAHAMASit ELW PG

ADVERTISING;. Agents of the Corporation will
conduct their annual sales campaign throughout
the COmln11nwealth of the Bahamas, beginning
Monday August 20th and throughout September.
I) filg ti eod they Will canVaSS all lOC81
business firms for advertising matter.
A.E. CURLING
General Manager


2 ~TIRELY NVE W DECOR




f,00tinUOus dancing except ThursdayS
rO ! i0 p.m. until ..
r onc~iese Dining, Tasty Snacks frorn 7 p.m
NO COL ER, NO :V INIMUM
FrOTANINIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND


AND 7



PRBACHER"
AnE&R BEIPRODUCTION [f








Opent 7:30 p.nti. Show~s Sta~rt 8 05

FINAL NITE:

RF-VI N( IRS 11 55








..* soversoocus


I


S~:(UGGSTED F EOR MA TURE `
PARENi~TALI DISCRE~TION
SORRY NO PASSES AC


I


11LwMss


eighth to narrow the gap to
one.
Outten led off the eighth
with a single atnd went to
second on a passed ball.
Knowles drove in pinch runner
John Williamns with the
Bahamas sixth run on a single
up the middle.
With two out and a runner
on first pinch hitter L~ester
G;ardiner slammend a long triple
to right field tol drive in
Knowles with the seventh rn n
of the contest.
Turner and Rodgers
fokwe but Ford hit into a forced play
to endi the BaLhamasS eightly
inning threat.
Livingston scored an
insurance run for Gretna in the
bottom of the eighth
capitalizing on an error by the
Bahamas.
;r tna lioa but th Star st >h,
advantage of walks and men ~n
bases situations for the victory.


THE BAHAMAS
ABR1 H RUI
Turner 3 0 0
ford p. of 5 0 0 2
Huviar Ib 5 I I0
Albur\ If 5 2 I


I). ~ ~ o oalr 0
H. H!lham p 0 0 0 0
A J Williamsf I 0 0 0
B). Gardiner c I 0 I I
TOTALS 37 7 11 6
LUISIANG STARS

Lvi gston "f 3
D~onovan~ 35 5 0 i 0
am ,ret c 2 0 0
Steele c I I O 0
Ryan p 2 I I 2
T'homas p 0 0 0 0
TUoTAL 32 9 9 8


i:,ai` in~ss their seond
:i ecliminatedl the local
:., the rt l~assic tourney.
i :i --l';ateam making the
i w ~fl~ ng Sincel the
il!i. trrst entered the
ome,; e~ig iht years ago,
d !I~ homeri \ome time
,: nal~s hard a 4-0 le~ad
the Iatal third
Stars expllo, ded f~r


ght rinles m~~c Hthe


i k njl t1thon I( hrtuyler,
ten VaceAury r

:~redi 11 innan F forthe
i nd run1 of thel b
m!-rlii s1dkn slons groud


In theil ;in t ingad

Ite and centerfield r


10


BilSmas outilit 100151808 11-9, 1101


10st 001 as Stafs 100k 84V3018g6
Special to The Tribunre
nitilllT 1. KANSAS A-. six run third inning by Gretna Louisiana Stars spelled disaster for the
Ha~!:unnras Nattionatl Wichita sqluad in the 39th National Baseball Congress Tournament as the
Isrl~aiders lost at 9-7 decision Sunday afternoon


Nowu thru Friday
!18tinere starts at 2: 15
Evening 9:O 0
f i~~ CLO)NES" PG.
Michael Greele



liF NRUiTE AND
[ f:HL-EAST P;.
Geo~rge. Hllton


Last
Cont


NATI NADLk EAGUE
w L Pet.


:ago 58 65 .472
aIdelphia 57 66 .463
rYork 55 67 .451
West Division
Angeles 77 47 .621
cFrnnisco 6 5.5
uston 66 61 .520
anta 60 67 .472
Diego 45 78 .366


AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
G c.B


Mn
Chic
Phil
New


Phonte 2-2534


66 57 .537 4
68 59 .535 4


Boston
New York
Milwaukee

West
KassCity
Minnesota
Chicago
Clifsrnia


Division

59 64
58) 66


Los
ain
Hot
Atli
San


.480 13
.468 14%A


I ddie F~ord at the plate.
ford responded to the
situation with a two-run single
to left to give the Bahamas a
rosy outlook with the contest
almost one-third gone.
Bahamlas starter Docn Ta1ylor
set the Louisiana State
Champions down in order
during the first two frame~s.
However, the third inning was
entirely another stor.
Four straight hits, a sacrifice
fly~ and a hlomei nln chased
T`aylor fromn the mnounl.
Lecftfielder Livlngstcn 's
three-run homrnr placed~t Gretla
Billy M~ares scored the final
run of the inning for G;retna ~n
a ground out by F-oret. Twelve
G;retna batters cameII to the
plate in the inning facing
pitchers Don~r Taylor, S;,erwin
T~aylor and Hecnry Williamns.
Base loaded walks to
winni( ryi Brnrard d nii slc
the Bahamuis chances as G;retna
scored two molre runs in the
fifth toi increase their lead to
8-4
.LliI 41(21 BUYlt)I
Bult aI lead-off homecr by
leftfielder A2lbury in the sixth
put the spark back into the
c~rowd-pleasing visitors from
phe Itlandm wo oBahamas < an e


C-.L..... .

-. -- .. ..
NUMBER TWO SEEDED PLAYER PETER ISAACS
(right) congratulates H. J. Urich after the non-seeded
right-hander plastered a 6-2, 6-1 and 6-0 victory over him to
win the J. R. Ford Open Tennis Tournament.
PHOTO: Rickey Wells


Monday's Results
Houston 10, Pittsburgh 2
SITIFrancisco 6, Montreal 4
Cincinn n )8, New York 3 (16
innings.


Monday's Results
K nss Cty 6M Nen Yr 2
Boston s, Texas 4
1)etroit 2 Oakland 7


.


'r~rj~CPMP, 'bX
BAHAMIAN FILM STAR Sidney Poitier (left) happily
receives the "sportsmanship award" from J. R. Ford, M.P.,
sponsor of the tournament. Observing the presentation are
Bradley Demeritte, Montagu Beach tennis pro and director
of the tourney, and Cariton Williams,P~ T : yRice Wls


Police sweep St. Agnes
THE1 SOUND STRKOKES OF' OPE-NING; BATSMAN Carroll Clarke and
skipper Edmund Lew\is, a pair which produced an 82-run second wicket
partnership, led the P'olice Royals Cric~ket Club to a comfortable 113 for
two~r 20 runs over St. Agnes' first innings total of 93 for nine declared
following the end ofl the first day's plus of their two-day match Saturday


at Ian Ol.


Isand' 1 s oanlotwr 7sF fo
runs, was 32 not out. D). Browne
and R oc were e top seterls
respectively.
At Windsor Park, defending
cricket Champions St. Bernards
placed themselves in strong
co~ntention to threaten the
Southerners' lead when they
toppled the Westerns for a mere 57
>l ut. The Sans a iga frt


15 3wip w th Ian al r Hh
writh 70 not o~ut, and Lewis. who
followed~c Jurrinth Tlhomolpson, was
seaJ ft <5 n Ip t caug~lht at corver point by G;eorge .
~lurnier.
It w\as Thomnolpson who put the
first runs on the aboard with a four
and two doubles oft openmg
hcmwklr G;eorge Shannonl. He went
lv~er 31f~ ww.
k`ak atdna d o wesl an

settled for the singles and the
ocAstiou~ I burnia ired a total of
six bowlers. St. Agnes' hopes of
hodine down av virtminins lea
minutes remaining for pla), the
Police vere 65 f'or two, and the
wickets of Lew\i\ and C'larke were
still intact. ~The Poclice shot to 83
off spinl how~ler (;ar, Wilsoni who
was poundedl for twvo fours and a
six ini his expensive In-run o~ver.
1)ciray Wh~ittakher took~ over w\ith
spins froim the southern enid but
;gin t a Illtvcl (larkc a1I u
police mo~ved in, fo~r first inningp
victory'.
St. Agnes ag~ainst1 thle pcing and
spinning oft Lewvis and Thomolllpsonn
were unstead\ thle \\hnle w~a)
through. I allow~ing ther dismlissal of
GhtaryWiso and Tan thl\ ri~n, which

Whittaker w~as the first to, go th.w~.
to Lecwis for 243 anJ thlree ruls Ilater
This spelt thle downtall o~f St.
pAgst tw n Rcing hac~~ tti r
14 ardin it u tter ICFl' 7' heir
mlere 3(s runs griving~ the~ I'lict one
andi a halt ho~urx to, rtak the tirst
inlnings lead.

G;. Wilhcon, b Thomolpson al
1). Whittaker, t~h.w. Low\is 24
IB. Enlis. I.h.w. lew\is 14
A;. ITngrra h m. b Tlhomiolpsoni
C,.~ shannons. no out Ic
\\i.ct foells ct I-0 lan na 5. 5

Total: (for nine war kets) 9


A
B


:Ran for O)utten in the eight
:T ripled for W7lliams in the eight
rr>t nornarJ.2Ro grr. ;di lr~l nd


ct olenBase: Rodgers lrTurner 9
acrifice:Bernard Mlare
PITCH1ING S~TAT'IISTIC' S
L D.Taylor 2 / 34 11 1 15
\f J.Ryan 7 2/3 11 7 7 3 2
ve alng 2 0 0 2 '
Williams 2 2/30 0 0 1 0
Thomas 1 1/30 0 0 2 0
F'ord I I I 0 I 0
TOSTAO QUITS SOCCER
RIO DE- JANIEIRO) (AP)
Brazilian soccer star Tostan
rr"fi"me \C'dnday he wiHe Io
foohing around" beCauIse of an
eye injury.
Tostao s remarks to newsmen
upon his return fro~m a medical
examination in Housto~n, Texas.
dashed ta~pes of his team. Vasco da
G;ama, that the famous player
rngihte re ImUit another doctor

ini 1969. After several examinations
at Houston s Methodist Ho~spital,
doctors advised him to qluit playing.
wvorit >o ia di < ccr n ta rer
Ioccass on > ta an ntt even fooling


HURSDAY Sn
one 2-1004, 2-1005 S i





g i'






5, will be sold I



Day Wednesday I
inuous Showingys I


HARLEY" PG. I




E DESERTER". PG I
Bekim Fechmiu I
Richard Crenna




Evening 8: 30DY





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M1



AUD~IENCES
ADVIED Im


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8 8


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NOW SHOWIING THRU T
Matinee 2:.1 5 & 4:45. Evening 9-'Ph(


ENTER ONCE AGAIN
A WHOLE
NEW WORLD OF
MAGNIFICENT
MUSICAL
ENTERTAINMENT


Reservations not claimed by 8:4
on first come, first served b


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I

8

1


STARTS WEDNES
11unn i lr Continuous from 2: 30,
'Phone 3-4666


). Cumbnerbaltch 4 0, 15
. Lewis 12 2 28 4
. 1 is 8 0 18 0
.*+*******
St. Alba~ns c~ridl.et (lub.~l, kno
forT their strriron battingp power
dlisplayecd it il .1 final wjc~ket
partnerships be~tween~r \ipperr Hcrace~
Stew airt and L.. "1)aJdd" IFerguson
w~li~lic pr~dutced 39 runsl prulling the
Saints fromti nea~r collapse to, 128 all
cout fo~llow\ing vesterdov' s first day
of their two'i do~ maltch argainst the
led~u so ldinF So~thlertrner C~ricket

five -ickts
usual form, attacked St. Albans for
t 6 straight o~vers tatking six wrickets

at thiree forr five runs battled
feverishlyl until they were nine
dow\n for 89 runs. That wa~s when
F~erguson joined Stewart. That last
wicker partnership, which caused so
much trouble, ended on Deveaux's
over when s dney hl rhe or ee
catch.
At St. Bmiud s P'ark, C'arrollfs
Adventurers in reply to Paradise


VISITOR URICII

WINS OPEN

TENNIS TOURWEY
NON-SEEDED right-hander
H. J. Urich handled his game
Sunday and after surviving the
eliminations of the J. R. Ford
Open Tennis Classic
undefeated went on and
toppled number two seed Peter
Isaacs 6-2, 6-1 and 6-0 to take
top honours in the tournament
played at the Montagui Beach
tennis courts. Sidnret m ii
award,,"
Steve Norton, the num er
one seed, was unable to
participate due to injury.
However, speculation had it
that the way Urich was
playing, Norton would have
been another of his victims.
Urichswas wel-nw onolo ad
is now resident in Trinidad and
is just here on holiday with his
family .
Urich started his march to
victory when he stopped Sam
Hall 6-1, 6-1 in the first round
of the four-day event. He went
on to defeat Vince Pennerman
hlilli6-1,RBre IIox 6-la6d2 a6
before stopping Isaacs'
undefeated reign.
In the first set of their finals'
Isaacs, coming off a three set
victory over Barry Farrington,
came out blazing, and
combining good serving with
his accurate cross court
forehand strokes took the first
tw aS X STRAIGHT
This seemed to spark Urich's


top and w n sixhser out on
In the second of the best of
five sets, Urich had total
control from the outset. Isaacs
mric ld io shat asavtn

came on strong and won three
consecutive games
the guaollwn are the ses lts6 o
6-4 over C. D~onaldson; Urich 6 I,
6-1 over I. Bethel, B. Farrington
6-2. 6-3 over D. Hodge: B. Knowles
6-3. 6 3 over S. Poitier; and P-
Isaacs 6-3. 6-4 over B). K~nowles.
The following are the semifinal
Hse an P. Isaa I e-,63 62-


a to

a S

, 3C; I