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The Tribune.
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03426
 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 22, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03426

Full Text















S with tma of ham lor po within the Bahama) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leadin News
0Registered with Postmaster of Bahamas .r postage concessions within the Bahamas.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leadin Newspaper


III


~^ DUDLEY'S
COR. ROSETTA ST. & MT. ROYAL AVE.
Our Prices: Competitots:
LP's $5.95 $6.95


8 Trk. Tapes
& Cassettes -


$6.95


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Sritbunit


Bank with




S Barclays


VOL. LXX, No. 226 Wednesday, August 22, 1973. Price 15 Cents




IOS wins court order here to bar disposal of $350m. by 24 banks


UNABLE to meet the demands of shareholders for redemption
of shares in the IOS Investment Program Limited, the company
Monday won an interim interlocutory injunction from the
Bahamas Supreme Court restraining 24 banks and trust
companies from disposing or otherwise dealing with any monies,
securities or assets of the company. The sum involved is about


U.S. $350,000,000.
Mr. Norman P. LeBlanc,
president and director of IOS
Investment Program Limited,
said the company had filed suit
in the Supreme Court asking
that all monies, securities and
assets of the funds or trusts, as
well as all books and records
belonging to the company be
returned and that a receiver for
I.O.S. Investment Program Ltd.
be appointed. The liquidator
would take possession of the
company's assets and carry out
a liquidation of all the funds
under the auspices and
direction of the court. The
company also asked that an:
advisory committee be
appointed to approve a plan of
liquidation and to oversee the
implementation of such a plan
by the receiver.
In his statement to
the court, Mr. LeBlanc,
an associate of Robert
L. Vesco, admitted that
as a result of actions taken by
regulatory agencies and third
parties in Canada, the U.S.,
Switzerland and Luxembourg,
the Fund had been unable to
liquidate their assets to meet
the thousands of redemption
requests submitted by the
many small shareholders or
certificate-holders throughout
the world. "For a period in
excess of six months the
plaintiff company has been
unable to fulfill its obligation
to meet the demands for the
redemption of shares in the
Funds." he said.
As the company is a
Bahamian company,, subject to
the laws of the Bahamas, it is
liable to legal action beingg
brought here in respect oi
claims by shareholders oi
certficifi e-ie-h 'it'rs." If thc
various actions being taken in
other countries are successful it
would result in the restraint or
control or dissipation of assets
of the Funds and so prevent
the company from "being able
to account to all its
shareholders and
certificate-holders for the
nmoneys to which they are
entitled and to their proper
participation in the assets of
the Funds upon redemption or
liquidation."
If an advisory committee
were appointed, he said, to
approve a plan of liquidation
and oversee its imnplemnienta-
tion, it will "not only reduce
and eliminate the many
millions of dollars that will be
spent on trustees, but will also
insure a rapid liquidation
inasmuch as this company is
the only company with the
expertise, records and
documents to effectively
perform such a function under
a court which has jurisdiction
over the company and its
assets."
SUBSTANTIAL SUMS
Mr LeBlanc told the court
in his statement that his
company had front time to
time through the Management
companies IOS Growth
Management Ltd., I.1.T.
Management C('ompany, S.A.,
FOF ManagelTIent Co. Ltd. and
Venture management Co., Ltd.
and/or the depository and
sub-depository. Overseas
Development Bank
Luxembourg SA. and Bahamias
commonwealth h Bank Ltd..,
deposited for the benefit of
certificate-holders of IOS
Investment substantial sumns of
money or securities with each
of the bank defendants ODB
Lu xentbourg, Bahamas
Connmonwealth, Internationtal
Bancorp Ltd., American
National Bank & Trust (New
Jersey). the Bank of New
York, Bank of Montreal
(Montreal), Bank of Montreal
(Nassau). Montreal Trust Co.,
Kredietbank Luxemibourgeoise.
Societe Generale (London),
Banco de Ponce (Puerto Rico),
Banco Credito y Ahorro-
ponceno (Puerto Rico),
Virgin Island National Bank,
First National City Bank


LARGE

THROW
CUSHIONS

NSIIY mA FlNLTUE
NASSAU ONLY


(Puerto Rico), and Barnett
Bank. The total of money or
securities held by these banks,
said Mr. LeBlanc, amounted to
about U.S. S350.000,000.
"Because of various actions
taken by various governmental
agencies, regulatory bodies and
by other private interests, in
certain other jurisdictions, in


relation to the cash assets and
securities of the said Imutual
funds or unit trusts, and
because of additional
threatened action by the same
and other agencies, bodies, lor
interest, I beheve,"' he said.
"that such mnoneys or
securities are in imminent
jeopardy in that they imai be
disposed or released 'without
proper authority\ hy the said
bank defendants to persons
other than the plaintiff
company ()OS Investment
Program ltd> unless restrained
from so doini bhi this ilon.


Lightning strikes knock



out NP power supply

BEC WORKERS were given a night of work last night restoring
power to the island after lightning strikes on high voltage wires
left most areas without electricity yesterday. And the heavy


downpour of rains also brought
Providt,'nce.
A Bahamas Electricity
spokesman said today that the
first lightning bolt struck a
high voltage overhead line
linking the Clifton Piei power
station and the Big Pond
Station about mid-afternoon,
cutting most of the island off
from ('lifton's out-put of
electricity.
Minutes later, as engineers
were preparing the Baillou Hill
power station to take on the
extra load, another lightning
bolt struck a line somewhere in
the system resulting in a power
surge which autoniatically
tripped out a major generator
at Baillou IHills, cutting off
supplies to more New
Providence consumers.
By late afternoon, the
spokesman said, technicians
had restored power to most of


flooding to many areas of New

New Providence. However,
technicians had to work until 2
a.m. before restoring power to
the eastern end of the island.
BEC mnien and vehicles were
all over the islaInd last night
and today checking the
distributing system for possible
damage following yesterday's
electrical storm.
According to reports from
the Meteorological Office, an
upper level trough over the
southeastern United States,
that is slowly drifting
eastward, is said to be the
cause of the heavy rains and
thunderstorms that the island
of New Providence is
experiencing.
The weatherman predicted
that these conditions being
experienced by the island will
last for another 12 to 24 hours.


Water pressure was on last


night, but no one knows how


WATER SUPPLY S to New
Providence consumers were
maintained at least until the
consumers went to sleep last
night, hut the Ministry of
Works was today at a complete
loss to explain the pleasant
surprise.
Very area The Tribune
called today, consumers said
the water pressure was down
slightly during last night, but
the supplies never failed.
On the IFastern Road one
resident still had a good supply
when he went to bed at about
10 p.Im..
In Bernard Road the water
was still on at good pressure up
to 10:30: in Seabree/e Istates
it was on at least until 11:30:
in the South Beach area it was
11:30; in Kemp Road it was on
at least until midnight; in
Mackey Street it was 11:30;
Blue Hills 10 o'clock; Palmdale
11 o'clock.
All of those times were
when the consumers went to
bed, with the supply of water
still good.
But Permanent Secretary in
the Works Ministry Patrick
Frskine-Lindop frankly said he
could not explain it.
"There's been no particular
change in our system. The
reserves are still being built
tip," he said.
He insisted that the Ministry
is still cutting off the supplies
to consumers from the


high-level storage tanks which
are the basis of the distribution
system.
NO CHARGE, BUT
For weeks the supply has
been cut off from 6 p.m until
6 a.m. the following morning.
Mr. Erskine-Lindop said there
had been no change in the
cut-off policy to account for
the good supplies enjoyed last
night.
One source quipped:
"Maybe somebody just forgot
to turn the valve off last
night!"
He added: "I hope they
forget tonight, as well."
The Government's water
resources provide six million
gallons of water a day, while
demand is estimated at
between seven and a half and
eight million gallons a day.
As a result, the Water
Department tries to maintain a
15 million gallon reserve in the
event of an emergency.
The Department said those
reserves were seriously
depleted by the increased
demand during the
independence celebrations.
It is known that by August
I? a month after the
celebrations ended the
reserves stood at 11.2 million
gallons.
Mr. Frskine-l.indop said
today he did not know
off-hand what the reserves are
now. But it should have been
improved by the heavy rains
experienced yesterday and
today.


Court
In a rclcase 'esteirda
afternoon \Mr. 1 clanic ,sa l
"As yot are pr,)bablh altm e.
I O.S. L.init,'d and \liru i)
other part ies ha\ c' been
involved in litigation in variohl
parts of the w c ,)rld. ,in ini
particular w hith thic' S i (' in the
U.S.A. Notwithstandiiung llthe
fact that no dc'csions havc
been reached b\ an\ ci tn ofl
com petent .ii isi!', it I ( ltl
alleged prncit- al p se in thec
Soutithern DisIIt t (0oi1t of
New Yo trk. uil secks
temipo(rar\ relief l \ \aI\ o an


Assistant Com n i onet r ('ID)
John Crawley contiin ,'dl today
that inlestigat1i il,, l1av'c
supported tilhe t tiil report by
The Tlrihuit e ttiit liree et
were invoied i theli crime.
Police hiad earlier discounted
the report, mainttaining that
only two men 'were involved.
Police hla\,s since checked with
the T"he :hitunc's sources and
with two other, independent
sources, and Mr. ('rawley is
now "'coi vinfc''d" three Ieni
took part in lthe robbery.
The Hilahaminan, whose
identity police are withholding
pending arr.tngmient today orlt
tomorrow,. was picked up in a
house on ,es',t Street at about
7:15 p.m.
1Policc are still looking loii
two Jaaicanis. known oiil\ ai
"Mike"and "Keith," who ill.'.
believe left Nassaui the .i;n
da\ t 1 thIe robbery in a d ': i
%oit with at otkilt t r

A I.I R IR' I)
Mr (Crawley said police i
thle out islands arIe 1), '
alerted to watch for straign:r,
Police have not yet tio.1( .
the "34,274.05 in (' S iI.1
Bahamian ciurrenc' takcn ;! ,i
thie bank ill the l.\ foul (!,d ,
shopping centre'.
I'hre bandits raided I.'
bank at about I 1 :30 a ui. l.,l
Thursdayy ar nm ed wi itlh ; .
pistols andt ,i sai Cd c
shotgun.
Onte hel twso 1.1i .
employees anld two custt!) tI
it gunpoint w1,hile ,i, I, e
emptied cash drawers and Iii
hank vault.
As the robbers were le :'
the hank they fired at '.,
three sliots froti a .'2 it c i'.
to discourage aln atteiiptt I,
follow. No one was hurt
lhey made their gelta.tis i .
a red and black lTiiunipi sp, I'-''
car. driven by the tllid ro,)btl
which had been stolen tiiii
Paradise Island ton A..ugust (i
I'he car was found 1 p) I,,
les, h t l i aiit litour aflt' i!c
roibcry, abandoned it .1
cul-de-sac in the (ainbiei .tr .
just west of the Traveller's Res!
restaurant.
Inl a garage cult out I It i .
hillside near tlie ab ,andoin l'd .i
the police found tile b.:1iit.'
three weapons, along \vilh i i'
coveralls, boots, gloves ,ind
stocking-masks thels wore.
NORMAN SOLOMON ON
RACE RELATIONS
FNM member of the Ilotus,'
Norman Solomon is to be thec
guest speaker at the Westc
Nassau Rotary ('lub lat Soncsla
Beach Hotel at 1 p.im.
tomorrow, lie will speak oni
"Race Relations in theta
Bahanmas.
SURVIVOR OF GUN RAID
TESTIFIES
CHRliSTI\ NS 1),. S1. (t R()I\
( 1') A surislor of ,. raid thit l t
I\. nont' hiadl ill na Virn Isln ,s,
Iar-rcstaurant last tall lia, untoldcd
d Itails o ithi si i' g ito aft et'
jilir in Si. ('roi\, Johnli. I )\ crt, liil
first iprosecti' tit)iIn \itIIss in tilh
murder trial that open Mionl)iido\ .
said he saw whenl two fritendis (l is
still sitting ne\t >to him it he' bir
\wcre kilIcdl \ four i lntskCil liliI
with gu sils Iit Nov'inhrr.


t I 1'
S *i '. ; j l tl t l II c r
l ': ,'!- : .I t ll d t ihel
S : rg lator.
S'; l . ' i" parties it





I'I' i f. f i s ti i l

I r tr i. I 11


Mr. I. Laundis Smith sail he
mic \I' his rietnds i\ s k,iths
S hlcc\ s in" i Miss MauetItc''Lii
( nnon. .l li .tse *nt s r mt l< l
Ihle 'I i ited Sc l tes. tin n aI l .11.i





\It" iti ll t fei I~ i t I I. t is,




I' nci t cc 'I1n Iic .' 1 1n.



ii c' l I ICCt rl. t f N'. A i ll 'I i 'I 'I

iti lS l, i tlt s lcticl

Cin I'C I( i ct I I II t I i l. iC .

pI i II. t l i. l ili I 'I cc: i t i li5.
c' 1ii ,Crhi pI t'l i c I l Ilie. s i
,Ittoil t c\ 1 l I i kc s i .ti'
I I I (t iti u Itcic, I n ,i i I' (1 hec



i I lie s, i. It \h[ t il: tic 5e i
hI l tl tig X st i ,S i lif .st,t i l ice
J ( u 1 ( ii m \ ih 111.










I f ie l i let t i s n p I t i nic'


R r. lt o i t lile trip I a li 1 i
tilttrnes R t l ak s. whee le













I J',ft.i ng, i If S '1 t tli cs siL ti.
U'p(n it ICd L 1no n sII 1 e 1C
S tic i i l11 ft '. I 1 t.'l t.1t

I h'0CC lt l lRW(NtS
apph ',i\i il IWA piwo 1 st k
If ti e lsilt i tt fhe ,iAi thea
herav l ll e It das "scet nl y fol
me to e til cth e grilt i an
id tli1ie .iitC t bol o d !ait tk'
a. en ter t hs lite trip llie pilot
r .ge \\ hi is R ( t \R
CHile [ItICle wht'Ie hoa a ,d iSO
"inot d I i(nhat tliC w\\ans
alo M theIr T \ 10ti m 11 d






tle west."
pr e said that e tli tar l ;

gravellow sedan, IiI dasnec s l oI
se to ppedr s tild crossed te gr ass dia
ediand ait id pbotcid i aI, kt




inedian and iprtceeded back


ln\-s ipu-nt IProgian I u itt'd l )
._'l 'a' \s ;ilt f tif 's" ,asse's c in.
.rik ', l.tsltoI. t )r llte i,<*i ,e t!
I t Ie ients i a i ii tc : I
I J I t I i, I ts I itcf t liCtic '
u dI un i funds l.td Venturell
XI l In d i 1 I e i n i clg n i I t
I IIansr l, .i (;ro tlhI und 1 td .
anil Ilti!'rnlati, nial Intestmentl

"\ ier'.i"s the prograill IIl'
I" in cn sI:i1nlt touch wv:th I1(S
Ilmanag2eI] Ient L nIII c01oncurrced
with their view that liluidatiln
oif the l t i ,ls \as ill the bestl
intet'rcest l f theI clients,' and


If-


ii.! -


ANTHONY DAWKINS,
alias "Strong Box". Last
kno'v.'t address was Masons
Addition, Nassau but he was
born on Bread Lane,
Kingston, Jamaica. He is 24
yeat, old ind is 5 ft. 1 1
inches t'll with dark
complexion, black hair,
brown eyes and medium
built D)awkins has two upper
front teeth mis'iing and is
serving two years


KIRKLAND ALFRED
CLARK, alias "Kirk" or
"Kirklin". Last known
address, Taylor Street,
Nassau. He is 16 years old
and is 5ft. 6V1/inches tall with
dark complexion, black hair,
brown eyes and of medium
built; his occupation is a bus
boy. Clark is serving 12
months imprisonment for
housebreaking and stealing.


I rom whence it canime.
Mlr. Smith said he \\ais abtou
10-\ards as\aN from lie child
when he saw iher standing int
lthe middle otf tlie giaiel road
.indt that "she turned around
.nitd ran as the car appriAt'ched.
"As I continued up tile road,
I c uitght up l with hert in IrolII oI
a church. Slie then stopped and
stood beside ni\ car. I asked
the girl if slite \',as lost bhut site
did not reply. I then asked
atotlier quitcstion, lici naillt'
and there was no repl'."
She replied when ithe two o
women. li Miss Slire\es ai ild
(annon asked hier where sie
llicd. CHe dr)\c her I tlhet
homitc' oit her parC'ents. \IMr
R(tobeit 1'. Spencer aind \I,,.
Mir\ Jtoitin Mair',tietl Spencerr
on \bacore Di'e, he said.
%It. Smith s,,aid tlihal l
lturnet'd tiie child \met to ai
policeman at thle Spen' lt'


parents ci 11ie t ,It tI r. t SpCti nc.'
\.i' not kiinown i t l lnn til t tiI
t ,i tc' e lie s i
li e f'IlrtItii'c d hic m elc f Io
\11r. SpciInter \\ho lhad told hilm!
\1ho he w ,is. he N.aid.
I)IRIY. 1) DIS1 1Il \ 11 L 1)
lie descrilbeJ the child as
being dirt \ \' iltl t llshe el d hair
at the time he met her near fthe
Ild abandoned chuir ch in the
1Iteeport pini-ruidge .!ItL
Asked wlcillcr lie hat d beeni
inl the backwoods llea wh\leie
he e t IheI bC lore, hIe said he
had been tlicl hil u\\iwas ulnabe
to recall w ih'il. His purpose for
going thceice witC Miss Shirecves
and Miss (Ciannon that morning
\\as solel t,, pick the w\ood
roses lie sail
Continit in n' is', line of
cross-e\an inaction for tile third
time after deciding to conduct
his own defense. Mcl.ean
attempted to bring out the
relationship between the pilot
and Miss Shreeves. who
accompaniCed hinm and Miss
Cannon to the pine ridge area
on ebruary 17.
M1I. Justice Grahaim,,
however, ruled the question
irrelevant upon the objection
ot the Solicitor General, Mr.
Hiilton.


\\ i' p r t. l t.al.tiP," *.\ tl !l 1

third par iiti" s .I hII c tI h i-

d. i id o111i 't r i i i' I I t .-.I

mll nfge.menl t. ind Iltct't i. hali\
t taken stepjs w I i;, ; % I ;I I i.)i
iitsiire an e'\ pi 'CdIl I )d d!:!
oI()r erlI distriliN .t t, n t !ients,
such tha t ttlie \ I(:!,! t ',i e
t e m a i a 1It l )Il 1t irt
bene! its Becaucse t i ll i,' \.'i


















VINCENT HOLBERT,
alias "Wilbert" "Polka". Last
known address Montell
Heights, Nassau. He is 20
years old and is 5 ft. 7 inches
tall with brown complexion,
black hair, dark bro'.'wn eyes
and of a slim built. Holbert is
serving 1 5 months
imprisonment for
housebreaking and stealing.


3 CONVICTS ESCAPE FROM PRISON


0', ()01 lour cont\icts who
I ,'." 'i, l c t l t he I o) Hilll
In 1 I I Lu[irsda\ lias been1
I.,' lt. ilt police are
I h i] t file hItiil lioi the
tit ,, lI t 'Ifgt.
\St 'iti weIe servinV111
'. t' s for 1ireaking andd


entering, and all have records
for tuto thefts.
Making their escape through
a bathroom window and ot,r
thli prison walls at 5:55 a im
yesterday were Anthiont,
Dawkins. 23, David Albury,
Vincent Ilolbert and Kirkland


(lark.
Albur\ was spotted .utl
picked uLp bh police while if,'
was walking alonri 1lmitln i
Sireel at t ibout 8 15 lS isl lit .
An\one i wit hi litotrmlatIiln
leao ding to tlie arrest it 'the
there ti en ,till at large should
call ('11) it 2-256 1 or 2.


\Mr. Smlith told the accused
he is able to snow ski, when
asked, but said that hie hla
never owned a ski iiiask beforrc
lie said he was in Freeport on
the date of the incident.
Asked McLean: "(',in 0s
tell the court I here \cic IL ', c:
between S p.m. and o 30 p.i .
on the night ol Februhu] 15'.""
OBJ ECTIO)\
Voicing his l biclio.' \l i
Ililton stated that "tiec 5 itles"
is nol on trial.'"
lie withdrew Iis loblei tion
however when Mci.atn si ,id ile
Iti' wcstttl r Iii intended ItI ,I "tcds
the minor\ of hlie ln ,,s
to) whIther hie caiii rctllecl
ll t ie."
M1r. Sm ith sa d lit e \\.i' s in i ii,
a p a r t n ie lnt i a t I tc. i % i i I .- ,I
"cithi er prepauii g iti \ eating dinner .'
"D)id \ot i'sit lihe Sp'iI c.'l's,
hole lon tile night f I tIe rtiacu'
1 5, 1f 73'" 7 \ cl cai thicui
asked.
"\o. I did t! ln .'" \11. Snit
said.
s uic ist ai ilt! I d )

,iike ,il c. lici ol sii i th'
church on 1 chbruai\ 1 7 piior to
taking the \omi en thet icre in lis
Suitnbeam Alpine convertabile
car,
M cl ean, ii, estion i) lI lie
witness on tlhe statement made
at tlhe pielinI n I ii \ nquiir\ ,
asked \whIctlieti \1i. Snut.i li .Iulii
remembil ert si,, g tliit "I was,
suspicious there 'w' I good
chance the chilI1d nugiitl bCe field
in the old church."
'ON MY MIND)'
Mr, Smith said ti ntieadc tlie
remark and e\plainced Iiat "the
kid, I think, was oin e\'eryone's,
mind in Freeport. It wa's also
on ni \ milid." lhiowver, his
suspicions did not cause liin ito
recognisce the child when lie
saw her, Mr. Smith said
Cross-examined by Mr.
Fawkes. Mr. Smith said lie has
maintained the apartmelint in
Lucayan Towers for about six
months prior from today"
But. he said, "l was not
occupying that apartmentt on
February 13 nor on February
17."
Mr. Fawkes asked: "Are you
On Back Page


thli I()o Investment Program
I 1 ii'ed liinsidered it necessary
t1, take lce' ,al a. tion in the

RV I ;1 ItI Il' \IDS
S(IS Inesttient Programn
Ii niwld itnd the programmei
lia (, I lthe i r light title amd
lill' t 'I ",l substantially ill of
lil;' assets ot these I funds
in,1lc0h .tis the bC eneticial
iv.. .* e-i s<' ,sq., 'A ith tilh.' clients',
v'. I hiviv. certjticatLes of
'.rti' palon o t Ihe I O.S.
Ii ,i _'it P I n '..in L.in i cited .
It is ntt,)I generally
',nL I'sI [ul ihat small investors
li t p .rar [tipations ill the
1) :;,i: I'ulnds through the
SI i.'i Pr< r. attn. and that
! I .l lll l|stll, t lo ll, tilh e
,. l od ii ,,ti.h rsctilcnt of
ii 'I lh,' Ic-,polt sihilliily l
I .. !!i' ll ,t beht' al f of the
Ii n'is 1 Iis icoipaniit\ has been
cIi C.'.i 11 i nIt g to secure the
.' to develop and
1 iniin, it ani orderly
L. iri !.lition ot tihe finds in a
lilt'' : t1 vliw rebt tilhe clients
*., t il M a.Ixit tili retIn of

r i o is regulatory
itit ti' ll t ai's ntded and abetted
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to its clients,
Shi ionour their
irq tIiJ'J orF redemption.
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i. d ;, An.... .i' d have been
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si lt thereof all
probably stiffer
S.'p' ,.~" Ift Ilrt ail d danlage
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ill' .l,.'ic \"ill prt btably he used
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l %lit, \\,irlidl without due
t'' I tn i \ in!/ I lng the
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lakc.n ,TI i;is. !ohal Finiancial
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llit e t yiss ip tio ol assets
ben'l-l i iali\ ont e td by
hun'tdls .,f the o sands of
chlr.'tla hiciigtioit the world.


lind.eal pit olher lees, .nd to so






hndeflnlte period ")I tlime."


A letter w"ill be sent shortly
to all clients of the I.O.S.
Investment Program L[itnited."
he said.


Police arrest one bank





robbery suspect, search






out for 2' Jamaicans


By MIKE LOTHIAN
POLICE LAST NIGHT ARRESTED A BAHAMIAN MAN in connection with the
$34,000 robbery last Thursday of the Royal Bank of Canada in Lyford Cay, and
were today alerting the out islands to watch for two Jamaicans also believed to have
been involved in the robbery.


TWA pilot tells jury of going to pick



wood-roses & finding little Andrea

By Sidney Dorsett
A TR \NS WORLD AIRLINE PILOT, the fourth witness in the Andrea Spencer kidnap case,
this morning said lie and two female companions visited the area of the old rural church in
nid -Feblruar \\hlien they came across a little frightened girl \\ho ran off as their car approached.


I/


I


T hep












UhP rthtn We


COURT-ROOM 'FIGHT OF THE CENTURY'
WASHINGTON (AP) What may be the court-room "fight of the
century" starts this morning before U.S. District Judge John Sirica in
Washington. In President Nixon's corner, attorney Charles Wright will
argue why the President should not release the Watergate tapes to special
prosecutor Archibald Cox. Cox will argue that the President should release
the tapes. Whatever the outcome, it seems likely the loser will demand a
"rematch" before the U.S. Supreme Court.
NEWS LEAKS PREJUDICIAL TO AGNEW
WASHINGTON (AP)- Vice President Agnew has said that Justice
Department officials have decided to indict him in the news media,
apparently by leaking information on the investigation into Maryland
political corruption. Responding to the Vice President's news conference
charge yesterday, Attorney-General Elliot Richardson said that the Justice
Department is concerned with unfair and inaccurate publicity about the
federal grand jury probe, but Richardson added that he has no evidence
that anyone in his department is leaking news to the media. (eSI-F
STORY THIS PAGE)

REPUBLICAN VICTORY SIGN OF CONFIDENCE IN PARTY
WASHINGTON (AP) Republicans are cheering yesterday's House
election victory in conservative Eastern Maryland as a sign that Watergate
has not hurt the G-O-P. Republican Robert Bauman edged his Democratic
opponent by about 13-hundred votes.
To G-O-P national chairman George Bush the victory said a lot not
only for the new Congressman but for the strength of the party. Bauman
played down his own part in the victory, calling it "a repudiation of the
Watergate-means-disaster-for-the-Republicans syndrome."
NIXON ADMITS HE ORDERED BOMBING
SAN CLEMENTE, CALIFORNIA (AP) President Nixon is in San
Clemente, California for a stay that will last at least two weeks, He has
promised a news conference from the Western White House but sources
say he may delay that to prepare further. The President has not taken
questions about the Watergate scandal for five months but the White House
says there will be no restrictions this time.
Monday, Nixon began a campaign to divert attention from the political
spying scandal. In a speech in New Orleans the President concentrated on
his Southeast Asia policy. He admitted for the first time that he had
ordered bombing raids over Cambodia in 1969 and 1970, but he denied
they were secret and defended their propriety.
REQUESTS LICENSING COTTON EXPORTS
WASHINGTON (AP) The Cost of Living Council today is expected to
release Phase Four food price control regulations. The new rules will allow
food firms to increase prices based on all factors considered justifiable by
the Council.
When Phase Four started, temporary price controls allowed food
companies to up their prices based on any increases in the cost of raw
food. Now, they'll be able to raise those prices again based on any
increased expense. The new regulations go into effect next month.
Textile industry Has asked the government to license cotton exports. In
a letter to Agriculture Secretary Earl Butz, the president of the American
Textile Manufacturers Institute, Donald Comet, says the industry
anticipates an unprecedented shortage of cotton, and he says commodity
prices for cotton are at their highest pot their highest point since the Civil War. Assistant
Agriculture Secretary Carroll Brunthaver rejects the idea of licensing
cotton exports. He says cotton prices are rising...but that there will be no
shortage.
POSSIBLE NEW MILITARY BASE CLOSINGS
WASHINGTON (AP) Defense Secretary James Schlesinger has told
the armed services to prepare for possible new military base closings
Pentagon source say cutbacks and closings may come before next year's
Congressional elections.
The Pentagon last April shut, reduced or consolidated 274 installations
in 32 states at a claimed savings of three and a half billion dollars over the
next decade. The Pentagon sources report that Schlesinger has asked the
three service branches to review base requirements and send him a list of
expendable installations by mid-December.
BRITISH CORRESPONDENT KILLED IN CAR ACCIDENT
LAGUNA BEACH, CALIF. (AP) -- British correspondent Gordon
Jeffery, covering President Nixon here for the London Daily Mirror, died
Tuesday of injuries suffered when he was hit by a car while crossing a
street.
Jeffery, 41, was fatally injured Monday night crossing the Pacific Coast
Highway near the hotel where the White House press corps is staying.
He was unconscious on arrival at South Coast Community Hospital and
died this morning without regaining consciousness. The driver of the car
was not held.
A native of London, Jeffery had been foreign editor of the London
Daily Mirror since December 1967 and had worked for the newspaper since
1958. As a diplomatic correspondent, he has covered major stories around
the world.
Jeffery is survived by his widow, Bridget, and three children, who live
near London.
CARIBBEAN COMMUNITY MEETING ENDS TODAY
CASTRIES, ST. LUCIA (AP) The effect of the recently established
Caribbean Community is being discussed by the eighth meeting of
ministers of Caribbean Associated States. The two-day meeting ends today
at the West Indies Associated States secretariat at Castries.
SECOND MURDER TRIAL OPENS IN ST. CROIX
CHRISTIANSTED, ST. CROIX (AP) A second murder trial has
opened on this tiny Caribbean island shaken by at least 16 brutal slaying
in the last year. Seven men have been accused of killing two men and
wounding a third at the Brauhaus restaurant-bar on St. Croix last
November.
FIRST OF POLITICAL DETAINEES RELEASED IN GREECE
ATHENS (AP) The first of about 300 political detainees were released
from Greek prisons Tuesd-, as the general amnesty granted by President
George Papadopoulos went into effect.
First among those to be released were foreign Minister Evangelos
Averoff-Tositsae and economist John Pesmazoglou, former Deputy
Governor of the Bank of Greece.
Both were reported by their wives to be at home resting, "tired, but
happy."
Averoff had been charged with involvement in an attempted naval
rebellion last May. Pesmazoglou had been accused of complicity in last
March's student disturbances. Both men were being held at military police
headquarters.
SMUGGLING ILLEGAL IMMIGRANTS INTO U.K. CHARGE
GREAT YARMOUTH, ENGLAND (AP) l ive men were charged
Tuesday with conspiring to land a number of Asian immigra immigrants in Britain
in contravention of immigration control laws.
Police said the five will appear in court Wednesday together with
company director John Rodger, 36, and Raymond Victor Weber. a ship
captain who were charged Monday with a smiliar offense.
The five were named as Suwa Singh, Charles Hansellaar, Bnagoo Ran
Ladhar, David James Sadd and Nabiqondile Gumede.
Gumede, mate of the trawler April Diamond, arrived in Britain from
Holland Tuesday.
SMUGGLER MOVING BASE OF OPERATIONS
ZURICH, SWITZERLAND (AP) A Swiss businessman who
commercially smuggles East Europeans to the West announced Tuesday he
is moving his operations overseas after receiving a warning from official
West German sources.
Hans Lenzlinger, 43, who says his "Aramco A.G." organisation has
helped more than 150 people flee to the West during the past two years.
told a reporter he was warned that West Germans would arrest him and
extradite him to East Germany where he could face a stiff prison term.
He said he was also asked by the Swiss to discontinuy his operations in
the interest of East-West detente.








"White Label"


STILL VERY ACTIVE, BUT.-


Blanket of silence


on probe into Nixon



assassination threat


By Austin Wilson
NEW ORLEANS (AP) A day after revealing an investigation
of a possible conspiracy to assassinate the President, authorities
kept a blanket of silence over any details of the probe.


A spokesman for the secret
service Tuesday would say only
that, "we are maintaining a
very active investigation."
Police said the probe "is
more of a secret service
investigation, but we will check
out every possible lead."
Secret service spokesman
Jack Warner said Tuesday that
no warrants have been issued.
He declined to comment on
the origin of the tipoff that
started the investigation and
caused President Nixon to
cancel an open-car parade.
Nor would he say how
many people are believed
involved or whether the
investigation has progressed.
Hle added that "nothing has
happened to change our minds
about whether we made the
right decision."
A source in the New Orleans
police department was more
equivocal.
He insisted that an active
investigation was continuing.
but acknowledged that. "it
could bear fruit or turn out to
be just one of these things."
But officially, the New
Orleans police were equally as
uncommunicative as the
federal investigators, referring
all questions to Warner in his
Washington office.
Questioned about apparent
police skepticism of the secret
service concern, the official
spokesman asked, "Where the
hell did you get that? You can


say we're treating every report
seriously."
IRRITABLE
President Nixon showed
signs of irritability during his
visit here for an address to the
Veterans of Foreign Wars
National Convention.
He became visibily annoyed
when a press contingent started
following him into the
auditorium. He told press
secretary Ronald L. Ziegler,
"1 don't want any press with
me." He gave Ziegler a shove
toward the newsmen with
instructions to: "Take care of
it." *
Ziegler dismissed the
incident, saying "it looked
different than the situation
was."
Upon arrival at San
Clemente, Calif., Nixon
remarked to an aide that
"they'll never cancel another
one," an apparent reference to
the change in plans prompted
by the alleged conspiracy.
Later, deputy press secretary
Gerald L. Warren said Nixon
was referring to a private
matter and not the motorcade.
Warren refused to elaborate.
Meanwhile, authorities in
New Mexico continued the
search for Edwin Gaudet, a
former New Orleans man they
said was not connected with
any conspiracy but was
accused in a federal warrant of
threatening Nixon's life.


White House hands over


requested ITT file


WASHINGTON (AP) The
White House has given
Watergate special prosecutor
Archibald Cox an International
Telephone & Telegraph Corp.
file he asked for a month ago,
it was learned Tuesday.
A spokesman for the
prosecutor's office confirmed
that the file had been received
recently. HIe refused to be
more specific and declined
further comment.
Disclosure of receipt of the
file, which Cox had described
as of the utmost importance to
his investigation of the ITT
antitrust settlement. was made
on the eve of thie courtroom
debate on Cox's nd for
White House til 's of
presidential conversations
about Watergate.
The President refused to
obey a subpoena Cox issued
demanding the tapes.
The ITT case, which was a
major issue at the Senate
confirmation hearings on the
nomination of Richard G.
Klei idienst to be Attorney
General, cropped up again at
the Senate Watergate
Committee hearings with
release of a White House
memorandum which said
documents existed which could
link President Nixon to the
settlement.
The White House declined
comment on the memo other
than to say "policy decisions"
may have been sent to the
Justice Department from the
President and that such action
would have been "entirely
within the proper application
of the antitrust laws."
PERJURY.?
Watergate committee chief
counsel Samuel Dash said the


memo also indicated former
Atty. Gen. John N Mitchell
may have committed perjury
during the Kleindienst
confirmation hearings.
The White House supplied
the ITT file voluntarily within
a week of when Cox's staff
started submitting evidence to
a second Watergate grand jury.
Just before the grand jury
convened Aug. 13, Cox beefed
up the task force assigned to
the ITT investigation. It also
learned that the ITT case was
to be among the first orders of
business for the new grand
jury
Cox first disclosed that he
had asked for the ITT file at a
news conference on July 27.
He told newsmen that his
request had been pending for
some time without "a
favourable answer or a
negative."
Atty. Gen Elliot Richardson
announced June 8, soon after
Cox became special
prosecutor, that he had asked
Cox to look into the ITT case.


BIG S.VIET BATTLE
SAIGON, Aug. 22 (AP)- A Viet
Cong attack on a government
position touched off the biggest
battle in South Vietnam's central
highlands since the January
cease-fire, the Saigon command
reports.
The Saigon command said Today
that 89 Viet Cong and 17 Rangers
were killed Tuesday in 72/ hours of
fighting and 22 Rangers were
wounded.
The government position was in
Pleiku Providence, about 250 miles
northeast of Saigon.
A government spokesman said
the Viet Cong shelled the post, then
hit it with a "mass" ground assault.
He could give no estimate of the
size of the Viet Cong force, but
contended that the attack provided
evidence the Communist forces are
infiltrating south from Kontum
Province to Pleiku.
The command also reported Viet
Cong attacks west and and
northwest of Kontum and claimed
the Viet Cong and North
Vietnamese made 76 attacks in
violation of the cease-fire during
the past 24 hours.

FIVE EUROPEAN
JOURNALISTS CAPTURED
SAIGON (AP)- Five European
journalists, including a veteran
French wire service reporter and a
prominent German television
correspondent, were captured by a
Viet Cong patrol 40 miles north of
Saigon Wednesday and there was
still no word of their whereabouts
by nightfall.
Agence France Presse (AI.'P)
Vietnam Bureau chief Jean Louis
Around, 43, Zwei l)eutches
Sernsehen (ADS) television
correspondent Peter Scholl-Latour.
SO. and his three-man film crew
were detained by the Communists
about 0:30 a.m. while driving along
route 3 in two cars. AFP reporter
Philippe Debeusscher said.
Their two Vietnamese drivers
also were held but a Vietnamese
interpreter escaped to a government
outpost, the A IFP spokesman
added.
Debeusscher said his initial
information indicated the five men
were unharmed but 10 hours after
their disappearance details still were
sketchy.
Scholl Latour's crew were
cameramen Joseph Kaufman, 32,
Klaus Pattberg, 30, and Soundman
Dietrich Hofrath, 30.
The ZDS correspondent and
crew had arrived in Saigon only
four days ago following an
assignment in Phnom Penh,
Cambodia. All are based in Paris,
but Scholl has covered numerous
assignments in Indochina for the
past 20 years.
CAMBODIAN SITUATION
PIHNOM PENH, CAMBODIA
(Al') Senior U.S. sources said
l'uesday sthe military situation in
Cambodia has improved
substantially but warned of a new
battle for the capital.
"In coming weeks and certainly
in the coming months a new
attempt will be made to conquer
Phnom Penh," they said.
Col. Am Rong, chief spokesman
for the Cambodian military
command, reported a calm day
with tdo truck convoys arriving
unmolested in Phnom Penh. One
was from the e-rich area around
Battambang. the other from the sea
coast.
HIield reports said a light skirmish
broke out on highway 30. nine
miles southeast of the capital.
where at least three government
soldiers were wounded in a push to
take a bridge.
Am Rong said government t
offensive operations were under
way around Phnom Penh and in the
beleaguered provincial capital of
Kompong Chain. 47 miles to the
northeast. He said many
reinforcements had been moved
into Kompong Chain, the site of
the most recent North Vietnamese
and insurgent pressure, but refused
to give exact figures.


NIXON ARGUES TO KEEP TAPES SECRET


WASHINGTON (AP)- President
Nixon's lawyer argued today that a
federal court order requiring the
President to turn over tape
recordings of White House
conversations to Watergate
prosecutors could set off
widespread demands for
confidential presidential records.
With his arguments. Charles Alan
Wright took the legal battle over
access to the tapes into the
courtroom before U.S. district
judge John J. Sirica.
Special Watergate prosecutor
Archibald Cox was on hand to
reply to Wright's arguments.
It was the first courtroom oral
argument on a constitutional
confrontation that is expected to
go to the Supreme Court. Both
sides have set out their positions in
lengthy briefs submitted to Sirica in


recent weeks since Cox went to
court seeking tapes the President
has refused to turn over to either
him or the Senate Watergate
committee.
Wright asserted that no court can
overrule the President in his
judgment of whether confidential
conversations should be kept secret.
He said that 18 months ago
"nobody of responsible opinion
anywhere in the American legal
community would have said a court
has the power to overrule the
President of the United States in a
matter of this kind."
Wright said he considers "getting
to the truth of Watergate is a goal
of great worth." But he added:
"There may well be times when
there are other national interests
more important than the fullest
administration of criminal justice."


-K




| wlria aoAir A__my

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


***
4K
'K



4K
4K
'K
'K
'K(
'K
'K


SMa a i.g p,

S For appointments in Nassau, call the Nassau Beach Hotel and leave
'K message. Interviews will be held there Thursday, August 23rd, Friday,
August 24th & Saturday, August 25th.



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


A aAr MesW 1 &ApAeMne aAN
4K ages 15 & up Melbourne, Fla.
A**********************************************A*


5-HOUR RAMPAGE


Chile general strike



leads to violence,


2 reported killed

By Robert D. Ohman
SANTIAGO, CHILE, AUG. 22 (AP)-This capital city, gripped
by a paralyzing general strike, braced today for more violence
between opponents and supporters of Chile's leftist government.


Thousands of right-wing
nationalists and leftists battled
with guns, clubs and fists
Tuesday, defying desperate
efforts by police to separate
them during a five hour
rampage.
Daniel Vergara,
undersecretary of the interior,
said 13 persons were
hospitalized, five with bullet
wounds and eight from other
injuries, with two reportedly in
critical condition. There was no
confirmation of earlier reports
at the scene that two persons
were killed and six were
wounded in the gunfight that
erupted between political
militants across the street from
the supreme court building.
Water cannon trucks and
riot police with plastic face
protectors and shields struggled
through the afternoon to
disperse mobs of jeering youths
that formed at intersections
throughout the heart of the
city. They set several cars afire
and also burned heaps of
garbage in the streets.
At dusk, as the rioting
tapered off. more than 2,000
pro-government women and
youth of the revolutionary
leftist movement (MIR)
formed in front of the
Presidential Palace, chanting
'power to the people' and 'we
will fight, we will win'.
A huge Chilean flag was
draped from a second-floor
balcony where Marxist
President Salvador Allende
appeared and made a brief
speech to this cheering
followers.
ALLENDE SPEECH
"We will defend Chile from
the Fascist and those who want
a civil war," he said.
A nti-government women
also joined in the action, with
several hundred stoning the
house of Gen. Carlos Prats,
commander-in-chief of the
army and defense minister.
Police moved in, firing tear gas,
and two women reportedly
suffered minor injuries and
were taken to a military
hospital.
Economy minister Jose
Cademartori termed the shop
owner's strike 'seditious' and
warned that the government
'has prepared an emergency
plan' that it would apply 'at
the opportune moment to
safeguard commerce and the
consumers'. He did not
elaborate.
The m e rchants
confederation launched a
48-hours sympathy strike
Tuesday, supporting private
truckers who parked their
vehicles and refused to work
28 days ago in a move that
crippled the country's
economy.
Bus and taxi drivers.
doctors, professional workers
and even employees of Lan
Chile, the state airline, joined
the strike against the
government. While the truckers
wanted spare parts, the
merchants claimed the
government was discriminating
against private business and the


doctors protested there was a
shortage of medical supplies.
DISTURBANCES SPREAD
Disturbances spread to the
city Concepcion 1,400 miles
south, where leftists marched
on the Navy headquarters
saying the military was
'persecuting the workers'.
Soldiers with bayonet-tipped
rifles were called out.
Gen. Washington Carrasco
said the troops "acted with
certain hardness" and fired
some shots into the air to
disperse the demonstrators. He
added Ernest Navas, 32, a
former Roman Catholic priest,
was injured.
Elementary and high school
students were scheduled to
return to their classes today
but their winter vacation was
extended indefinitely to reduce
the possibility of violence.
The government also
announced that President
Allende still planned to attend
the conference of non-aligned
nations to be held in Algiers
Sept. 5-8 but that he had
cancelled a prolonged visit to
the Congo, Guinea, Tanzania,
Zaire and Zambia.
No reason was given, but it
was believed that Allende did
not want to be out of the
country too long during this
critical power sturggle.
SEVERE TESTS
It was growing into the most
severe test of his three-year-old
government since a massive
strike last October that
brought street violence and
production losses of 200
million dollars.
Tuesday's battle began when
members of the rightist
National Party gathered in
front of the Congress building
to support the wives of striking
truckers who had been staging
a parliamentary sit-in.
Leftist militants attacked
and during the melee a dozen
shots were fired, with some
believed to have come from the
fourth floor of a building
across the street.
At least a half a dozen
persons were hit.

THE

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PHONE 2-6305
FREEPORT ARCADE
PIONEER WAY
DOWNTOWN, FREEPORT.


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Home of the
AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
FEDERATION


LOST

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


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DEWAR'S

Distributed by BUTLER & SANDS
Available throughout the Bahamas


wednesday, August 22, 1973.

RUSSIAN SCIENTIST

WARNS WEST

ABOUT U.S.S.R.
MOSCOW (AP) Physicist
Andrei Sakharov warned "Tuesda,
that if the West accepts detente on
Soviet terms it might have to deal
with a Russia "armed to the teeth
and "a danger to its neighbours "
The outspoken champion of civil
rights, under threat or reprisals for
his criticism of the regime, voiced
his skepticism about East.-\est
detente in a meeting with tI
western journalists. It was his fir-,t
press conference, though he ha,
met before with individual
newsmen.
Sakharov, who helped develop
the Soviet Hydrogen bomb, noted
that the "crucial point" of
rapproachement "is the suppression
of confrontation." But he added
that "a very great problem" is
"whether in the process of detente
there will be a democratization ot
Soviet society or not."
' Detente w i thout
democratization, a detente when
the West in fact accepts our rules or
the game in this process, such 1
detente would be dangerous." lie
said "It wouldn't solve any of the,
world's problems and would mean a
capitulation to our real or
exaggerated strength."
Sakharov criticized western
businessmen for focusing "on the
attempt to get from us gas and oil.
but ignoring all other aspects of tihe
problem.
"By liberating us from problems
we can't solve ourselves." Sakharo,
said in refernce to the import ,t
western technology, "we could
concentrate on accumulating
strength. And as a result, the whole
world would be disarmed and
facing our uncontrollable
bureaucratic apparatus."
This may have been a warning to
the West to avoid withdrawing
troops from Western Europe unless
the Soviet Union makes similar
pullbacks from the Eastern bloc.
Sakharov urged the West to place
"qualifications" on detente with
the U.S.S.R. and to speak out
against "closed countries where
everything that happens goes
unseen by foreign eyes" and "hides
its real fac "

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Wednesday, August 22, 1973.


UIht (ribuit


EDITORIAL

Butchers of the truth


...by Daphne Wallace-WhitfieldI


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
IN HIS COLUMN, "To the Point," in The Tribune, Arthur
Foulkes has been hammering at grave injustices inflicted on Turks
Islands people at Inagua by the government.
And he is discovering how little the average man is concerned
for the welfare of his neighbour .... how "man's inhumanity to
man" can thrive in a supposedly Christian community without
disturbing the consciences of the people.
The bittetest pill of all is that the Christian Church is silent in
the presence of this bold tyranny.
Some churches in the Bahamas are in a difficult position
because their clergy are not Bahamian. And they have to weigh
the relative values in the balance.
Should they protest and run the risk of being thrown out ... or
is it better that they should stay quiet and serve the larger
interests of their flock?
This is a personal decision for each man to make. With my
disposition I would find it difficult to control myself.

But this should not be necessary. There are enough Bahamian
clergymen in the islands to accept the responsibility of displaying
to the world that God still lives among the Bahamian people.
The only Bahamian clergyman who has dared to stand up for
justice among our people is the Rev. Dr. H. W. Brown but his has
been a voice crying out in the wilderness because his other
Bahamian .... supposedly Christian .... brethren continue to be
painfully silent. In this case even members of Dr. Brown's family
are being penalized because he dares to challenge the government
whenever his conscience is aroused.
Where are all the Big Shots in the Bahamian clergy?
I lave they all sold their souls to the god of mammon?
This is a shocker ... really!

I refuse to be silent and I refuse to crawl to this new tyranny.
Some of my friends ask me what I will do if the government
decides to silence The Tribune.
They have the power to silence The Tribune ... and I have no -
doubt they will try ... but they can't silence me.
Since I left the Bahamas in September the press, radio and T.V.
.... wherever I have gone .... have tried to get information about
the Bahamas from me. I have refused all these advances.
But if the government tries to silence me in my own country
.... then I will stop writing for The Tribune and start writing for
the foreign press and making appearances on radio and T.V.
Let them take their choice .... I don't care what they do ...but
I'm damned if I will be silenced.

I have received a letter urging me to attend a meeting of the
('aribbean Press Association in Antigua in November.
The Press is having problems with governments throughout the
Caribbean since the people of those islands have exchanged
Irced in for independence.
I have written the Association to say that I feel that the
Caribbean is riding to hell on a one-way ticket and I don't see
how I can help .... but I will come.
I now have my own situation under control. And this is as
much as I can do. They will have to work on a solution to their
problems in their own way.
The only way I see is to put yourself in a position where you
are beyond the reach of government.

But I do say that it is small wonder that young people growing
up in the atmosphere by which they are surrounded in the
Bahamas today are turning away from the church because what
they see is that ... might is right.
Why ... even British Justice crawled into a hole during the last
years that the Union Jack flew over these islands. It was clear that
certain British officials were afraid to do their duty.

Now I will tell you a few stories to illustrate the difference
between freedom and independence.
Blanche Miller has been the cleaning woman at The Tribune
for nearly a quarter of a century.
When we erected our present building it was too big for her to
handle and so we engaged the services of professional cleaners.
They send a group of cleaners to the building every night.
There was no more need for Blanche but we don't cast off our
faithful servants. So she comes as usual every afternoon, empties
a few waste paper baskets, swishes her duster around for a few
minutes .... and then comes every Friday for her pay envelope.
Blanche knows that as long as we control The Tribune her job is
secure. She is naturally concerned not to do anything to
jeopardize it.
Blanche has been a next door neighbour of the Butler family in
the Pond for years. And so she received an invitation to attend
the reception at Government House after Sir Milo Butler had
taken the oath of office as Governor General.
"I have an invitation to the party at Government House," she
told my daughter, Mrs. Carron. "Do you think I should go?"
"Why, of course, you should go Blanche," my daughter told
her.
"You sure it won't hurt my job at The Tribune'" she asked
anxiously.
"For goodness sakes, Blanche," my daughter scolded, "don't
you know yet what The Tribune stands for? Yes, I am sure that
you should go and it certainly won't affect your job with The
Tribune."
Blanche went to the party. The next afternoon she told Mrs.
Carron what a wonderful time she had. And when I later came to
Nassau on one of my short visits to the island she also told me all
about it.
Blanche found herself in her own element at the Government
House party and she enjoyed herself. This is as it should be.

The Tribune didn't fly the new Bahamian flag for
independence. We had no reason for rejoicing and so we refused
to follow the crowd. We tried to get painters in to do the building
because the Prince of Wales was coming to the island and we felt
that we should help to make the town look presentable. But,


unfortunately, our painter was not available until after the
celebrations and so it wasn't done until after the Prince had left.
When I stepped into the news room at The Tribune on a visit
after independence I saw that one of our junior reporters was
flying a small flag on his desk. This young man is one of the
nicest people in the organization. Mrs. Carron tells me she has
great hopes for him.
Later in the day I was asked by a member of the staff whether
this flag offended me.
"Of course not," I said, "this is HIS flag and he has a right to
display it on his desk in my office. I accept this as a compliment
to my organization. It shows that my staff is free from fear. This
is the difference between freedom and independence.

Years ago when Vivyan Whylly was a linotype operator on our
staff he brought letters for publication to my desk from time to
time and handed them to me personally ...all properly signed with
his ow,. name. These letters were critical of my editorial policy.
Arthur Foulkes was still on my news desk when he joined the
PLP. During his first election campaign he would attack me
personally on platforms in the Eastern District at night and come
to my desk the following morning.
He had no fear for his job because he knew that...even though


Career diplomat's wife has had full & interesting


ON AUGUST 28 the Charge d'Affaires of the United States in the Bahamas and Mrs. Moncrieff


Spear leave the peace of the
Vietnam at Nha Trang, north
This couple brought a new
quiet, simple style to the role
of what was the position of the
American Consul General.
I have known Mrs. Lois
Spear (not intimately but
casually) since she arrived in
the Bahamas.
She is the sort of person of
whom Plato would have
approved.
In his plan for the perfect
ruler Plato advocated selecting
men who had no love for the
trappings and prestige of the
office. If we can stretch a point
by including foreign office
personnel in the category of
rulers and as they are the
representatives of their
government overseas the point
is really not stretched Lois
Spear would pass Plato's test.
Some women would be in
their element as wives of
foreign service men and would
revel in the lovely homes,
servants and active social life
that usually go with the post.
Lois is far too interested in
more worthwnile mings to be
impressed by such externals


Bahamas to take a new post in the still uneasy peace of South
of Saigon, on the China Sea.


t &
LOIS SPEAR
... sad to go, bound for South
Vietnam

and, probably because she is,
she makes an excellent hostess
and companion.
She has an M.A. in
linguistics and during her
husband's second term of duty
in Washington she lectured at
the American University.
During their term of duty in
the Bahamas Lois taught a


what he did may have hurt me personally... The Tribune
respected every man's right to speak out freely on every public
issue. He left us in a bitter mood. Now he is writing for The
Tribune again. He has learned through bitter experience that The
Tribune is the last outpost of human freedom in these islands.
I had people on my staff who always voted for Sir Roland
Symonette in the Eastern District.never for me. I never asked for
a reason..nor even showed that I was disappointed. These men
were exercising their right as free citizens in a Christian
democracy and I felt flattered that they knew their freedom was
safe with me.
It is unfortunate that many politicians try to injure people who
do not support them. The UBP did it. Now the PLP are still more
vicious than the UBP dared ever to be.


This, my friends, is the difference between freedom and
independence They are supposed to be synonymous terms in
the ordinary meaning of words.
But in today's world independence has become a new a
vicious form of slavery for millions of people around the world
who have been seduced by the siren call of men who pose as
liberators but who in fact are butchers of the truth.
***************
FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: Yesterday's mail brought me a letter
from James B. Canel, General Manager of the Inter American
Press Association, informing me of an agreement signed at
Caracas on August 8th by the press, radio and television of
America.
"The Inter American Press Association and the Inter American
Association of Broadcasters," wrote Mr. Canel. "have
emphatically reaffirmed an agreement that an attack on 'ne is an
attack on all.
"This means that in certain serious situations members of the
two associations press, radio and television will work hand in
hand to right whatever wrong has been done. The enclosed
'Caracas Agreement' is self explanato ry.
"The two organizations have already appointed tme Joint
Council that will administer the agreement."
This is good news...for me.
You will recall that when the PLP government tried to put the
squeeze on The Tribune in the Powers and Privileges Act in 1)69
the IAPA came to my support and the government listened to
reason.
Should there be a recurrence of the 1969 affair I will now have
the press, radio and television of America to support my fight for
freedom of the press in the Bahamas.
**************
Now, don't you get any ideas that I am trying to defy the
government.
All I am saying is that I have rights in this country...I will not
bend, I will not cringe...I will fight for my rights with every ounce
of power at my command.
That's all...nothing more, nothing less.
******** **
In this column on Saturday I paid a brief tribute to the
character of Teddy Richardson who had died suddenly.
Several people have commented that they didn't realize I knew
Teddy Richardson.
I have friends at all levels of life, both in the Bahamas and
abroad.
I'll tell you what I thought of Teddy Richardson. I have to go
to Miami on some business Friday and did not intend to return to
the island for some time.
I will fly back to Nassau on Sunday to pay my last tribute to
my comrade in arms.
From here I will fly direct to Canada for a brief visit with a
South African friend who is visiting his son in Toronto.
I met this friend in Australia 18 years ago when lie pledged
that he would some day visit me in Nassau to show his family
"how civilized people live".
This man fought for the cause of the black man in South
Africa but the irrational hatred shown for all South Africans by
the PLP government has been such that I felt obliged to advise
my friend not to come to Nassau.
Instead I will make a special trip to Toronto to meet him in
surroundings where people are still civilized.
After Canada it will be the Caymans again, then ... IAPA in
Boston, then...CPA in Antigua and so on for the rest of the year.
It's an interesting life if you don't weaken.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Men whose boast it is that ye
Come of fathers brave and free,
If there breathe on earth a slave,
Are ye truly free and brave?
If ye do not feel the chain
When it works a brother's pain,
Are ye not base slaves, indeed,
Slaves unworthy to be freed!


-JAMES RUSSEL LOWELL


(;.(' I. F-nglish class at the
Nassau Technical College.
Maybe, because in Nassau she
did heaps of things she enjoys
doing, she is genuinely sad to
be leaving She also worked at
the Princess Margaret Hospital
as a Yellow Bird in the
recovery room. Lois loves
medicine and, in leaving
Nassau, she leaves many friends
at the hospital here.
She also played tennis, her
favourite sport and was a
member of the American
Women's Art group.
The Spears have three
children Steve (21) who
attends Beloit College,
Jeff(rey) (19) who attends
Johns Hopkin and Karen (17)
who will be attending
Northfield School in the fall.
Both Jeff and Karen attended
Queen's College in Nassau.
What are Lois's feelings
about her new post? I asked her
but like a good diplomat's wife
she expressed no doubts. "I am
pleased to be going back to
Asia". she said, "I liked
Fhailand so much".
1 asked her whether the
uneasy peace bothered her but
she replied philosophically to
the effect that you can be
killed crossing the road and
that in any case if the post was
not safe the State Department
wouldn't have let her go. But
t', be scared is not part of
Lois's character to put too
much emphasis on security in
life is not to live at "1i. And
Lois has a ,est for life.
If I were to hazard a guess
though I would sa\ that Lois
might be a little worried at
leaving a life in Nassau in
which she has been fully
occupied doing things she loves
for the unknown. There hasn't
been a wife on the post at Nha
Irang before so she has
nobody to whom to write to
get an idea of the sort of life
she'll be living. But you can bet
your bottom dollar that she
won't sit down for long.
The Spears' joint diplomatic
life and marriage began with a
post in Berlin, Germany, over
21 years ago. This was about a
year after the air lift and eariy
on in the Cold War (about ten
years before the Wall was
built). Their eldest child Steve


was born there. Lois found
Berlin fascinating with its
operas, cabarets and lots of
international exhibitions. The
couple sailed and went horse
back riding and Lois studied
German. "I became fluent
orally", Lois said, "but I was
illiterate in the language!"


Their next post was Manila
in the Phillipines. Here Jeff
their second son was born.
Consequently with two babies
Lois had her hands full. The
climate she says is like the
Bahamian summer all year
round. They used to go to
Baguio to cool off, which Lois


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Then on to Belgrade which
Lois found "fascinating".
"Yugoslavia", she says, "is a
very beautiful country". The
Spears travelled a lot mostly
going to the Serbian south
the north is like Austria, she
Page 6, Col. I


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Wednesday, August 22, 1973.


"^DeoA A66



By Abigail Van Buren
c 1973 yv Chicage Tribusne-N. Y. News SpRd., ltC.
DEAR ABBY I am a 14-year-old girl who wants a pet
with all my heart. My folks say I can't have it. Abby, it's a
six inch, nonpoisonous snake, which can't hurt anybody. I
am willing to pay for it with my own money. I even have
the money for an aquarium-and have studied up on how to
-are for it My folks wouldn't even know it was around.
Anen it's not with me it would be locked up.
I have studied snakes and have learned all about them
and they really aren't all that bad. A girl could have a
orse hobby.
My mother doesn't know it, but this snake I want grows
to be nine feet long, but I want it anyway. Please, be a pal
- id help me to convince my mother to let me have a
-nake MICHELLE


GENERAL HARDWARE
COMPANY, LTD.


(ENTREVILLE -PHONE 2-1960/2-8844


*I


Mother puts foot down about girl's choice of pet


DEAR MICHELLE: Of all God's creatures, none has
been so unjustly maligned as the serpent. [It probably goes
back to the Garden of Eden.]
Your mother, like many others, Is prejudiced against
snakes because she knows very little about them. Herpe-
tologists say that a snake [the nonpoisonous kind] makes a
wonderful pet. It's clean, quiet, affectionate, and easy to
train-and you can be sure nobody will steal It!
DEAR ABBY: Marvin and I have been married for six
years. Under normal circumstances he is not a jealous
man, but in order to keep him from being too sure of me, I
have "invented" some other men in my life.
I am not a beautiful woman, but I am considered
attractive. Marvin and I were separated for a few months
about a year ago, and when he came back, in order to
make him jealous I told him about several "admirers" who
were after me, and I deliberately taunted him with tales
of our affairs. It seemed to heighten my husband's interest
in me.
Should I continue this deception, or should I tell him
the truth? I feel that he really loves me, but I can't resist
bringing up the "competition" just to keep him on his toes.
MARVIN'S WIFE
DEAR WIFE: Cut out the fairy tales and be yourself.


Roland Dean funeral
IFU'NERAL services for the
late Roland A. Dean, 56, of
Meadow Street, who died
August 14, are to be held at
4:30 p.m. Sunday at Bethel
Baptist Church on Meeting
Street.
Interment will follow in the
Western Cemetery.
Mr. Dean is survived by his
wile. Mildred, seven daughters,
12 sons, a sister, two brothers.
and other relatives.
REBELS TO BE 'EXECUTED
WITHOUT TRIAL'
VII NTIANE, LAOS (AP) -
\k ase of summary executions
ITuslsaN followed swiftly in the
wake of an abortive right-wing
revolt against the Laotian
gowcrn iment.
Defense Minister Sisouk Na
Champassak announced that many
rebels captured in Monday's
unsuccessful coup already have
been shot and the rest would be
"executed without trial" when
interrogation was completed.
The minister claimed the
government was "in full control of
the situation."

Toica


U U


While you are Inventing other men, Marvin is apt to get
himself some real live women just to even the score.
DEAR ABBY: You sure missed a wonderful opportuni-
ty by not answering "A Believer in Buffalo" when she said
with regard to the Living Will: "God determines who shall
die and when--not you, or anyone else."
You should have told her that was exactly what you
were saying: "Let God make the determination and let
man keep his cotton pickin' hands off." JACK IN TAMPA
DEAR ABBY: Our daughter is 30, widowed, and has a
6-year-old child. She is well-educated, has a responsible job,
and makes a good salary. But, Abby, her values are cer-
tainly misplaced, and we cannot watch our grandson raised
in such an environment!
Mainly, she is a terrible housekeeper You can't imag-
ine all the clutter. She would rather read, hike, plant flow-
ers, write poetry, or do other useless things. Her excuse?
When choosing what's important to her, housekeeping is at
the bottom of the list!
She could afford to pay a housekeeper if she didn't
waste money on ballet lessons and vacations.
She never misses an art exhibit, and she drags the
child with her. Abby, what can a 6-year-old learn from an
art exhibit?
She refuses to see a psychiatrist. The law in this state
allows grandparents to assume custody of a grandchild
with unrealistic parents. What is your recommendation?
AT WITS END
DEAR AT: I recommend that you keep hands off your
widowed daughter and her child. And if her lifestyle contin-
ues to bug you, a psychiatrist will do YOU more good than
it will your daughter.

CONFIDENTIAL TO "J": It is not only improper,
but it Is extremely poor taste to announce an engagement
while either member of the future union is still in the throes


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the Russian economy is in such bad shape that not even massive credits and
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'The Soviet Union is in a position in which they cannot start erecting a
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Soviet machinery and technology are outdated, he added.
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6 (Bht Ugrtibmta


Wednesday, August 22,1973.


From Page 3
said. For holidays they would
go to Dubrovnik, an old
Venetian colonial walled in
city on the Adriatic Sea. This,
Lois said, was her first
experience of beautiful seas
with the variety of colours
indicating the different depths
- a sort of prelude to the
Bahamas. However, unlike the
Bahamas, the beaches are
pebbly rather than sand and
the mountains run right down
to the sea. During this tour of
duty the Spears' third child
and daughter, Karen was born.
After Belgrade the now
expanded Spear family went


home for a term of duty in
Washington. Lois you might
think would have had a full life
being a full time housekeeper
and raising three young
children she also squeezed in
enough time to study for and
obtain her masters degree
Their next move took them
to Bankok, Thailand The
Spears made the most of their
travelling opportunities and
"pretty well covered the
country". The highlight of this
tour to Lois were their visits to
Angor-wat, a massive complex
of a town discovered by the
French in the last century
beneath the jungle. ("wvat,


E
I


AQU


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6 GALLON CAPACITY




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AQUASPRING consists of four basic
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1 Pastic and condenser unit with wooden handle.
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2 Heat resistant Pyrex boiler (half-gallon
capacity)
3 Plastic stand with collector plate
4 Polyethylene receiving bottle (half-gallon
capacity) Bottle is designed to be conveniently
stored in the refrigerator, either horizontally or
vertically


Lois i stormed me is the name
of a temple) Their
explorations of these ruins
were enhanced by their
travelling companions who
were very knowledgeable
artistically% and archeologically.
Back to Washington again
where Lois lectured at the
American University and then
the Bahamas, which is now
drawing to a close.
Her husband leaves for
South Vietnam on September
10. After seeing Karen into
school Lois will leave to join
him via Lurope where she will
visit friends probably not
arnving at their new post until
the end of September.
August Ist's edition of the
'hose associated with the
Sir Victor Sassoon (Bahamnas)
Heart Foundation and those,
or the parents of those who
Mianii Herald carried a feature
story on l)r. Francisco
lternande/, who retired on
May 31st as Clinical Director
of the National Children's
'ardiac hospital in Miami.
have been helped back to a
normal life indeed in many
cases whose lives have been
saved will know Dr.
Ilernande/ wlho over the years
has often flown to Nassau to
treat children. I)r. Ilernande/
said: "The children came from
all the out islands ... sometimes
travelling by boat for two daxs
to get there "
tHe also told tie Miami
IHerald repoitir. "It's true that
I nevet had .i patient whio
woIuldn' let le c examine him, I
ncer lied to them and I guess
that's why the\ trusted mie".
l)r. Ilernande/ is one of a
breed of meni who) seem fast to
be disappearing in our
materialistic world. Medicine
has fulfilled him but not made


ASPIRING


home water purifier


$1500 PURIFIES
2 GALLONS
$265" PER DAY.


SARA BARDELMEIER
... engaged
him rich. According to the
Miami Herald writer: "His
salary was always modest and
during lean days he sometimes
took a decrease in pay so the
hospital wouldn't suffer"
ltie was helped in his work
by an undemanding wife. "I
was offered partnerships in
private practice, but nm wife t
said, 'Stay at the hospital.
[hat's your life'".
Finally a lifetime of
neglecting himself caught
up with him. Dr.
I lernandei retired from the
hospital following a serious
b,,ut o* bronchial pneumonia
implicated d by emphysema.
iHe has been named
professor emeritus of the
Berenson ('hair of Pediatric
cardiologyy at the University of
'Miamii School of Medicine. Dr.
llcrnandez is looking forward
t1 a new career in teaching and
research. He has treated about
12,000 children and "I am
cuIious to see what trends I
find in re-studying the cases".

I WO lucky youngsters are
Mary Alice and John Parotti
who are going with their aunt
and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. John
Dalllof, on their yearly trip to


DR. FRANCISCO A. HERNANDEZ
... at work in Nassau on one of his patients, Johnny Jarvis
WALDHEIM TO ISRAEL ON FACT-FINDING TOUR


UNITED NATIONS. N.Y.
(AP)--Kurt Waldheim makes his
first official trip to the Middle East
in a few days, looking for the peace
that has eluded diplomats for a
quarter of a centurS .
The U.S. Secretary-General, a
54-year-old Austrian in office since
January 1972, describes his visit to
Israel and major Arab countries as a
fact-finding tour


he is keeping it secret.
"F-ormal plans are always
dangerous, especially if you
announce them tioo early,"
Waldheim has told newsmen, but he
has also said he would not visit tme
area if he did not think the trip
could be useful.
Waldheim did not announce his
departure date or itinerary, but
other sources indicated he would


if he has a peace plan of his own, begin the trip Aug. 27.


Goteborg, Sweden.
Sylvia (Mrs. John Dahllof)
wants the children to see as
much as possible on this trip.
Consequently the group plan
to take Air Bahamas to
Luxemborg, From Luxemborg
the party will take a train to
Trier, Koblenz, Cologne,
Hamburg and Copenhagen.
They plan to stay awhile in
Copenhagen before going on to
their destination in Sweden.
They also plan to go to
Stockholm to visit Mr. and
Mrs. Arne Lindroth, long time
friends of the Dahliofs and one
time residents of Nassau.
THIF REV. and Mrs. Gilbert
A. Thompson announce the
engagement of their daughter.
Mary Elizabeth to Alpin
Obahiah Jr.. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Alpin 0. Russell, Sr.
The wedding will take place
on Saturday, September 9, at
St. Barnabas Church.
The wedding breakfast will
follow immediately after the
ceremony at the (;Governor's
Hall. Sheraton British Colonial
Hotel
MR. and Mrs. William 1.
Bardelineier of Eastern Road,
\a a sau announced the
renii cement of their daughter.
Siara Robinson, to John Martin
lcndcrson. son of Dr. and Mrs.
(;eorc lHenderson of Bound
Brook, New Jersey.
'Miss Bardelmeier attended
St. Andrw's School in Nassau.
\'as graduated I t .l I tihe
Ilannah More Academy in
Rcistcrt own. Marl \and and
Itlcnied Marymoun it College
in Boca Raton, Florida.
%Ir. Htenderson it
fr.iduateed fronI l)elharot
School in Morristosn. Ne\'
JerscC and from Colgate
t university in Hamilton New
York and attended graduate
schol at the University of
M tiassachlusetts. le is now
iiemploed by an off Broadway
theatre company as designer,
tIcihnician and a::tor for
Quarry Theatre Corps. Quarry
I theatre has just completed a






















.A
t ,


successful summer performing
in the Chennango Valley, N.Y.
sponsored by the New York
State Council of the
Performing Arts.
The wedding will take place
in October.

Among students heading
back to school is C. Paul
(artwright, son of Mr. and Mrs.
('Cecil R. Cartwright of West
Street.
Paul is attending Clearwater
Christian College, Clearwater
Florida, and is returning along
with his wife, Priscilla, who is
employed at the college.
Being one of the original
members of the Youthtime
Quartet, he was with that
group until he departed Nassau
as a 2nd Semester Freshman in
January of this year.

Renora's Beauty Salon on
the corner of Fnglerston and
Andros Avenue offers a new
look which is in keeping with
the new Black awareness that
has hit many women and men
in the Bahamas.
Mrs. Renora Sands.
proprietor, has designed car
rings designed with strands of
Afro hair and crochet knit. In
fact Mrs. Sands will also make
them to order in any style
desired by her customers.
She also offers a variety. of;,


creative hair styles in keeping
with this "Back to Africa
Look" braids, Afros and
puffs. Those with naturally


straight hair need no longer he
excluded from this total Afro
look. For them Mrs. Sands
offers the "puff".


AUTAN


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Made by BAYER the makers
)f world famous BAYGON -.,


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OBTAINABLE AT DRUG & FOOD STORES
THROUGHOUT THE BAHAMAS


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E *ini iiiiiliiiigrg


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I


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FABRICS
STRIPES, CHECKS, SOLIDS, BLOUSES,
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IF IT IS MORE CONVENIENT-
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Hours 8:30to 7:00 Weekdays X
8:30 to 8:00 Saturdays


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MANAGER -EMPLOYEE RELATIONS


Im mediate opening for qualified BalhamIian citizen
in expanding international organization. Applicants;
should have minimum of 5 years experience i'
industrial relations or personnel administration
with multi-national lirn employing 100 persons or
more.

Responsibilities will include recruiting, wage and
benefits, administration, contract negotiations. and
internal communications. This is a senior
management position with salary commensurate
with qualifications.



Applications in writing only to'
il)V. 1)-482
C'o The Tribil'e
P.O. () Box N-3207
Nassau. Baihamuas


Now you can convert City Water into good-tasting pure drinking water
at a normal cost by using an Aquaspring home water purifier. Available
in two sizes.


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PALMDALE A= PHONE 28421-6


STORE HOURS: Mon. to Sat. 8:30a.m. 5p.m.


NEW ZEALAND

BUTTER vLB.


MARY ALICE and JOHN PAROTTI seen with their four year old twin brothers, C.raig
and Andrew. (See Story in Town).


I








Wednesday, August 22, 1973.


nFl
I~IIu


THE
V BAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS
If it's value you really want,
you really want SuperValuel
If M MPT 7-T.P... '9


a tes


/


ab


OUnVEI.VV_ BJ
CONVERTE
-met K^^r-


0


DANISH
PORK CHOPS

DAISY CHEESE


PORK LOIN ROAST


CORNISH HENS24oz


PER LB.


$1.35


ALL STORE
SUNDAY..
MACKEY & N
7A.M


ES NOW OPEN ON
. INCLUDING OUR
MADEIRA ST. STORE
I. TO 10A.M.


PER LB. 990

PER LB. $1.15


$129


i1 S


1Ill


Milk


II


MHill


NI


*


W~A

LL~ t~;~z


-U-z


WELCH
RED GRAPE JUICE


NORTHERN
PAPER NAPKINS


24-OZ. .850 REALEMON JUICE


ASST. 160's


CHARMIN ASST. COLOURS
BATHROOM TISSUE
SWEETHEART LIME
FABRIC SOFTENER


KLEENEX
FACIAL TISSUE
PILLSBURY
PIE CRUST MIX


2/99C


PINESOL
DELMONTE
FRUITCOCKTAIL


JOHN WEST CUT
4-Rolls .690 KIPPERS FILLETS


64-OZ.


ASST. 200's


11-Oz.


PILLSBURY READY TO SERVE
FROSTINGS VANILLA & FUDGE


JOHN WEST
.95C HERRING FILLETS


2/990
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16-OZ. .75


32-OZ.


28-OZ.
16-OZ.


7-OZ.


SAVOURY SAUCE/TOMATO CHILI


OLD SOUTH
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PLANETS
COCKTAIL


46-OZ.


PEANUTS


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Wednesday, August 22, 1973.


__ __ _ __ _ __ _(_gh_ gributwt


O a


NEW GOOMBAY FIGURE ON BAY STREET
AI) tIV I'ISIMIIlN I
JOHNNIE WALKER gives a tip of his hat to a group of Goombay merry makers on
Bay Street. He was easily the centre of attraction on the Shopper's Mall on Wednesday
night as he invited shoppers to take advantage of the special Goombay discount on
Johnnie Walker scotch in the Bay Street liquor stores. The recognized personality has
been making surprise visits all over town on behalf of the world famous product.


THREE BAH
THREE more Ialiaiin:ins
have taken up ithI,
broadcasting careers tolls \minr
completion of Radio Bailihaia,.,'
programme of assisting ylungi


IAMIANS TAKE UP WORK


S'.-'.t, t iB.tkl'r.J it
^ h :'. ,n tii roa casting
I I) Crer iJr
I i th ir d at~i i ii~


IUVV YIMUVVIIOU Ml : "A ROUSING ADVENTURE STORY!"
-JUDITH CRIST, NBC-TV (Today Show t
From COLUMBIA P T,
A Fi by CARL FOREMAN.
RICHARD ATTENBOROUGH
ROBERT SHAW ANNE BANCROFT
as Lord Randolph Churchill ci Lcdl,
SIMON WARD

YOUNG WINSTON /
-AND AT 8:00 & 11:55-----
TENDER WARRIOR (G )PG


Matinee 2:15 & 4:45. Evening 9 'PhI

ENTER ONCE AGAIN
A WHOLE
NEW WORLD OF

MUSICAL
ENTERTAINMENT


CAMELOT
SReservations not claimed b' 8 4

Reservations not claimed by 8:4


on first come, first


Now thru Friday
Matinee starts at 2 1?
Evening 9:00
"THE CLONES" P'(
Michael Greenti
Susan Hunt
PLUS
"THE BRUTE AND
THE BEAST" PC,
George Hilton

'Phone 2 2534


ser. ed b


Thi







"(1(
''lo


STARTS WEDNES


Matinee Continuous from 2 (0.
"Ploni 1 -4666


ANVISION f. rHNIr ,I ,....
TAMARA DOBSON. --. -








SUGGESTED FOR MA TU 'RL:.
PARENTAl. DISCRI'T0UN
SORRY NO PASSI:S AC(


1
\1



li
t
:


I'
t


one 2 1004, 2 1005



I

I

""t


PCHNIC CLCR

5, %ill be [old



irsdar & Frida\
tionultl Srhlo ills
from ,
5S OF FL RY" P(l.
Bruce 1 kec



)OK LINI NI)
SINKER" (,
Jerry Leis
Peter Lawtord



DAY
I -ning : 30












PG
.








r AD1IS1").


lid this week that annoulH
it lera. Dean, newsm
4ichael I) Smith, and rat
'Igineer Michiael Thomps
ere the latiiet graduates of I
rg an i/. 1ion Is oversee
d uclational progranimmes
Miss Dean, the daughter
Ir and IMrs. Fredrick A. lDe
cCIvedi her Bachelor of A
degree in radio and televis
I June fromuin Rer'
olI\ technical Institute
)ntario in Canada. Her Ra1
aliamasn scholarship em ab
er to concentrate on create
ni iinrg Lnd. on her return
\S. lMiss D)e.in worked first
1op -X% rtcr, In tile sr
'jirelinlct and now has
k n ii lernoon O)n-air show.
One of /\'S 'hu-;y newsmlll
lMike" Silit l coiniLcs fr
1,irks I liari otir. bacono In Ji
e toou imisiedlI h, scholars
rogi rlline a.id w,,'s as\ar
Ihe degree ol Bachelor
science i n broadcast journal
roin Mankato State Collcgc
Minnesota. I'.S.A:. Vhiile
horse. \ir S11th aJccumllla
two years' cxpcriei,:c ilthI
Iankato radii' station KM
nd was subsequently awari
certificate for I,,s work thi
including the duties of ra
ews director.
I'nder the Radi Bliaham
in-sericc tralininrg ne.c.
ihollipson was griduiaed tr
lie R.(C.A. Institute iit N


WILLS-HARRIS WEDDING
L m.1 -+-;"'.'"ir


S YBll. Bernadette Ilarris.
daughter of the acting
l'Postmaster General of the
Bahamas, and Mrs Charles M.
Harris became the bride of Mr.
SRobert FImil Wills, son of NiMrs.
i Mary Catherine Wills, on
Saturday, July 21, at the
Church of St. Therese, St. Paul.
M in r.esota.
The ceremniony v. as
concelebrated with Monsignor
James M. Lavin of St. Thomas
( college and Rev. Joseph Streff
of St. Therese.
Attendants were Sallf
Blecha, Stephanie Tschida, and
Karen Flailes all of St. Paul.
Michael Larson, Frank Adam,,s.
\lMichael fracy, Mark Wetchk.a
rlt St Paul and Jolhn
Slettenhaugh of Minneapolis.
Jo01hn /Zeuli was lector.
I erinny Skees, 5, the bride's
grridclild was the flower girl.
She was flown from Nassau to
tlhake part in the wedding
The bride's gown was mailde
bi Pricilla of Boston and her
heirloom seashell headpiece
came from Nassau having been
given to her hby her mother.
After a reception at the St.
Paul Hilton Hotel, the couple
left for a trip to Northern
Nlinnesota and San Francisco.
I They will reside in St. Paul.
Before marriage Mrs. Wills
Sa s a recent graduate from SIt.
Catherine's College and Mr.
Wills is a student at St. Thorimi
College
WITH RADIO
cer STATION
did
o York City in the field ul
the electronic circuits and syLstems.
SNIr Thompson is a natliC
iiarbadian but now lives in
or \assau and. before going oin
n, course, had eleven years ol
practical radio experience anri
held a marine radio-telephone
liccliCe.


ol
diol
led
to
t a
lies
her
enl
Lille
hiip
ded
of
is
I n
ted
tile
St_
ded
ere,
dio
as'
iMr
omll
iii


)pens 7 p.mr. Shows start p.m.
('lIl.I)lR N tUNDER 12 1FRF !
See 3 (;IANT Color Features!
* STARTS TONITE *
SO TO SI'( )i AT 8:00
IMITA TION i1 Lll- AT 9:55
I LARIUPI' AT 11:35
WSon PMckelt Ike a Tin Turner

SDUL ,."


- U- c-~ ~'. -


MR.& MRS. ROBERT EMIL WILLS


Bahamas

Telecommunications

Corporation


NOTICE


191 PHONE DIRECIORY

Ihe hklhalamas ITelec nIntinicatiions (Corporation
wishes to inform the public that thi' closing dIte
for the acceptance of WVIII1 I PA\( ISTINGS in
the 1974 Telephone Dircctory will be 3(th
September. 1973.

A form for your listings can be found in our
current Telephone D)irectory inlnediatel,
following thie White Page Listings. Please compltet"
the form ONLY it a change or additional ltins
are required and return as early as possible to.
BAHAMAS TILI.COMMtNICATIONS
CORPORATION
ATTENTION: (COMMIRC(IAI 1)1 ,\ PAR Il1 NI
PF.O. BOX N3048
THOMPSON BOUII \VARI)
()AKS FIFLID
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
In coi,,nection with Yt:LI.()W IPA(I
AI)\TRTISIN(; Agents of the Corporation will
conduct their annual sales campaign throughout
the Commonwealth of the Bahamnas, beginning
Monday August 20th and throughout September.
D)HriinW this period they will canva,,ss all local
1) business firms for advertising mat ter.
A. HURLINGG ,
( ene ral Mlanager


PUBLIC AUCTION

KIRK S. HINSEY will sell on behalf of NASSAU BANK and

TRUST COMPANY LIMITED, the following properties:-


1. ALL THAT piece parcel or lot of land being part of a
tract of land known as Coconut Grove situate in the
Southern District of the Island of New Providence
aforesaid and is set out as Lot Number One (1) in
Block Nine (9) of the said Coconut Grove filed in the
Office of the Crown Lands of the Colony of the 8th
August, 1944 and being numbered 163 athe said piece
parcel or lot of land being bounded on the EAST by
Lot Number Eight (8) in Block Nine (9) in the
boundary and running thereon One hundred and
Twenty four (124) feet WEST by Second Street and
running thereon Fifty (50) feet and on the NORTH by
Bahama Avenue and running thereon One Hundred
and Twenty four (124) feet.
2. ALL THAT piece parcel or lot of land being Lot No.
Eleven (11) in the Subdivision known as Glendale
situate on the Northern Side of Soldier Road in the
Eastern District of the said Island of New Provdence
and bounded NORTHEASTWARDLY by a Thirty (30)
feet wide road reservation and running thereon One
hundred and Eleven and Seven hundredths (111.07)
feet EASTWARDLY in a curve by the junction of the
said road reservation and Soldier Road
SOUTHEASTWARDLY by Soldier Road and running
hethereon ThirtyJive and Sixty hundredths (35.60)
feet SOUTHWESTWARDLY by Lot No. Ten (10) in
the said Subdivision and running thereon One hun.
dred and Twenty-seven and Forty four hundredths
(127.44) feet and NORTHWESTWARDLY by Lot No.
Thirty four (34) in the said Subdivision and running
thereon Fifty (50) feet which said piece parcel or lot
of land has such position boundaries shape marks and
dimensions as are shown on the diagram or plan
attached to a Certificate of Title dated the 2nd August,
1962 and granted to Cecil Ronald Cartwright by the
Supreme Court of the Bahama Islands on its Equity
Side and now of record in the Registry of Records in
the City of Nassau in Volume 541 at pages 381 to 384
and is designated thereon by the Number
11. Mortgage dated 26 May, 196, ELLIS ARNOLD
BANNISTER to National Bank of the Bahamas Ltd.
Recorded in Vol. 993 pages 567 to 574.
The sale is subject to a reserve price and to the
right of the Auctioneer or any person on his behalf to
bid up to that price.


TERMS: 10per cent of the purchase price at time of
sale an balance on completion.
Dated this 3rd day of August, 1973.


ALL THAT piece parcel or lot of land being Lot
Number Two hundred and Eighty-seven (287) on the
Plan of the Subdivision called and known as "Sun-
shine Park Estate" laid out by Charles William Sands
and situated on the western side of Baillou Hill Road
approximately 1500 feet south of the junction of
Carmichael Road and the said Baillou Hill Road in
the Western District of the said Island of New
Providence and which said piece parcel or lot of land
is bounded on the south by Lot Number Two hundred
and Ninety (290) on the said plan and running thereon
Fifty (50.0) feet on the West by Lot Number Two
hundred and Eighty-six (286) on the said plan and
running thereon Eighty-four and Five tenths (84.5)
feet on the North by a road Twenty-five (25) feet wide
on the said plan and running thereon Fifty (50.0) feet
on the East by Lot Number Two hundred and Eighty-
eight (288) on the said plan and running thereon
Eighty-four and Five tenths (84.5) feet and which said
piece parcel or lot of land has such position boun
daries marks shape and dimensions as are shown on
the said plan of the said subdivision filed in the
Crown Lands Office of the Colony in the said City of
NSSAU AS Number Four hundred and Seventy-three
(473) N.P.
Mortgage dated 1st October, 1966; WILFRED
EDGECOMBE to International Bank and Trust
Company (Nassau) Limited.
Recorded in Volume 1039 at pages 242 to 248.
The sale is subject to a reserve price and to the
right of the Auctioneer or any person on his behalf to
bid up to that price.
TERMS: 10per cent of the purchase price at time of
sale and balance on completion.
Dated this 3rd day of August, 1973.

ALL THAT piece parcel or lot of land situate on
the SOUTHERN side of Milton Street in the
Southern District of the said Island of New
Providence and bounded on the NORTH by the
said Milton Street and running thereon One


hundred (100) feet orn the EAST by land now or
folnr.-rly th1 pioperty of one Ethel Davis and
ruriuirig thereonr One hundred (100) feet on the
SOU TH by land now or formerly the property of
one Joseph Deveaux and running thereon On
hundred (100) feet and on the WEST by land now
or formerly the property of one Thomas A.
Pedican and riinning thereon One hundred (100)
feet.
Mortgage dated 30th August 19/2, Harry Smith
aid Weavis Smith to Nassau Bank & Trust Co. Ltd.
Recorded in Volume 1989 pages 456-464.
The sale ir subject to a reserve price and to the
right for the Auctioneer or any person on his
behalf to bid up to that price.
Terms: 10 per cent of the purchase price at time
of sale atnd h. lance on completion.
Dated this 3rd. day of August, 1973.

ALL THAT piece parcel or lot of land situate in the
WESTERN District of the Island of New Providence
and being Lot No. Seventeen (17) of Block No. One (1)
of the Subdivision known as Baillou Hill Estates
which said piece parcel or Ilt of land is bounded
NORTHWARDLY partly by Lot No. Eighteenr (18) of
Block No. One (1) and partly by a road reservation
and running thereon jointly One hundred and nineteen
(119) feet more or less EASTWARDLY by Lot No.
Sixteen (16) feet more or less EASTWARDLY by Lot
No. Sixteen (16) in Block No. One (1) and running
thereon Sixty-three (63) feet more or less SOUTH-
WARDLY partly by Lot No. Twenty-five (25) and
partly by No. Twenty-six (26) of Block No. One (1)
and running thereon jointly One hundred and nineteen
(119) feet more or less and WESTWARDLY partly by
Lot No. Twenty-two (22) and partly by Lot No.
Twenty-three (23) of Block No. One (1) and running
thereon Sixty-three (63) feet more or less.
Mortgage dated 13th December, 1965. ROLAND E.
MOSS to the National Bank of the Bahamas Limited.
Recorded in the Registry of Records in Volume 936
pages 277 to 283.
The sale is subject to a reserve price and to the
right of the Auctioneer or any person on his behalf to
bid up to that price.
TERMS: 10 per cent of the purchase price at time of
sale and balance on completion.
Dated this 23rd day of August, 1973.


Auction to be held on Saturday, 8th Sept., 1973 at 12 Noon in the
Parking Lot, East of The Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay Street.


INK- SMEARED


Exciting things are

happening at the Fabulous

Trade Winds Bar & Lounge

Paradise Island


NOW APPEARING






,,









theI T' cnection

Featuring
THEOPHILUS COAKLEY

& IL[E EDDIE ,

SHOWTIMES NIGHTLY: 10:40 & 12:40

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

l^ iis


U
I
i
U
U
I
U
i

I

i

I

I

I

I

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U
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ENTIRELY NEW DECOR
plus PRISCILLA RI11LINS

1EDIEMEKIE[ H&tE CIATIINS
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
fro- "10 p.m. until ...
Cantonese Dining, Tasty Snacks from 7 p.m
NO COVER, NO MINIMUM
BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND


. I







Wednesday, August 22, 1973.
-hr gr9itte


I
'I


L!1


Z)2


rPcUIALS -UR WEEK ENDING AUG. 23
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED


-26 FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE, OUR STORE HOURS ARE:
MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY 8:30 A.M. 7:00 P.M.
I FRIDAY & SATURDAY 8:30 A.M. 9:00 P.M., SUNDAY 7:00 -10:00 A.M.
.4i


U.S. CHOICE MEATS AVAILABLE


4A A


EXTRA LEAN SLICED INTO CHOPS


BLANCO
BLEACH


GAL.


PORK


EXTRA LEAN
MUTTON
EXTRA LEAN
NATIVE PORK
NATURAL


N ROAST


ALL CUTS LB.


LB.


iS


* i


mANAIMA
RICE


5 LB.
$1.15


LIBBY'S
BEETS
SLICED
303


GOLDEN FISH
TUNA FISH
61/2-OZ.
2/880


CHEDDAR CHEESE
QUICK FROZEN
JACKS/SNAPPERS


LB .. 990

LB. .790


L -ROER ECA AS


SAWYER'S
PIGON PEAS
CHAMPION WHOLE
TOMATOES
SAWYER'S WHOLE
TOMATOES


CHAMPION
PIGON PEAS 20
B&B
TOMATO PASTE
SAWYER'S BLACKEYE
PEAS


SAWYER'S
CONCH CHOWDER
SAWYER'S
GREEN LIMA BEANS


SAWYER'S
GUAVA JAM
SAWYER'S KIDNEY
BEANS
CHAMPION DRIED
PIGEON PEAS
LIBBY'S


GAIN

TERGE
GT. SIZE
990


303


20-OZ.

20-OZ.
20-OZ.


1-LB


MIXED VEGETABLES
SCOTT


FACIAL TISSUE


MAXWELL
COFFEE


20(


6 OZ.


JOY KING SIZE
LIQUID DETERGEN


TT LIBBY'S SLICED
PEACHES
LIBBY'S WHOLE KERNEL CORN
COLGATE TOOTHPASTE
SCOTT TOWELS


303


SUPER


WALDORF TOILET TISSUE


JUMB(
4 PKG


2/880 GOLDEN ISLES
2 MILK


2/ 99 SUNNY DE
2/99 PUN
| SUMMER C
a* A n in A


oH DIRY OOD


GAL.


LIGHT


/2 GAL.


COUNTY
k IUTP


E NIRAGRAM


Z. L/oo8

o-oz 2/88 MINUTE r
303 3/99 ORAN
I BIRDSEYE
1 LB. 39 BLAUCK
I BIRDSEYE
303 2/69 :BROCO

1LB. 69 I
I
2/794 ONI

2/88 m

303 2/88t WATE

OCT. 2/$1.00o
$1l694

T$11901 '
654 5
2/884 *
$1.394 I
o 2/994 g
2/994 n


$1.650


CARNATION
CREAM
LRG.
4/990


I


99t


'2 LB. 3/87t


FRZE FOODBUYS


IAID
IGE JUICE

EYE PEAS

IUI SPEARS


ONS


120Z. 850

1oo. 2/88


10-OZ.


CHAMPION
TOMATO
PASTE
10-OZ.


65


3.LB. BAG


"RMELONS8 1oLB. $2.00


PAMPERS
DAYTIME 30's


$2.59


CR.ESE


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lh Wrtillntb e Wednesday, August 22, 1973.


REAL ESTATE


II


C10650
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park. 3
bedrooms, 2 bath, living,
dining, kitchen, family room
and carport, utility rooms, on
2 lots of land beautifully
furnished, wall to wall carpet
and drapes throughout.
Completely walled and lovely
landscape. Airconditioned
throughout. Unusual
opportunity. To view
telephone 2-1722-3.

C10682
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park -
executive type home. 4
bedrooms, 2'. baths, living,
dining, family, kitchen, double
car garage and utility room on
2 lots of land, wall to wall
carpet and drapes, completely
furnished, ;arge patio and pool.
18 x 36. Beautifully
landscaped, bearing fruit trees
central l aii conditioning. To
view telephone 2-1722-3.

C10894
ONE GOOD investment.
Duplex apartments each with 2
bedroom, I bathroom. Located
Westward Villas, near shopping
centre and the sea. Price
$55,000. McPherson & Brown
Telephone 2-2680.
C10888
FOR THE DEPOSIT of $75
you can sucure a 70 x 100 lot
near the sea and a private lake.
All utilities underground. No
interest charges. From $5,800.
Lakefront lots from $7500.
Excellent swimming. Call Pat
Rutherford at 4-1141 or
Morley & O'Brien at 2-4148 or
2-3027 or come to the
YAMACRAW BEACH Model
Home.
C 10947
MUST SELL IMMEDIATELY
$60,000.00 WORTH of Real
Estate will be given away for
$35,000.00. Four bedroom. 2
bathroom, 17,000 sq ft, Patio,
wall to wall carpet, and much
much more. Owner leaving
Nassau end of August. Phone
32527, 32140. This property
must be sold.

C10938
1. Nassau's newest prestige
subdivision Wminton Meadows
Section 2 deposit only $200.00
down.
2. The largest lots with the
lowest down payment and no
interest at Yamacraw Beach
Estates.
3. Lots in Nassau East and
Nassau East-North at $300.oo
down.
4. Lots in Monastary Park
$100 00 down.
5. Lots in Eastwood $200.00
down
6. Lots in Tropical Gardens
terms to suit your budget.
7. Canal and inland lots
Seabreeze Estates all a
minimum of 100 x 100 ft.
good cash prices and terms
available
8 Also lots in South Beach
Estates Gleniston Gardens
Emerald Ridge High Vista
Estates, Bamboo Town Seven
Hills Estates, Sunshine Park
Golden Gates 1, 2 and 2
addition Bel Air and Colony
Village East.
For information and
appointment call Bill's Real
Estate 23921

C10973
2;4 ACRES FOX HILL
property, commercial or
residential. Suitable for
Subdivision, ao business place
with 2 Buildings thereon.
Contact: DA\VSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY, Phone
21178 or b5408.

C10760
FOR SALE fil;yv furnished 3
bedroom hnus I st Terrace,
Centreville Ramriin ater tank
with pres'umO pump Lot 150 x
100, fully landscaped, all
underground utilities, cash
only. $60,000 Phine 5-8311.

C10684
HARBOUR ISLAND desirable
elevated Il t adjoining
Residency ground 8?' x 123' x
93' x 141 Phone 31252
before 8 pm.

FOR SALE OR RENT]
C10771


3 BEDROOMS, one bath '
Joans Heights, South Beach.
See Philip H. Vargas. West, S.
South-Street on Corner.

WANTS TO RENT
C10971
BANK EXECUTIVE just
arrived requires to rent fully
furnished 3 to 4 bedroom
house for two years. Phone H.
J. Milborrow at Tel: 28711
ext. 22.

FORRENT
C10677
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE --
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking,
Inquire 4-2017.


C10757
ONE & 2 Bedroom apartments,
Centerville, Ring 5-8679 ask
for Mr. Pritchard.


FOR RENT


C10653
ONE EXTRA LARGE two
bedrooms, two bath, and one
extra large one bedroom
apartment. With large living
and dining all, basically
furnished Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities, Phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned.
Phone 54631 between 8 a.m.
and 5 p.m.


C 10660
HILLC REST TOWERS
Spacious 2 bedroom 2 bath
apartment, large balcony,
airconditioning, swimming
pool, short or long term. $400
per month. Contact 2-1841
days.

C10676
LARGE ONE BEDROOMi
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call
CHESTER THOMPSON REAL
ESTATE 2-4777-8.

C 10663
4500 sq. ft. warehouse o0
office space, available
immediately. Montrose
Avenue. To view, telephone
2-1722-3.
C10877
COTTAGES and apartments
daily, weekly or monthly
airconditioned, fully furnished,
maid service available. Lovely
gardens & swimming pool.
Telephone 31297, 31093.

C10671
COMMERCIAL BUILDING,
Montrose Avenue. 3200 sq. ft.,
suitable for store, offices, or
warehouse, $290.00 monthly.
Call 2-8165.
C10919
ATTRACTIVE FULLY
FURNISHED House two
bedroom, 2 bath, Cable Beach,
Private Pool & Sea. Phone
7-7530.
C10651
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT
Montrose Avenue. Basic
furniture. 1 bedroom
airconditioned, washer. To
view telephone 2-1722-3.
C 10839
NASSAU EAST Attractive
home three bedrooms.
airconditioned, two baths,
completely furnished near
school. Phone 36151

C 10886
For rent in City, Dowdeswell
Street, 3 bedroom unfurnished
house. Phone 5-4347 after
7:30 p.m.

C10953
COMPLETELY FURNISHED
one bedroom apartment,
airconditioned, carpeted, T V.
antenna, automatic washer &
dryer, $200.00 Phone 5-8512

C 10931
''INTERNATIONAL
HOUSE": Site of the original
quarters for the West Indies
Regiment is available for
leasing. Located downtown on
the corner of Bay, West and
Virginia Streets, the three
storey building is an excellent
example of traditional
Bahamian architecture. The
interior has been renovated for
office purposes; including
lighting, central air
conditioning, partitioning etc.
Approximately 2,000 sq. ft. is
available with car parking
facilities.
Please call 2-2945 2-2946
during office hours.
C10895
1. 3. Bedroom, 1 bathroom,
unfurnished house, Trelawny
Gardens


2. 2 Bedroom, I bath
unfurnished, Davis
$160.00 per month.


house,
Street,


3. Large 2 storey, 4 bedroom,
3 bathroom house Cable Beach
$650.00 per month.
4. Spacious 2 bedroom, 1
bathroom apartment,
Westward Villas nice garden,
$275.00 per month.
5 2 bedroom 1 bathroom,
Townhouse, Second Terrace,
basically furnished $275.00 per
month.
6. One & Two bedroom
apartments in Village Road in
town and in Westward Villas
$200. $285 per month.
For all y-)iir rental inquiries
contact: McPherson & Brown
tel. 22680


FOR RENT


SECTION


I I A m A h --I I


I I I I


C 10652
2 2 BEDROOM APAR T-
ME NTS consisting of living
dining room, kitchen and
bathroom, basically furnished
- Twynam Avenue. Phone
5-8185.
C10883


TWO BEDROOM
overlooking ocean
Beach, Nicely
available Sept. 1st.
and laundry
Telephone 77222.


apartment.
on Cable
furnished,
Beach, pool
facilities.


C10954
FURNISHED TWO-BED-
ROOM duplex apartment,
enclosed garden ,
airconditioned bedrooms,
automatic washer, $250.00.
Phone 5-8512.

C 10970
ONE BEDROOM furnished
apartment in Private road off
Mackey Street. Air
conditioned, garden, recently
decorated. $180,000 per
month, water included. Tel.
53115 after 2 p.m.

C 10962
ONE BEDROOM, furnished
apartment, upstairs over
Buccaneer Inn $180.00
including light & water. For
information call 5-4616.

CARS FOR SALE
C10956
1972 COUGAR Automatic,
power brakes, steering,
airconditioned, 11,500 miles,
phone 42766.
C10957
1969 FIAT TORINO (sports),
one owner. Call 42141
between 7:00 and 9:00 p.m.

C 10884
66 SUNBEAM ALPINE sports
convertible. Owner leaving.
Call 5-3249.

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

CARS FOR SALE
C 10945
ABC MOTORS
BUDGET-PRICED, A-1
USED CARS. BEST VALUE
FOR YOUR MONEY
1913 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 transmij'ion,
air conditioned $3,200
1971 RAMBLER
AMBASSALCDOR
automatic transmission,
air conditioned, radio $3,400
1970 HILLMAN HUNTER
4-door, automatic
transmission, radd; $900
1970 VAUXHALL VIVA
2-door $650
1970 FORD CORTINA
ESTATE
automatic transmission $800
1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR
station wagon, 4-c!oor,
standard transmission $800
1970 TOYOTA CORONA
automatic transmission $900
1969 PLYMOUTH BARACUDA
automatic transmission,
air conditioned, racdio $1,650
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
station wagon, auto matic
Transmission $1,200
1969 MONTEGO 2 door
'AS IS* $700
1969 JAVELIN
2-door $900
1969 FORD CORTINA
4-door $1,100
1969 FORD TORINO
GT 4-door $1,500
1970 VAUXHALL VIVA
2-door automatic transmission
$650
1969 FIAT D600 $150
1969 HILLMAN MINX
station wagon $800
1968 CAMERO
automatic transmission $500
1969 VOLKSWAGEN
FASTBACK '.1,100
1969 FIAT 124 $900
1966 HILLMAN MINX
station wagon $400
1970 FORD ESCORT
automatic transmission $900


ABC MOTORS
Collins Avenue,
Phone 2-1031
OPEN MONDAY TO FRIDAY
8.00 a.m. to 6 .00 p.m.
SATURDAY 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.


R OFS RAC SALE


C10943
1968 FORD TRANSIT VAN -
$1,200 or nearest offer.
Telephone Mr. Fernander at
2-1404 Mademoiselle Ltd.
C 10950


A 7'


Central Garage
'The EasiestPlace in Nassau ro Trade "
TODAY'S
SPECIAL BUY
1969 TRIUMPH 2000
$1475.00
Also Available
1970 VOLKSWAGON
FASTBACK
white, 2 door coupe, stick
shift on the floor $1500.00
1971 PLYMOUTH S/WAGON
4 door, automatic, white
power steering & brakes, air
cond itioned family size
car oly $3450.00
1971 TOYOTA CORONA
2 doo r, automatic, green
recent ly resprayed,
radio $1250.00
1970 FORD CORTINA
green, standard shift
on the handle, 4 door
sedan, a fine car only $975.00
1971 DODGE AVENGER -
4 door sedan, white
automatic,
good condition only $1600.00
1970 IVIORRIS OXFORD -
4 door sedan,
automa tic, white, very
good condition only $1350.00
1972 CI-IEVY VEGA VAN -
2 door, white automatic
a fine ca.r for carrying
small loads only $2500.00
1966 CHEVY IMPALA --
4 door sedanautomatic,
blue air conditioned,
power steering & brakes
pretty good condition
only $800.00
FINANCING AVAILABLE
COME I N AND SEE US
Oakei Field near
Police Barracks
Phone 3-4711.

C10946
AT MOTOR CENTRE
WE HAVE
THE USED CAR
FOR YOU

1971 CORTINA S/W 0. N. 0.
new paint work radio a very
clean car AT- ONLY $1,400.00
1971 V/WAGON 1300 O.N.O.
radio in good condition at
ONLY $1,800.00
1970 ROVE8R 2000 A/C A/T
right hand drive at ONLY
$2,000.00
1969 CHEVY IMPALA 2-dr.
Coupe vinyl roof radio console
shift bucket seat new paint
work at ONLY $2,200.00
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR S
L. with bucket seats console
shift radio O.N.O. in very good
condition at ONLY $2,000.00
$2,000.00
1972 DODGE -CHARGER 0.
N. 0. radio A/T P/S P/B A/C
tape at ONLY $4,000.00
1970 HILLMAN SUPER
MINX new paint work at
ONLY $1,200.00
1969 BUICK SKYLARK vinyl
top A/T A/C radio P/B P/S in
good condition at ONLY
$2,200.00
1968 OLDSMOBILE
CUTLASS standard
transmission 3-speed on the
floor 8-cyl. radio A/C at ONLY
$1,000.00
1970 TOYOTA CROWN A/C
A/T P/B radio ice box in trunk
new paint work at ONLY
$2,300.00
1966 AUSTIN CAMBRIDGE
S/wagon S/T radio at ONLY
$800.00
1970 FORD CAPRI A/T radio
W/W tyres mag wheel at ONLY
$1,700.00
1971 MORRIS MINI
CLUBMAN estate car A/T
radio new paint work in good
condition at ONLY $1,500.00
1971 AUSTIN 1300 sedan
radio A/T at ONLY $1,400.00
1971 CHEVY IMPALA 4-dr.
Sedan vinyl top A/C P/S P/B
A/T the perfect taxi at only
$3,700.00
Thompson Blvd. Opp Davis St.
Phone 56739 Box N3741
.__Nassau N.P. Bahamas

FOR SALE

C 10837
SMALL PIANO ACCORDION
Used only a few times
$30.00.
Phone 36151


CARS SALE


C10911
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
.1970 LTD
P. O. BOX 640
NASSAU BAHAMAS
USED CARS
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 door auto $1695
1967 CHRYSLER NEWPORT
4 door $950
1968 PONTIAC
STRATOCHIEF $1400
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
door Std. $1200
1968 JAVELIN A/C $1200
1970 PONTIAC PARISIENNE
A/C $2400
1968 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 door std. $695
1967 TRIUMPH 1300
Std. $800
1969 VAUXHALL VICTOR
S/W std. $475.00
1973 VAUXHALL VICTOR
S/W $4400
1970 RAMBLER SST
4 door $2100
1969 MORRIS OXFORD
standard $995.

1970 FORD MAVERICK
A/C $2150
1970 VOLKSWAGEN
Standard $1300
1964 CHRYSLER
NFW YORKER $800
1971 FORD CAPRI $1950.
1969 FORp GALAXIES
A/C $1850
1970 HILLMAN MINX
Standard $850
1971 CHEVROLET IMPALA
A/C $3500
1966 MORRIS 1100 $500
Trade-Ins Welcome
Located Oakes Field
Phone 34636-7-8
Opposite the Ice Plant


FOR SALE
C10926
BRAND NEW!!!
"Red" Velvet Couch and
beautiful matching chair. $350.
or best offer, 32641 10a.m.
2 p.m.
C10901
1967 TRIUMPH Herald, and
18 Ft. outboard BOAT. Phone
31619.

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

C10927
UPRIGHT 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.

I ART SUPPLIES

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



C10942
WILL THE following persons
please contact Bill's Real
Estate at 23921 URGENTLY.
Edwin Culmer
Daniel Ritchie
Stafford Gaitor
Leroy Moss
George Kerr
James Lockhart
King Nixon
Yvette Bethel
Vernell Potier
Sesley Darville
Clifton Clarke
Carlton Moss


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS8-FAST
TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE 21986 EXT. 5


POSITION WANTED MARINE SUPPLIES
S C10939 I C10688


YAMACRAW BEACH
ESTATES
As of the 31st August 1973 the
following lots will be placed
back on the market jnd
re-sold, unless further payment
is made:-
Lot Name
72 Papito L. Rigby
84 William & Braciel Clark
178 Ralph & Mavis Curtis
*179 Edney Hepburn
186 Viola Thompson
230 Annie Brown
240 Enid Johnson
251 Carlass Blount
426 Edgar Ferguson
433 Daisy Grant
450 Clifton Munnings
C10940
GLENISTON GARDENS
ESTATE
As of the 31st August 1973 the
following lots will be placed
back on the market and
re-sold, unless further payment
is made:-
Lot No. Block Name
30 8 Stanflord Clarke
17 & 18 24 Gladstone
Morrison Jr.
23 14- Malsie Sands
13 27-- Roy Wells

SCHOOLS
C10959
ENTER A NEW WORLD
OF FASHION
Learn to sew with and without
patterns.
You may Register Daily
Monday Saturday 8 a.m. to
8 p.m. at The Elegant School
of Fashions and Dressmaking
Corner Shirley and Fowler
Streets. Term begins
September 3, 1973. for more
information call 53223.

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

C 10928
WEE WISDOM PREPARA-
TORY SCHOOL, Collins
Avenue, Centreville, has
openings for 3-5 year old
classes. Call 21586 or 32641
between 10:00 a.m. 2 p.m.

C 10828
REGISTRATION for the Day
Nursery (Toddlers) and the
Day School (Kindergarten)
continues at the Office of the
Bahamas Gospel Mission
Chapel Montrose Avenue,
Shirley Heights, Tuesdays and
Wednesday from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. & from 5:30 p.m. to 9
p.m. Ages for the Toddlers
Division 15 months to 3 yrs.,
Ages for the Kindergarten
Division 3 years to 5. Both
departments open September
3rd. Further information may
be obtained from the office or
by calling Mrs. G. Nottage c/o
Phone 24537.

ENTERTAINMENT
C10918
LOOKING FOR SOMETHING
TO DO? Nassau Players invite
you to see Brian D. Barnes as
"The Incredible Samuel Pepys"
in his One-Man-Theatre at the
Colony Room of the Montagu
Beach Hotel on Thursday the
23rd of August at 8:30 p.m.
Tickets at the door. Price
$3.00.

I M E s PUE i
C10974
14ft. McKee Craft Whaler.
Chrysler 35 h.p. outboard.
Bottom re-painted, wood
re-varnished. Call Chuck at
3-1308.


C100937


::: :::y::










CHEVROLET
: :



and BUICK

ALL 1973 MODELS MUST
BE SOLD REGARDLESS





HURRY TO





THOMPSON BLVD.
NEXT DOOR TO COCA-COLA


LU a~LI


oN riEft r


II EPWNE


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

C10951
BERTRAM 20' 1968 -
160 Mercruiser plus Aux
engine Radio New Top -
Trailer, $5,000. Telephone Mr.
Page 2-4276.
C 10967
PACEMAKER MOTOR
YACHT
43' SFFB twin diesels 6V53N,
recently overhauled, generator.
New pa int, wall-to-wall
carpeting, new fresh water
tanks, central air, refrigerator,
freezer, ice maker, electric
range and oven. Three radios,
hatter, auto pilot, depth finder,
stereo, etc. Diving platform,
live well, out riggers, gym pole.
Four fighting chairs, all fishing
equipment, GOOD FOR
FISHING. Dinghy, dinnerware,
sheets and blankets, etc.
$45,000.00 O.N.O. Duty
included. Reply to: Box 5021,
Miami, Florida, 33101.

LOST
C10955
REWARD for return of
6-month female Irish Setter,
solid brown.. Answers to name
of "Strawberry". Last seen
near Gibbs Corner. Phone
2-2861, ext. 321.

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

PETS FOR SALE
C10961
AIRE DALE TERRIER I year
old male very good watch dog
loves children. Call 74221.

WANTED
C 10963
WANTED ACCOMMODA-
TION for Sept. 1st, 1,2, or 3
bedrooms for new teachers
from England. Please reply
Queen's College Primary
School, Box N7127 or
Telephone 31666- 32153.

HELP WANTED
C10913
PEST CONTROL. Experienced
pest control servicemen and
trainee Supervisor required by
Rentokil Laboratories Ltd.
Permanent employment
offered to reliable, trustworthy
men. Driver essential. Apply in
writing to P. 0. Box N395,
Nassau.

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

C 10882
A RELIABLE, capable
handyman for large apartment
building. To assist in gardening
and general maintenance One
that enjoys keeping busy.
Apply in writing to "THE
PRESIDENT, BOX N4939"
Nassau, N.P.

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

,10881
MARRIED COUPLE of
Bahamian status, to manage a
50 unit apartment complex.
Must live in. Good wages,
apartment, office & utilities
included. Knowledge of typing
and bookkeeping essential.
Apply in writing to "THE
PRESIDENT, BOX N4939"
Nassau, N. P.


C10857
FIRST NATIONAL CITY
TRUST COMPANY
(BAHAMAS) LTD. P. 0. Box
N1576, Thompson Blvd.,
Oakes Field, Nassau Bahamas
TRUST AND COMPANY
M AN AG EMENT
ACCOUNTANTS
The Trust Company requires
several experienced
accountants to maintain
financial -records for personal
and pension trusts and for
managed companies.
Excellent opportunities for
advancement are available
commensurate with applicant's
experience and technical
qualifications in the accounting
field.
Applications to Mr. E.
L ightbourne, Personnel
Department, Telephone
21241/9._


N3207, Nassau N. P. Bahamas.


TRADE SERVICES I
C 10972
LAWNS, HEDGES, BEACHES.
For all your gardening needs,
trimming, hedqinq, pruninq,
beach cleaning, for prompt,
reasonable and efficient service
call 5-1044.
C 10638
PATIO AWNINGS
AND CARPORTS
HURRICANE AWNINGS,
SHUTTERS, PANELS
John S. George,
& Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 28421.


aRtAA.THETRAUNo


CLASSIFIED


C 10944


New Providence Leoinq Ltd.
P.O. BOX N3920 NASSAU, B AHAMAS.


NOTICE
NEW PROVIDENCE LEASING LIMITED HAVE A LARGE NUMBER OF
USED MOTOR CARS FOR DISPOSAL. WE HAV1lI ALL MAKES, MODELS
AND PRICES. REGARDLESS OF COST THESE CARS MUST BE SOLD
IMMEDIATELY. NO REASONABLE OFFER REFUSED. FIRST COME,
FIRST SERVED. SOME CARS FINANCED FOR AS LITTLE AS $250.00
DOWN-PAYMENT. IMMEDIATE INSURANCE COVER GIVEN.


LOT LOCATION: GIBBS CORNER, OPPOSITE LAUNDROMAT OUR
FRIENDLY SALESMAN "WOODY" WILL BE HAPPY TO SEE YOU.


I


"


I


READ THE TRIBUNE


- -----------------------------------------------


; I


I I


II


]-I!


C10909
AUTOMOTIVE PARTS
counterman must have 2
years experience and
recommendation from former
employer. See A. B. Malcolm -
Malcolm Tyre Service. Phone
2-2444.
C10914
AC CO U NTANT-ASSISTANT.
Position in out islands for
person with minimum two
years accounting experience
capable of preparing financial
statements, working
independently and assuming
responsibility. Knowledge of
cost accounting an advantage.
Salary commensurate with
experience and ability.
Bahamian only. For
confidential interview send
resume to General Manager,
Morton Bahamas Limited,
Matthewtown, Inagua.

C10871
WANTED A male agent with
airline or travel agency
experience. For w6rk at Nassau
International Airport. All
replies must be in writing and
only men with experience will
be considered. Please write Box
N1509, Nassau, Bahamas.

C10915
CHEMICAL ENGINEER or
equivalent experience, to fill
position with established firm.
Applicant must have some
experience or training in
analytical chemistry and
laboratory test work, also field
experimental work. Bahamian
only. For confidential
interview please send resume,
family status, to General
Manager, Morton Bahamas
Limited, Matthewtown,
Inagua.
C 10958
TWO VERY COMPETENT
Dressmakers with thorough
knowledge of sewing. Please
apply in person 8 a.m. to 8
p.m. at Elegant Fashion's Dress
Shop or The Elegant School of
Fashions and Dressmaking.
Corner Shirley and Fowler
Streets.

C 10964
BRITISH HIG H
COMMISSIONER requires the
following staff, experienced
with highest references:
1. Butler, preferably to live in.
Must have knowledge of all
aspects of household
management.
2. Qualified Chef, experienced
in international cuisine. Living
accommodation available if
required.
3. Two experienced full-time
Maids.
4. Laundry Maid.
Apply: British High
Commission, Telephone
57474.
C10965
ASSISTANT Manager required
with experience in running out
island operation. Required to
live-in, and willingness to work
irregular and long hours.
Responsibility for guest
bookings, menu planning,
supervising of kitchen and
dining room facilities. Salary
by arrangement. Only persons
with a minimum of five years
consecutive experience, and
first class references need apply
c/o The Tribune Adv. C10965,
Box N3207, Nassau, N.P.
Bahamas.

C10969
THE BANK OF NOVA
SCOTIA requires the services
of an assistant accountant.
Persons applying must have at
least 7 years experience on this
particular position in
commercial banking; be
familiar with all aspects of
Canadian & International
banking and have experience in
the Euro Dollar & the
Bahamian Dollar money
market. Please apply in person
at the Bank of Nova Scotia,
Bay Street and Rawson Square.

C10966
POSITION in Out Islands for
male comptroller. Job, includes
knowledge of cost accounting,
handling of confidential files,
correspondence, operating
NCR machine, accurate typing
and filing essential and
purchasing of hotel supplies
and inventory control only
persons with 5 years
experience and first class
references need apply. Salary
by arrangement. Apply c/o The
Tribune Adv. No. C10966, Box


I


HELP WANTED


CRaESE 5


I











Wednesday, August 22, 19


TRADE SERVICES
C10661
Plider's NOutom


Brokerage Ltd.
MacKey street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434


GRAND E


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

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

C6191
FOOD AND BEVERAGE
DIRECTOR required. Must be
competent in all phases of
Food and Beverage operation
including service, purchasing,
inventory control, menu
planning and pricing, full
knowledge of wines. Will be
responsible for planning and
directing all banquet functions,
etc.. Planning and arranging
training program for his
department. High school
education and hotel school
training. Should be 35 to 50
years of age, with not less than
5 years experience in similar
position. References and clean
police certificate.
Interested applicants please
apply in person to:
International Hotel, Personnel
Office for interview. Vincent
Russell, Assistant Manager.

C6190
Executive Barber Shops and
Beauty Salons require (3)
BARBERS and (2)
HAIRDRESSERS with 3 years
experience.
Must apply in person to: R.
Gibson, Manager.


73.


HELP WANTED

C6192
HARBOUR PILOT/DOCK
SUPERINTENDENT
Applicant must possess
extensive experience and
ability in piloting vessels in and
out of Harbour, berthing and
unberthing cargo vessels up to
30,000 D.W.T. (20,000
G.R.T.). Passenger vessels up to
26,000 G.R.T. and piloting
vessels in restricted coastal
roadsteads no restrictions on
tonnage. Individual should
have working knowledge of
Meteorological and
Oceanographic instruments for
the purpose of recording
various observations and
attending to the instruments.
Minimum certification of
competency by the board of
trade or equivalent as first
mate foreign-going and should
be able to carry out the duties
of a Harbour Pilot and Dock
Superintendent in shifts as
arranged by the Harbour
Master.
Apply to Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority, Limited, P. 0.
Box F-2666 or 30C Kipling
Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C6189
CHEF DE PARTIES: One (1)
Chef de Partie; preferably
European trained; must have
apprenticeship papers; must
have complete knowledge of
Gourmet dishes and
international cooking; must
have two years experience as
Chef de Partie.
For the above please apply to
Mr. John A. T. Roker,
Personnel Director, Holiday
Inn, P. 0. Box F-760,
Freeport, Grand Bahama,
373-1333.


Rupert and Miss Samant


The driver moves off, swinging into a side
road to turn his bus round, and Rupert is left
in bewilderment. Is this where Miss
Samantha lives ? he wonders. If so, she
must be very tiny. I wish the driver had told
me more about her." It is still early morning
and as Rupert makes his way between the
houses he sees that all the curtains are


11 .


bth Wrtbtw*


TRADE SERVICES
C 10637
T.V ANTENNAS Boosters for
homes, apartments and hotels.
Sales and services. Call Douglas
Lowe 5-9404 WORLD OFt
MUSIC, Mackey Street next to
Frank's Place. I

CORRECTION


The "Elna" Sewing g
Machine demonstrations
are being held at our
BAY STREET STORE
and not the Shirley St.
Store as advertised in
error.








IAHAMA


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

HOROSCOPFE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: This is a fine day
and evening to discuss with experts whatever
aims you have of an intellectual, scientific or educational
nature. You are able to work out plans for a new project that
brings success with little effort
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) Discussing with allies those
new ideas you have can lead to excellent results in the future.
Once your work is done engage in your favorite hobby. Do
nothing that would upset others.
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Your ideas in financial
matters may be good but rushing into them could lead to
losses, so study them well first. Make sure you don't invest far
beyond your means Show that you are sensible.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Forget worrying about what
cannot be helped and engage in activities that will bring real
progress in the near future Join a social group that can bring
advancement in your life
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Don't listen to
what an opinionated friend has to suggest or you could lose
out where it counts the most Spend more time with kin in the
evening and bring about more harmony.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Forget the social for now and
start working on a plan that means much to you. Instead of
confiding in others, work alone for best results. Postpone a
meeting you have with an associate.
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept. 22) Getting into outside activities
of worth is fine since you can then get results of another
nature that you desire Steer clear of a tempting new appeal
that could only lead to trouble
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) Put aside tasks that are not
very important and take time to gather the information that is
vital to your welfare Sidestep one who is looking for trouble.
Think along practical lines
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) Make sure you take care of
pending matters before you discuss new ideas with associates.
You can easily get mate's approval of a plan that has already
been discussed. Use your charm.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) Before attending to
those duties that take a good deal of time, thresh out a matter
with an associate that is important. Take care of a public
matter in a most clever way
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan. 20) Take care of all those
tasks that are important before you go out for recreation that
is on your mind Look for new clothing to add to present
wardrobe. Strive for a look of elegance.
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) You need amusement to
rid yourself of tensions and should plan for that now. Don't
spend too much money You can accomplish much in the
evening when you are in a fine frame of mind.
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Find out what it is that will
help your family to be happier and then do your utmost to
please them Travel with care and avoid a possible accident.
Keep an eye on your wallet

Winning Bridge


By VICTOR MOLLO
The hand below, played in the'
recent tournament in Monte
Carlo, is a good example of
techliique, bbth in dummy play
aMd in defence. Declarer was
Irving Rose, who will be playing
for Britain next month in the
European Championship at
Ostend.
North
084
O KQ9842
West East
SKJ865 4 Q 932
J J52 OK 10
&K J86 R 4975
Routh
SA 10 4
A9763
A A 105
SA4
CONTRACT 3 NT: LEAD 46.
East's 4Q wins and the 42
comes back. With no reason to


suspect false cards, Rose could
place West with five spades, and
ast with four. So lie went up
with the 4A, keeping the 410 as
an exit card for later use.
At rubber bridge there would
be no problems Unless East had
all four missing diamonds, there
were nine top tricks. The
objective at match-pomts, was to
make more.
Koae reeled off the diamonds,
watching the discards. West
shed two clubs and two hearts
After following to the VA, he
had to find one more discard.
lKnowing that he was abbut to
be thrown hi, he jettisoned his
4#. Now, when Rose put him on
play with the 4K, he could exit
withe 48 to East's 49 and so
avoid leading away from his AK.
For full details of the Evening
Standard Bridge Conaress to be
held August Bank HoRdav yweek-
end. write or phone: Bridge.
Grand Met House. 7 Stratford
Place. W.1 (629 6618).


THE Make You Ven LCROSS-word. The one with no numbers
and. except for the first in each section. no order to the clues.
One hint by compiler TIM McKAY : By tracing the seven-letter
words you can get d htnus In the Across section Solutlon on
Monday.


m m -


Clues Across
Royal houses (9)
Sold in the butchers
(3, 6)
Otherwise. (4)
Red Indian tent. (5)
African river. (4)
Negative. (3)


shbDS


Girl's name. (4)
farmyard noise. (6)
Fresh air. (5)
Baked Item. (3)
Eton scholar Is likely to r*
one. (7)
Raw metal. (3)
Blackbirds. (5)
Clues Down
Compass point (0)
Pioneer. (7)
Farm animal. (4)
Overflow. (4)
Part of a church. (4)
Sketched. (4)
Edmund. a British actor. (4)
coins. (7)
Home of a


Religious
One of the
ono mpre
h 0e slyee. Yeerdys o
(3, 6) Yesterdayl's soiutioi


Chess
By LEONARD BARREN


vUHOW many
O words of
P1 four letters
or more can
you mak e
from the
letters shown
here? In
making a
word S each
letter may
be used once
only. Each
word must contain the large
letter and there must be at
least one eight-letter word In
the list. No plurals ; no foreign
words i no proper names .
TODAY'S TARGET : 35 words.
good ; 39 words, very good; 52
words, excellent. Solution on
Monday.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION:
Cst clip kilt licit lick LIPSTICK
lisp ist pick pistil sick silk silt
skip skit slick slip slit spick
spilt spit split stick tick.

ha-21


drawn. Everyone must be asleep," he
thinks, pausing beside a lamp-post only half
his height. My I feel like a giant I Hear-
ing a sudden swishing sound he looks up.
" There's something coming down from the
sky I" he exclaims. It looks like a sofa, but
it can't be! And there is someone sifting on
it ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


n


Grandmaster Victor Korchnoi,
a leading world title contender.
failed to solve today's puzzle:
can you do better?
Korchnoi White, to move)
playing against Ljubojevic in the
Palma tournament. Is threatened
with RxP, drawing at'once.
Can vou find the winning move
which Korchnol (who was short
of time) overlooked?
Par times: 30 seconds. grand-
master: 1 minute, chess master:
3 minutes. chess expert: 5
minutes. county player; 8 min-
utes. club strength: 11 minutes.
average: 25 minutes. novice
Solution: Page 47
Chess Solution
I K-K41 wtnas because it
Kt-K2: 2 Q-B3 ch wins
the rook. while itf 1 Kt-Q3
ch: K-QS attacks the knight
again. Black would have to plan
.. RxP and let his knight go
alter which White has a stan
dard book win with quee:
against rook.
In the game Korchnot blun-
dered with I K-B4? alter
which White no longer threatens
Q-B3 ch and Black's I
KtI-K2; Q-Kt8. Kt-Kt3 ch
held the game. I Q-KtS? also
tails because of I .. Kt-R6 ch
and 2 . Kt-Kt3 when again
Black controls the queening
square and White cannot make
progress.


I


jke Comic Page


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS


JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS
I'M CONVINCED WHAT WILL LEGALLY THERE'S NOTHING MEANWHILE. TYOU SURE MAY, L
I CAN'T BELIEVE THAT THAT SHE DID HAPPEN TO ] THAT CAN BE DONE TO HER I'M SORRY BUT SWEETHEART! TELL
BETSY WOULD HAVE ABBEY HER? .. AND YET SHE WAS MR. DRIVER IS NOT HIM THAT SLADE
CALLED LASSITER, RESPONSIBLE FOR IN THE OFFICE AT ROBERTS WANTS TO
SAM HIS DEATH! THE MOMENT! MAY HAVE A LITTLE
"TAKE A CONVERSATION












APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzkyl


STEVE R'OTFER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgardi


CLASSIFIED

11 FIEEPIT TI 352-61M


i Se rtbtu


11


11


(
I
(
I

i


7


W-


RI











UPh iriontt



Swimmers save face for US as Russia



grabs more golds in World Games

I By WILL GRIMSLEY)
MOSCOW (AP)--Pert Cathy Carr, Olympic Gold Medalist and world record-holder, paced U.S. '
swimmers to three gold medals Tuesday that stemmed the tide of Soviet Union successes in the '


World University Games.
Vyacheslav Strakov led a 1-2
finish in the men's springboard
diving. Vladimir Vasin, a
teammate. got the silver and
Steve McFlarland ot the
universityy of Miami settling for
the bron/e.
The I'.S mien's and women's
basketball teams, continued
winning streaks that set them
closer to rI-day showdowns
, ith the fatvored Russians,
both unbeaten.
I 1ie f t i ed -p, y young
A\nimriclian men's i team troiiunced
('echoslovakia. 1 10-51). for its
fifth straight triumph at a
100-plus scoring rate. while the
swomien turned back Bulgaria.
57 50, toi their fourth in a row
since losing to the Russians in
the first gaiime
The Russwans scored in the
mein's 1I 00-meter freestyle
sos II I In 11g race, IMen
pringboard diving and two



AMERICAN LEAGUE
Tuesday's Results
Baltimore 2, Minnesota I
Chlicago 4. Cleveland 0
Kansas (it 5, New York 4
Boston l S. I C. a 'a
DI troit (, ()akland 4
M\ilwaukec (. (alifornlia 2
Today's Games
ii s ol a (( oil/ 4-2) at ibaltimoro.
((iuill:ir I 1-1 2). 7.311 p.m.
NSitw ',rk (tc[oscll 5-5) KIns.is
'it% (Splittorff I 5- ). S 30 p.i.n
Ietroit ((' lcnima 1S- I ) at
O iaklantid ()omii 3-)), I I p1 iil.
\ilwiaukicc (Slat n -1 1) at
alifiwrna (Sinl.er 1--0), II p.m.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Tuesday's Results
Chitiaro t'.incinnati 4
Nc-\ ,rk 2 osI.I) Angei 1
Sal i raniis o 3, hotntri-ail I
Atl.ita I I, St. l.ouis 7
i'itthrurglh i. l Houston 3
I'hihla clphia ). San Dieg o S
Todav's Games
S-it i icgo I (I \rtin -I 1) a;
Phlil.lclphiia (Carlton ( 11 -14), 7:35
Sail ratni so (I( arr 9-1 3) at
Montrcal (togeurs 4-2). :5 ri p.m.
I, ,) \iigclcs (,MtCsscrsniith I 1-H) at
Nt' York (Stone 7-3), 8: 15 p.m.
St. I mis ('Cleveland I 12-6) at
tmanta (Scticlcer 7-7), 8:05 p i.
I'itltsurgh (M oost. 7-1 ) at IHoustion
I(thocrts 12-9). 3()30 p.ii.


tennis douihles tor four gold
medals \which boosted their
over-all total of 48 gold, 23
silver and 23 bron/e
landslide but they finally\
met their match at the
stormlhlit stadium swinimmling
center.
There the iAmerican water
w /aids won three golds. a
silver and three broiine
including men's diving, tor the
dav's t(op honours in tile
swimming and diving events
This tallest haul gave the
United States five gold mIedals,
four silver and 13 bron/e and
sent them into second place in
the unofficial medal standings
'The games were marred
when uniformed Red Arm\
soldiers ripped apart ani Israeli
flag during a basketball game
between Israel and lPuerto
Rico.
The opening oT their
swnu iiiiing competition \ as
hildcrced by a violent
thunderstorm- which drenched
some 1i000 spectators in tlhe
outdoor pool and rippled the
water. There were flashes ot
lightning and thunder in tihe
background throughout tlie
programmei
('arr. an 1 8-ysear-old
tLniversits of New Mexli,
stldeilt. aptired th1e \wo)lllI'IC
200-ieIter breastststroke in the
('ames' record time of tl o
minIut 1 es, 42.3 second.tl
standing oft a late rush b\
Russia's I udnilla Porubalk' ).
who touched in 2.42.7.
VOLLEYBALL TRAINING
Till ITYOILT squad tlo
the Iadies National Volleyball
Teami continue rigid training
under the coaching of Oswald
Moore and tonight meet at 7
o'clock at the C.I. C(ihson
GC yn. They meet again
tomorrow night 7:00 at the
I astern Secondary Gym lor
further workout sessions.
The tryouts for the Men's
National Squad meet
tomorrow night 7:30 at the
(.I. Gibson viiim.


I he other American
s\\wil inng victories came in the
w\mciin's 100-meter free-style,
won hb six-foot Sally [Tuttle of
Vetnlura (Calif.) College in
1 03 0. and the men's
IO0-mcter butterfly, won bb
\lien Poucher

KIDNAP STORY
From Page 1
t.iiiliar with the F.A.A. in
O)klahonma (ity, Oklahoma'
)idM y,I fill out application
t,iitns for that agency in
September last year?"
M\r. Smith said that he was
familiar with the agency and
did till out the forms.
"In tile form to which you
refer, did you state on that
form that you were residing at
I ucasan Towers, Freeport
since September 19727" Mr.
I:a\ kes asked.
"'es," Mr. Smith replied.
Mr Ililton again objected,
sai 1g that the questions put
wcr' being done in a manner
that assumed Mr. Smith said lie
u as occupying room 1006.
But Mr Fawkes countered
that "the question was put if
the witness had stated )on the
IA.A.A form whether he said
lie was residing at Lycay\an
Showers in September 1972 alid
the witness said yes."
Mr. Smith said he also,
remembelred sayiing in the
I report magistrate court that
his address was "J.F.K.
Sntc'rlnational Airport, Newt
York.
The wit witness also said that his
let trs reached him at teli
airport's address if they were
mailed to that destination
(ilRLFRIFND
li' also admitted that Miss
Shrceecs was his girlfriend, biu
said that he was legally
separated from his wife.
lie said he did not tell his
girlfriend about his Suspicion
that the kidnapped child was
being held in the old church.
lie said however, that his
suspicion caiie to him at a
dinner party on February 16 at
the Lucayan lowers which was
attended by the two women.
He did not go to tlie old
church that night despite his
suspicion but when he did go
there o n :Febtary 17, his
feeling was confirmed, Mr.
Smith agreed with counsel.
The\ picked no wood roses
that day because' they did not
get ,iaound to it. Mr. Smith
said. Ile told defence counsel
he would be glad to take him
to tle pine-ridge and show him
wood l oses glowing there when
Mi. .i wkes suggested there
were none in the area.
Mr. Smith said lie took the
child home to her parents
instead ot to the police station,
about six or seven miles
distant, because of the state of
mind tlihe were all in.
The \ellos car which lie saw
was of medium si/e, lihe said. I
can't give the number of the
car or tell swho was driving it,"
he said.


S7) GOOMBAY EXTRAVANGANZA ,


JUNKANOO CLUB


7 Big Nights

Friday Aguqst 24th thr. Agput )L0th.

TWO BIG SHOWS
NITELY

SHOW TIME II:PM. & I:A.M.




HNNY.




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

STAR STUDDED JUNKANOO SHOW
PICK POCKET PEARL JOSE "THE SILVER PRINCE"
PRINCESS EILEEN 9 BILL BONAPARTE e KING PEDRO

Your Host: IVAN SIMMS


Dance to the Soulful Tunes of
D.Clrk & The Mighty Five


ADMISSION $700 PER PERSON
For Reservations Call



21
lip k 0_2 ^ a__^
O I s o^l 7 ^ ^ ^ t J ^ ^ C i a i J / r ( P *


THE BATTLE OF THE WELTERWEIGHT
CHAMPIONS. Elisha Obed (left .... young and talented.
Bunny Grant (right) .... experienced.



Nassau Stadium gets



facelift for Obed-Grant



clash on August 31

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
BOXING FANS observing the improvement Bahamas
Welterweight King Elisha Obed has made during his young and
dynamic boxing career often sigh "there goes another Olymlpic
gold medalist." Although Obed never had the chance to represent
the Bahamas on the amateur scene, he has done much with his
skill and ability to place the Bahamas among the tops in the


the


b 0












one


meet Obed. The local chanilp, a
bit tired, indicated that he\ was
not ready for Grant just theni
but will be within si\ months it
Grant was still interested. 11.
trainer Moe Fleischer reiterated
those same remarks. As it
they had foreknowledge ot this
bout, Obed a'dil Fleischer \vilili
boxing's famed Chris Diulilee
as advisor, went to work. II1,
first bout following (Goss was
so impressive that fans tailed t1,
see any improvement made and
thought that It was iuist
another "put together" to
bring financial gain. Obed inf
Freeport ko'd JimnLy \Williaiis
in 55 seconds of the first riintt
of their scheduled ten ro(under .
Following that. lie went in
to show Doug Rogers thi'
canvas at the A.F. Adderles
(;ym before eliminating Iiirm
via a fourth round technical
knockout boosting hims
ulidefeated record to 3 7
against one dra w.
NOW READY
"He is now ready for better
opposition," eonluilltlmmt-ed
Fleischer. who closely watches
all of Obed's performances.
Fleischer explained that ObedI
is morre aggressive than ec r
and his punches which Lused
to fall short most of the tintm
throwing him off balance arc-
now landing in scoring
positions. "Hle is the t' lp of
boy who doesn't like to lainis
around. tHe takes good ctar o t
himself and that's the making
of good fighter," Fleischer
said.
Obed recently caught the
eye of English promoted r
Mickey Duff who viewed
his last triumph. )Duff indicated
that he will be trying to get
bouts for Obed and light
heavyweight champ Baby Boy
Rolle against English fighters
Following the Grand fight.
Mike Dundee. Obed's manager.
said that he would probably go
to England where he will get a
few bouts before taking on tlie
British Emppire welterweight
champion.
Even the Nassau Stadium is
taking on a new look for the'
Obed/Grant encounter. Mrr.
Charlie Major. proprietor, has
taken time out to give the
Stadium a complete overhaul.


professional ratings.
Rated "A" by the Ring
Magazine's Offficial World
Ratings, the local champ. who
recently was promoted to the
number ten position in the
welterweight division of the
world and number eight in the
British Empire Ratings, faces
the roughest test of his career
on August 31 when he meets
Jamaica's welterweight champ,
Bunny Grant, in a ten rounder
at the Nassau Stadium.
Tickets for this bout. which
is expected to be an all-time
sell out went on sale Monday
at thle Nassau Stadium.
Grant, a 15-year ring
veteran, has made his presence
felt throughout the world. lie
has compiled a total of near 70
wins and his fought five world
champions ranging from
lightweight to welterweight.
Known as "the spoiler." Grant
is remembered for his dramatic
win over former welterweight
chamip Ray Minus. Earlier this
year. he downed Joe Fra/ier's
stablemate Mario Sauernan in
eight rounds.
WANTS TIll: MAT('CH
Grantl. observed working out
at the Nassau Stadium during
his last trip here when he
seconded Jamaica's number
one welterweight contender
Roy (;Gss against Obed, was
pretty on his feet, shuffling
and dancing, bobbing and
we having almost making
Muhammad Ali look small. lie
juggled the speed bag with
lightning fast hands and hit
the heavy\ bag with all the skill
of a champ. His thought even
then \was, to meet Obed.
The scant fans who wern
allowed in the Stadium to
watch Grant workout were
ama/cd at his precision, timing
and skill on the whole at his
age the earl\ 30's.
I he fans were also pleased
that the\ spread the word of
his fitness and flocked to the
Stadium that night with hopes
of seeing him in an exhibition.
What they saw instead was
Obed taking his final step to
m e et the renowned
welterweight champ when he
stopped Goss unanimously in
tell rounds,
Grant. following the bout,
rushed over to the press table
and made an open challenge to

CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS 24. Stocky horse
1. Radiate 25. Demijohn
5. Nutria 26. Hypothetical
10. The moon force
11. Districts 28. Mythical
12. Eli's pupil stream
13. Length 30. Billiard stick
14. Fibbed 31. Purchase
15. Hurrah 32. Craggy hill
17. Mal de -- 33. $5
18. Everything 34. Atom S
19. Trophy 35. Harangue
20. Red planet 37. Shiny
21. Near 39. Velvet
22. Jitney 40. Beer
23. Demand 41. Injections
payment 42. Theater sign


DOWN


1. Hebrew letter
2. Praise
3. Somebody
4. Arctic mammal


5. Money
6. Grampus
7. Naval officer
8. Press
9. Consumers
10. Diurnal
12. Baseball plate
16. News service
19. Young reporter
20. Police photo
22. Spar
23. Proper
24. He loved
Roxane
25. Tarzan's
domain
26. Exterior
27. Stained
28. Halts
29. Pentateuch
30. 101
31. Composer of
"Carmen"
33. Club dues
34. Three Wise
Men
36. High explosive
38. Backward


Wednesday, August 22, 1973.



MikeTaylor & Jack Moree



in lead for Dominican golf
By GLADSTONE THURSTON
MIKE TAYLOR AND JACK MORE take a two stroke lead
over Fred Hiiggs and Bob Smith going into the final 54 holes of
the Bahamas Golf Association's gross best ball playoff which will
decide the two man team to represent the Bahamas at the VII
International Dominicano De. Golf" to be contested at the
Dominiican countryy Club in October


Thle first 1 hI olcs T of the
pla\otf will be play ed at tlle
South Ocean 1Golf ('Ltub on
Sa.turdal conilnencing ;at 8:30
a.m. witii thie final 36 on
Sunida. 'lhc filst 1 8 on
Sunday begins at 8:30 and tlhe
second at 2 p nl.
I asl \ cail tli B.C; A was
terep ctented b\ 1'epi Il elli aind
V ali 1'ro,ia when tilhe
qualifying tleiam I of Jim
l)Itlncoinibc ;ild 1 '.-ric ;ihbson
\wetre la:st iiiiiiIile \\it hdrawals.
TIhis s ear lo lthe first time,
(; eat Britaii, Irelaind, France.
(;Grman,., Haitili and Japan have
heel) invited to c)imipete in the
I 1i l a1Tn11 1111 t.
I'nitil recitll\. Charlie
Satindecrs and Coins Poitier
held itie lead inl the M.(; A.
eliniiinations witi a score ol 70.
1However. S undI.s t tcd pIot
a i ld hicc.i lll iciie'hl 1T ihI to
cil ipclc. :\s a ics illt t iat teail
Ss t IT e iliiiiia ted.
Also elii 1.11led from llhe
plaI oiiff is tlie Robet I
Slater 'Valdo PIousi teamIln
litchl heild second place tic
\w ith l lo': 1m d l, icc. Slatter.
liio iecenth \\ n llie B.(;.A.
a tiLateCit c1lanpiollshiii). isawa\
in Cainada.
DI)c leedi Ip clha"ipiotns
Dullii ll e aiT d ( iil on. wlio
recent) hli\c nl b|ee! stead\
on the il I ainc, hIL' d ,t fflt'
plice tie witih Donaild Builer-
and lan Mvitssion with a scoie tIof
77. 1 he\ c\certheless, aire


t \ iciu lI~' i loI i oi 1 iii S
l !"!%' l. 1T s i ill be tIhc I
V I- i t ll W ." 'i 'i i %ic t ct
dluk I [ eC | At pireseilt,
lilT\ hi h il lliii place position
w ill .1 .. re 74 1

W ith i 1,\o I liii ds ol its
t i 11 ui i A ill c i L t s c I d u Ile
com( it -a 'llnn n t t its Iiiuhi lning
etc ill I I
S I i ,., p let C io n ot
inilclilaYi clhai]pitonshi ip
semilmal, to bcl ctmipleted by
Sc cpteinibei l i it ParIadisc
Island. Tle inails o)n IOctober
1 2 11 S tilh Oi ei n
(2) Mi\cil S uS cli I t'tti nslii, es'
(ju ni : It()rs i l ladi 's)
Sc plt iiihei 10 it ',il ll ilfoill

( 3) I it I i n l men t ot
(I )111 T 1 1i i \t tI 1i'Ii a1-%' -'i s tIt 6
'halm pins (',i\ ]lki)es 36
lioles) Selptember 2.3 at
So luth t )cexi !',1 cotru se.
(4) Triasuii. ( ,it Iln itational
Octohlie I 13, ,iid 14.
( 5 B.(,.A. ( Ilcutta (bestball
It lrlietl) I ( ct ht er 28 at
Solnesta ltca h. Ii,


C--


1


BAHAMAS HOERMAN .
CUP representative Mike
Taylor teams with Jack
Moree to lead the B.G.A.'s
gross bestball playoffs..

(6) Ist Annual B.G.A./B.C.B.
Pro-Amn dates and venue to
lie announced.
(7) Boxing Day Bonanza -
I)ecenber 26 at Sonesta Beach.

The Bahamas Amateur Golf
(lub today announced plans
for the Bahamas Amateur
Open Golf Championship
scheduled for September 30.
From the Freeport Amateur
championshipp scheduled for
September 16, twelve
competitors will be chosen to
compete against the top 12
chosen from the New
Providence championship
scheduled for September 23.
The 24 will clash on the 30th.

The B.A.G.C. holds their
annual blind hogey tournament
Sunday morning 8 o'clock at
the (oral lHarbour golf course.

Brothers Rickey and Shane
Gibson leave Nassau for
Freeport today to compete in
t he Fcreeport Junior
Championship scheduled for
next week Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday at
the Shannon Golf Club.
Rickey, the older of the
twso. has for the past seasons
held second spot in the B.G.A.
junior programme having been
defeated only by junior
champion Vernon Lockhart.
Young (;ibson placed second in
t lie B (;.A.'s junior
championship Sunday.
With the help of his father
Iric (;ibson, Rickey is
expected to play golf on the
American scene soon.

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COMPLETE iII St '. ill aS i
tl I.l'IIlNI 5 4 4I41













F II




L YSA N








FULYEUIPE IT
EVR LXRYFATR


- II'--


12


T ~iPl YARN
Ar U R i
|OEpE "L

RII



RI A N f^ t I cI

LUTION OF YESTERDAY'IM PUZZLE
MUION OF Y S7ERDAY'S PIJZZLE


1


I


14,.774,


i


1


t-~clk~
znpl


LUTION OF YESTER, PUZZLE


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