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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03431
 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 28, 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: UF00084249:03431

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Registered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within the Bahamas) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL. LXX, No. 230 Tuesday, August 28, 1973. Price: 5 Cents


'WHATEVER ACTION WE TAKE, WE WANT

IT TO BE CRIPPLING' SAYS UNION BOSS






BORCO towing company






workers reject pay offer,






to strike tomorrow


Dy MIKE LOrfliANr-
OPERATIONS AT THE $170 MILLION BAHAMAS OIL REFINING COMPANY (BORCO) in Freeport are
expected to come to a grinding halt tomorrow when workers at the NEPCO Towing Company, a BORCO
subsidiary, strike for higher wages. .. ... i -m


14 GIRLS COMPETE TO BE

BAHAMAS BEAUTY QUEEN



Agatha Watson, 17, slim




& pretty, crowned new



Miss Bahamas 1973

Bly DAPHNE \%AI.LA( E SilITFIELD
rTHE MISS IAHAMA\S IBEAFTY PAGEANT staged at the
Britainuia Beach Hotel on Paradise Islanid on Monday evening was


a ver professionally-runiiii sliho
It I I L. ll pitl llp t ,i\ l I'lli a




ie ui, ,l to c dil i Iu K ,

I liii i bethel. pIIublict
dlitii toi liiii ted the list siit hi
o l piti iis to then se tis is tiheL
slihn\ l'ef,iiu
li ee lLiiours lalre Agatha
l-li/abeti Watson, slim pi ilt
, i ss I) ,be ll IIi i ari
I ciiipi t i s I i hr sp(ilils rI,, .as
i t 1 n il! N 1iss 1l1iiiiiiis 1 7"1.
,if teI hii\ ing ,1 sh l irl tue bletire
,lso ric Iv oed the M ss
1'holtos'rn k \wa \ d
S ult t the toiiiIleen
contest i ts w lien I tie iI ti.l


lnd tlhe
st'i iild

ait' It t

Marjorie

N itl1t ha`
hilbut you
known itI


iit lilt git s is iuilat'.
IIuith, thi Id a d

t lilies Ih at cruel
wliin only two girls
mo e () it liih n ill
M Iss IBla liiT ,is
ILaverne Nairti. Mhs,

\ iv I lits r t. l ih pL.
wou el irl he
In posed ;rin hi i


SMILE OF VICTORY Seventeen-year-old Agatha
Elizabeth Watson, 17, was crowned Miss Bahamas '73 in the
Cabaret Theatre, Paradise Island, at midnight last night. She
also won the Miss Photogenic award. (More pictures on
pages 3 and 5 inside) PHOTO: Rickey Wells.


Miss Bahamas: a girl with


determination and confidence
By DI)APHNE WALLACE WHITFIELI)
MISS AGATHA ELIZABETH WATSON carried awaiv two
trophies last night that of the coveted Miss Bahamas '73 title
and also that of Miss Photogenic.
This 5'5". 10 11 beaulity tirst tw i ti 1hrc Wlhatever sIle
wit vital statistics i 34-24-36 does. MI D hell says slihe
was brn on N)ovember 18. wolks at it iand is vsery
1954 deterihinied and confident. I-or
What iliI rt ot gill is Miss e\amiplc. lie said, she spent all
Bathaiis 1973 '. Is stie lust a SattiiIlday ai(ld Siiluday
pretty la3e and ai shapely practising ginIg utp aan down
figure" According to her boss the stalls soi thai slie would he
and Mpii-sr Mr. Curonn :,.. .iild coiiseqllent]\
Dobll she is ;i lot tilict confident lMionIday -vsnin
last night after hel victoil\ \gatha I'l/aheth puts tilis
Agatha Ilizabeth Watson and same qiet deleriinaliii io ii
her ltaily were hoisted at a i her work, ie boss says. Shet i
chalmpagnlec celebration t tllthe "one t) thie few girls that has
D uihiels hoine until four worked lor mie that does t do
,' clock this morninil. stupid things". He hlien went
LI1 to press tine Miss on t o I qualify this statement by
Bahanmas swas taking a well explaining that whenever she
learned rest with the roles of makes a mistake slite accepts
bliss ad secretary reversed as i -lticisIm gracefully and "n tel
MIr )ID )ell assumed phone ,IIikes tlhe sa.ie i n I stake
dut\. I wice
Net pe rhaps it gives us somie \r Dl)ubell further describes
Insight into Agatha I'lizabetli s Mlss Bahainas '73 as being well
characterr that this afternoon bii ouhtl up. She is the young
she insists on going into the sister ot Mr. IFrank Wa!s .n
office as her boss is Ioi tint P'llI coin ptrol( ler I l
Washiitot tooiiiirros ( sl s. and hte l, i6ill\ is
ill l ( ii l ii IsIAl ld
IN STRIt)l Sli' hiS poised, c i..ii speaks
Miss Bahaias 1973 look ii weIll iid is ith kiIld I l
victory comLiI etel.et in 1 I l ni act.'L lIhat will du cirdI tiI
st rii de. Although (onl\ the Bahamas" and 1h:tl "slie
seventeen t e tars ut ae sil cll ,take hi l l e I1 a I \ killl'
lakes everytliIng \elr\ uil mh I> ,I t(o )iN ,,,,p N .i 'ils llt p oud i
her stride, says Mr D)obell biss 1 and spoInsI r ,)1 Miss
Shlie anticipated tleitl ini the Bahmlnas It)73


'" 1iris ', \ CIL' ti ,l iIk d lum b
i th! siage triglit One of them
Si s n d r o d t h e
it;' iIiii'eiv cil r 1epl she was
'tipp, iid st g;r I'to a question
as to wIh\ this \ear's Miss
13 ahati,% woud bhe the most
iniptitant one in our history
tic l u ung lad\ replied that it
,,o<,uld be because "'it would he
a gi ood experience" and ",a
Ihiadic to micct a lot of
high-class people'"
1 he I english Master ot
( cetiiioi is stlothed this over
neal\ b, adding that this was
thti.e car ol Independence.
Amiotlicer topical question
was "a local luminnist recently
reertild Bto Bahamnian women
as cling destroyers What are
\ our \'VI\s Oi) l this'"
I lh aspiring beauty queen
i.plIcd I lih eaIson Mwhy they
sa,|` thl', ;ibot)l Biaham ian
Ioi fn is i tlhiil Bahainiaii
W\i 1C11 i 1ir ,l i,\ t mtInd i|p of
\%hi lt t c ll \ lhil. c ill"
(0)01( 1 l I-RO '\I)
It i, i ,1 ,n dl all-t(,und
c\c n it viotrimi ml eltt.ui enlt tfor
th e >,c > lii tjo'l tils sort of

Ii 'ddi Salis'. a miusic-hall
t1 pe I nglishl cnmedien with an
mllphalsis on sillitty jokes. was
C 1,. hs deminIan1dintg
role Whether Ils humour land
o lten icot'tedieis are not
a1pp'1eCiatled illtside their own
,oIintniles beL,i.Ce their oi its
ottlin rclcr ti speCitic places.
exCnts and hiapp)eniiings was
I u ll \ a ppi t l,t1 d by
\itlMonday night s audience is
qlesition )ahbl
ilI''d bIeein V 'll b1ImIght up.
in ito I toln he looked as it
i'tIl beeCi eaten tind brought
ip1 iiightt or inghtlii otl have
ic'r ineanlnlgf ull to the
li lh a mIl I d au d ien ce
\ ,' thele-s a Polished
pr 1-,i,',inal lih i, anJ he kept
ilI) A lt iutii iiis stream of
,k5.1s ,3i' l rcpartte for three

I lit.' r est l thiC
i' I(1 1t I 1 iii l it .kits also
ix, 'llntii PIts.illa Rollins,
l.ihillaian si ger. fairly belted
i tl ii l ntiilbers like an old
'r 1 hle Iopen ng from
B" lkkbliids ot '*28"'
dIeligli li.ill |tpeilorinied by
clhtluiasld lc little tap dancers
[oin ilith Bihalniaas School of
thie Iheatre vwa Ifresh original
,and dtl erent
1 :ihi i phliot,)grapher
PI \lip S\ nion ctle's lendillon of
I iiibiut to Miss Baliamnas" was
exqutisitel, sweet and moving.
Hitenda M:%Ior Barry Miss
3.aliamias l't> l voiced regret
lhat there were not more
coontestants this year. She
urged girls to enter as "it's a
gicat lile" I welve years later
Mrs Brenda Major Barry is still
the most beautiful girl in the
Bahamas.

TRAFFIC VICTIM'S
FUNERAL SUNDAY
I NlI RAI. services are to be
held for Carlton Beneby, 14. at
St Francis Xavier Cathedral
on Wst Street at 4 p m. on
Sunday Fr John Finger will
officiate
Carlion, who was killed
Sunday in a road accident at
the Queen thiabeth Sports
(Centre, is survived by his
father. Walbon Beneby, mother
Nurse Lilimae Beneby,
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard Brennan. two brothers
Steve and Gregory, and one
sister, Sharlene.

i--i l l o
Pgi.Ill I^
ii lilI ^^^^^ ^^ I

^^^^^^^^, ii^^^i ^^ g
^^l!.^^^^^II ^^


NI.P(U() tugs handle the
tankers whilh take crude oil to
Freeport and pick up theI
refined product i ext i port.
BORCOs' best offer to
NI '(PCO workers so tar hias
bete five cents an hour aclr)ss
the board increase, not pa abtc
until Jul, I 1974
Manageimient would nott
agree to a compronumise for the
five cents increase, pay able
beginning in J january
according to Mr Neville
Simmons. president of the
Randnd lbihamCa c'instiruction,
i. ail ;nd Maintenance
Worke,,s union. which
represent, N NPC'O's ,)
non -sul pe' is. rs -italt
MNr. Siliiio1 s I0told J'lh
Fribune' thi t litte N I'PCO
c. workers are ioiti'ting at 8
Oc:lo(ik toillght at the
II:' .,''sbilI Schoolt to J decide
e\aclt! witlit kind of
deinl iist riIl(ilt S would i stirt
toinorm-
Mr. Sini., ins ;iud tl'i was
no cli ;!, svlia.k vCi ol the
workers ajccptmng BORCO''s
offer and deciding against a
work-stoppage.
lie said it was possible that
the demonslialiolns, whatever
fonn they lake, might begin
with thle eight-hour shift
beginning nodnight tonight
If the demonstrations do not


It was at that meeting that
management offered five cents
an hour increase, beginning in
July next -ar.
'I .S POWIR"
Mr. Simmons todal asserted
that his union had the power
to call a strike against BORCO
itsel
is reserving that
there. I said, to enforce
demands for Mr lIoar's
removal.
lie said while his union has
few members directly
employed by BORCO. most of
BORCO's work is done by
sub-contractors, and the
sub-contractors' employees are
unionists.
"Even if we reach agreement
on the contract," Mr. Simmons
said, "we art going after I Mr.
Hoar's) removal. Ilis intention
is really to stifle the country
and have the union blamed for
it. He wants to run Freeport.
There's no doubt that hlie's
calling the shots." Mr.
Simmons declared.
BORCO is nearing
completion of a $60 million
expansion which will bring its
total investment at Freeport to
about $170 million, and make
it the largest single source of
low-sulphur fuel oil in the
world.

PASSPORT OFFICER
TO VISIT FREEPORT
AN OFFICER from the
passport office in Nassau will
visit Freeport, Grand Baha'moa
on Friday between the ours
of 9 a.m. and 5.30 p.m. for the
purpose of interviewing
citizens of the Bahamas lor
passports.


NEVILLE SIMMONS


begin at midnight, they will
delinitely start ait the beginning
oIf thIe next shift, 8 a.m.
tomorrow.
"Whatever action we take,
we wanlt it to be crippling,"
Mr Simpions said.
Mr Simmons placed the
blame for the impending work
stoppage on the shoulder of
BORCO vice president and
legal counsel Peter Hoar, who,
the unionist charged, had
"other motives" than appear
on the surface of these
dI deadlocked contract
negotiations.
BACKED DOWN
"If it was just contract
negotiations there is no reason
we couldn't have reached


Death sentence on there



Bahamians for Lenny



Davis murder commuted
DEATH SENTENCES PASSED on three Bahamians for the
December 26, 1971 murder of businessman Leonard Davis, sr.,
have been commuted to life imprisonment by Governor-General
Sir Milo B. Butler, Bahamas Information Services announced.


Drag race victim

'still unconscious'
FI.LIS Pennerman, 1),I one
of two \ )tiiths liiutijred in ian
accident at tlie Queen
I li/abeth Spoils Centre which
killed two othiler youngsters .
wais still ulcolnscious l .l nd in
Princess Margaret IhoI pit.il tItis
morning, a hospital spokIesinani
said
Peiinerinuii, ia F owler Street
resident, is in the hospital's
intensive care unit.
lie11 hs not reg iincd
cons o l st 1tisess sint Ce t two
drag-racing cars collidedl and,
spinning out of control, struck
himi and three oi lier spectators.
Killed iin ihe accident were
(Carlton Benby, 14. and Jack
Sawyer, 10.
Hospitalised with a broken
ankle is Reubin lhlbert.
The drivers of the two
drag-racing cars, Lennox
(;ibson, atndl Bernard "Porky"
Dorsett. escaped uninjured.
although Gibson's 1955
Chevrolet was badly damaged
and Dorsett's late model
Chevrolet Cainaro was
destroyed by fire.


> CERAMIC

UMBRELLA
STANDS

OLLY MASON FURNITURE
SASSAU-FREEPORT
> ASSA


Mason's hIelper Samuiel
Sands 20. ex-policemnan James
Andrews. 21. and security
officer iJames Sirachan. 26,
were twice convicted by
unanimous jury verdicts of the
murder and armed robbery of
Mr. Davis. and twice had death
sentences for the murder and
eight-year prison terms handed
down by the trial judges.
Their appeal followed the
first conviction and sentencing
by Supreme Court judge Mr.
Justice James Smithl on May
11. 1972.
Anl appeal against conviction
and sentence, based onl
allegedly insufficient direction
of the jury b the julge, was
won and retrial order hIb the
Apeals Court.
The second trial, before then
('hief Justice Sir Gordonr
Bryce. ended on March 2, 1973
witli results identical to those
of thle firtl hearing.
A second appeal was
dismissed oil June 25.
Tlie BIS said today:
The Minister of Home
Affairs (Anthony Roberts) has
announced that His Fxcellency
the Governor General. on lthe
advice of the Minister acting
after consultation witli lthe
Advisory Committee for the
Prerogative of Mercy, has
co m111 n t e d to 1 i f e
imprisonment the sentences of
death passed by the Supreme
Court during the January.
1973 sessions upon Samuel
Sand. James Andrews and
James Strachan."
Mr. Davis' body. only partly
clothed, was found in a
deserted road in Yellow Elder
Gardens. He had been stabbed
to death and robbed of over
$300 in cash.


agreement by now," Mr.
Simmons said. He said the
union has asked only for
"simple things," and has
"backed down" on almost all
its original proposals, "because
we didn't want a showdown."
But the union could not, he
said, accept "a lousy five cents
across the board, not payable
until July 1 next year."
Mr. Simmons pointed out
that BORCO represents one of
the largest foreign investments
in the Bahamas.
"It is Mr. Hoar's intention,"
he charged, "to create an
embarrassing situation."
He went so far as to say, "he
is forcing this demonstration.
What would this display mean
in the eyes of other investors?
Hle has serious motives behind
e is moves," the unionist
declared.
Mr. Simmons said earlier
that although Mr. Hoar
personally attended only the
first two or three of the
estimated 30 negotiating
sessions held since negotiations
began in March, "we could feel
his presence. He has stifled the
talks all the way through."
Mr. Simmons' union was
recognized by NEPCO
management as sole bargaining
agent for its employees earlier
this year, and the negotiations
now at a standstill are to draw
tip the first work contract. All
of the issues, except wages,
have been settled. The union
had been forced to drop all its
proposals and accept
management's, the unionist
said.
But the union is standing
firm on the wages issue.
COOLING OFF
The union filed notice of a
dispute with management on
June 26. The 53-day
"cooling-off" period which,
under the Industrial Relations
Act must run out before strike
action is taken, expired on
Friday, August 17.
The workers had voted
unanimously two weeks earlier
to take strike action if
necessary, Mr. Simmons said.
By the time the
"cooling-off" period ran out,
Mr. Simmons said, the union
had been steadily lowering its
wage demands from the
original $3 an hour increase.
and had finally dropped its
own proposal and asked
management to submit a figure
of its own.
Management came back, Mr.
Simmons charged, with the
statement that they were
prepared to make no increases.
The only reason the workers
did not strike as soon as the
"cooling-off" period expired,
Mr. Simmons said earlier, was
that BORCO president A.H.
Gardiner requested a meeting
with Mr. Simmons before any
work stoppage was instituted.
Mr. Simmons agreed, and
Mr. Gardiner, who had been in
California, returned to
Freeport late last Tuesday. The
two met on Wednesday
morning, August 22.


, Smil e o liT het i la t t liIt'
\vhIt lC tlree 1)tliiu s atit it netveI
diminished even as Ithe curtains
finally closed signalluig the elnd
o lie evi -tning
Tile s 'c1told r uTIttn l ip,
Wendy D)elores Sands. Mdss
Blacktb hard's l'avI rn received
tlie Miss \niut\ A'waitd
I'his third runlinetl up,
Franeina Patricia Hodie. MNIs,
Rachel's Ioutilitliue. w dis a gtreal
lilt with I tle auLdt lience Sli
eii i.ialted sparkling sI.uii ill i to
which t Itt't( i(rowt d \wai i rece t p it'
ShICe rIteLIct itd ,iI ippr( )p1l 'it
t(lI'stl1I(1t I tuiII NIstic r lt
( eremonies Mi I iulddit Sles,
who asked hi' is slhe li h illnc
Mi ss iBaila l' s i .' si I anl
ai bassait ,td ress o l1 goo)I d wg lil I ),I
lie counl ryt tr ,i I.Iut ould tit'I
1ionsidettr tli'e motst im plirt .i[
,pectsii to stress Slie icpl h
si't)rius t(sl) s ftiI lust' Ct, utiil hI
vigorousl 1h 1,1 these C l
hIa II Ihe tI s rie %tli IIvss .,1
11 Iu t tiltnft t h i" s isc ist h I t \ ,
.ii t lh "i hIis t ii i .ht i J C




lhi' l' lt ciN tass td lti l "t llic\
I i t s e is n tI C it \IY shJi f tiel
huh ht' l hlit ebtt llh e \ -.I~i lih










lint i a i roi n i lrt. ls antI
s it li e t iourlh unnthei girl p.
Vi' iennce Kalhw erin.(e hl. ,T
d a l i i \ M l i s ( i di i tl K tI I h j r l i




tias i!ki d ll' i l it sli h ,t' i is otgj






I si e l kth itel ,I Ih ie \\tho l
liI i 1rc r ei- N s it\ l itd I tr I li tlie



i 0 titu d i i 't i ll l il tli sisad



hit\ned a t roi\%t aIrtds tp d ail d
sha 'I lik I a gi\u llic tlh'I girl I
tiul it sllc lio s lit' IIe \ lit l
I ,\esia l ()\( I Itd




, gutltd a I ci/abelh .Irr itl .
S i ss bI) h ell I : \\, li








Ilu ii ipre tl ik ui-Cr t h it Ilt Ie

a Ievenlig tw i I th t' u l te

Wintsor saild
I hu Pagt-.unt I nuit0 ttiit lit'2 has
tciulied tit hold Miss Bahamas
, ultust latrit itt the N tar to give
Mliss Bahamas aIt is .i eard il

it erI fii t I o ll .is ppeddie Sale
tad itt sieC e tra I tI l i m ts t get
applro'l I talro lie conitestand "ts
SI tuld aIt I caiV aIn r r la Rolle.

replied "I feel I'd be ready to
SI Cii n Ilstl\ be especially s








u Ihtiev in'tg i thea girls uke l
inueusnrg the teps aiding

doI g it elegantly with a smile
on the face is demanding
eno gh.
Remarkably enough none of


ONE OF THE ANDREA SPENCER KIDNAP ACCUSE) asked to be pul in a cell "to think
about what he had to say" to an investigating officer when interviewed on February 18 a witness
said in evidence today.
The Andrea Spencer kidnap to charges. Mr. Spencei,. the anything.' and \i I can anid '
trial, already in its second week husband of Mrs. Joian Spencer know that and I1 an llc slighltll
before Mr. Justice Samuel and father (t the young chi id llplicated. I would like su t
Graham continued this was also the manager (ot tie tlune tu) think about it."
morning with the evidence of Freeport Royal IBank ot l said McLean I then askc't
the officer in charge of the Canada. to, he put inside thie cell al thi
Freeport Vice Squad, p.e SAW IWO C. (.I). so he could think ah()ou
Raymond Mackey. In his testimony, p.t. ti) it Ilhey did this p 1c ,
Corporal 660 Mackey said Mlackey also said that theli cia Maicke said.
that before seeing the accused was going towards the Cove The cross-examinltion om
Leroy McLean, 25, who Hlouse, the p.c. brought somule laughter
formerly headed his Later. at 12:50 p.m lihe sai w I(tiu Ithe junry when ,h,
department, on February 18, thet twmo on t lh Mall Road. tih corporal bhgan relating
he had also seen him riding in a direction they were drinUg distance's.
car driven by the second would take thei'nt to i aC pa,,
accused Spurgeon Darnes, on telephone at t inder I inl Corp. Mcke who aid ih ,
February 16. near the corner ot Ouct s t a inder, Ii
He saw them together twice H tighwav, he said. :as 4 1l0-llktIt' t)i lthi (. I)
that day, he said. The w fticer said hc h ad .i i ()tice at FIreCpoClt iwas alsm
During Iris drive to check discussion concerning lit .skedt hi w far ,ti sav," i,
information at the Cove louse telephone at Pinder's I'Point t St iratiun ttuitshri I + il l
at 11:25 a.m., p.c. Mackey said with Mr, Frederick Russell ot Iutel frIu whiri \ i .,
he "saw a yellow Mercury the Grand Bahamna Telephone sta in' g. acke
which was owned by the (onmianyv 0 p. r aCki N2'k -ngi' itl
accused Dames" on Coral Dames and McLean w estimation ola f '--h T
Drive. travelling between 35 ad 40 ury luhe.
When he passed the car, he nph, lie said. when examined AAlso. a Wilt1eCss IsteCIdtdi
noticed Dames behind the by the Solicitor Geeneral Mr. p.c Arlington I orbets said hi
wheel and the accused McLean Langton Hiltton, taw D)anlles allNd McNILa n lth
was the passenger. Later on rebary 18, p.c. lshing Iolek Road at 1 45 i
Both men are jointly 660 Mackey said h 8.saw iln February 7
accused with the February 15 McLean talking with Assisant The area thet were spottedl
kidnapping of 4V2-year-old Police Superintendant Ormiond sn was near the agreCd pick-up
Andrea Spencer who was Briggs at the Freeport (. I). point for $250,000 ransoit
snatched from her mother's office money demanded by tw,
arms by one of two masked nt asked gunnemi st-lu
arms by one of two masked As far as he could remember kidapped Andre Spencer.i
gunmen at their home on "A.S.P. Briggs asked McLean kidnapped Andrea Spencer.
Albacore Drive. whether what he had to tell
They are also charged with hiet wo ald ille hai itht i up to the car the accused wer
burglary, attempted extortion nthe matterwo inlane ti- it and upon re.:ognising them
of $250,000 and assaulting the matter tinder investig-tion. rentarked to his patrol-niate
Canadian banker Robert F. Mr. Briggs also told "man what the hell Dames and
Spencer with a shotgun and McLean that he knew he did McLean doing in an area lik
revolver. not have to tell him anything this at this time. They wi
Both men pleaded not guilty He said to McLean: 'you realise soon have us suspecting them,
That you don't have to tell me


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) Si'


S--DUDLEY'S
COR, ROSETTA ST =
MT. ROYAL AVE.

SYLVANIA TV's
PO BOX 5850- PHONE 7-1306/2-3237


PUIE FREI

lRUSSELL'S
AS ORANGE JUICE
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SPENCER KIDNAP TRIAL


Corporal testifies he met 2 accused



in area near ransom pick-up point


Sh p


Sr ibutte





________________ -IF


2 (Ur G ribtutt


Tuesday, August 28, 1973.


AFTER IRA LETTER BOMBS


MARTHA MITCHELL NIXON'S FINANCIAL AUDIT


STRONG SUAKE


THE BRITISH EMBASSY LETTER BOMB INCIDENT
WASHINGTON (A') Intensive investigations are uniderwav in
Washington following Monday's letter bomb aexplosi it the lr;tlisli
Embassy which seriously injured an Fmbassy secretarY Striuct security)
precautions have been taken by the British I foreign OffiLte bohit in Ilndon
and at diplomatic missions in other ucuntries (S1 I. S I () Y I I11, I'A(i )
In London, Scotland Yard detectives warn they expeLt Ia renewed
campaign of letter bombs when business resumes today itler a l ong
end-of-summer hilidas weekend I ull security preparedness, a "red alert,"
has been ordered oin Northern Ireland in readiness for (he twodas Lisi{t ot
Prime Minister Heath starting uesday In Washilign,. a spokesman i or the
U-S postal service said the letter hbimh tL the I m basss had i'eni delivered
by courier, not by the U S mail
The British IF.mbassy says the letter was addressed to, a nilitarv attache
who had left Washington early this ear I tihe I inhb.,ss siNs it% 'as railed in
Britain and was handled by the British Central ( iviiit post ofLice It
confirmed the letter did not come through the I S mail stslein
But a spokesman said it did niot cLme in .1 diplomatic iLpouLI I nuhasss
information counselor John Iayior says the 1-mbassv is reviewsirig special
precautionary arrangements because of today's incidentl tiHe did nit
elaborate.
AIRLINER CRASHES INTO MOUNTAIN ALL KILLED
BOGOTA, COLOMBIA (AP) A olonmbian airliner cayying 41 persons
slammed into a mountainside near Bogota and caught fire Mondaay
Authorities said all aboard were killed.
The 36 passengers and five crew members had only been airborne tor
about five minutes when the Aero Condor turboprop crashed on the
fog shrouded ( error del Cable Mountain. airline officials said
Newsmen iwho visited the crash site. on the outskirts if thiis
8.660 foot high capital, said the plane split in two arid burst into flames
when it plowed into the mountainside
"There were pieces of legs and cut and burned bodies scattered all over
the hill," said one of the newsmen
Authorities dispatched police and rescue leams to the apparently
uninhabited crash scene there were no reports of any injuries on tile
ground.
AIM LEADER SHOT ON RESERVATION
ROSIBIllt), S 1). (At') American Indian Moernent leader Cl'de
Bellecourt was shot and critically wounded this morning (on the Rosebud
Indian Reservation, authorities said
Bureau of Indian Affairs agent Robert L.yke said lellecourt, 36. of
Minneapolis, was shot at 9 40 a.m. in the yard of a home three miles north
of Rosebud
The man Initially was identified by authorities as HelileLourt's brother,
Vemrnon, 43. of Denver They said later, however, that the shooting victim
was Clyde. Lyke said Bellecourt was listed in critical hut stable conditions
in a Rosebud hospital.
The president of the American Indian Movement has been arrested on a
charge he shot and critically wounded another AIM leader Authorities say
Carter Camp surrendered without indicent in Valentine, Nebraska. The two
other men sought in connection with the shooting of Clyde Bellecourt
Camp's brother Craig and Leroy Cassodes are still at large
KING GUSTAF'S CONDITION SOMEWHAT IMPROVED
liELSINGHORG(, SWI.)-l.N (AP) Sweden 's aged monarch (Gustaf
Adolf still clung to life after five days in a respirator following emiergenlcy
operation. 1The King's doctors said Monday evening that his condition had
improved somewhat, although still termed highly serious.
The 90 year-old King's heart function was regular again for the first time
since Sunday night and his impaired kidney functions were restored
satisfactorily Monday, the medical bulletin released around 1900 local time
(1800 (;MT) said.
The king's personal physician, Professor Gunnar Biorck, who is working
with a team of 30 colleagues fighting for the King's life at the local
hospital, said the recovery in the King's condition was "remarkibl.- "
R.R. STRIKE CREATING HAVOC IN CANADA
OTTAWA (AP) Canadian Prime Minister Pierre Irudeau got cabinet
authorization Monday for recall ot Parliament toi resolve the lour ilai old
national rail strike.
After a two hour cabinet meeting, Trudeau said lie would use that
authority if last minute mediation attempts by i.abour Minister John
Munro failed.
Munro met separately with the cabinet and with leaders of the 56,000
striking nonoperating railway workers and the I I railroads.
Newspapers in the United States and Canada have been hit with
newsprint shortages from strikes at some paper mills and supply problems
caused by the strike. Nonstriking mills cannot ship newsprint by rail and
raw materials are also in short supply .
About 1,500 tourists were trapped in Newtiundland when seamen on
Canadian National ferries walked out and refused to take the ferries to sea.
General Motors of Canada Ltd., said it may have to shut down its
component parts factories in Oshawa, Ontario, and Ste. Therese, Quebec,
where about 9,500 workers were laid off because (o a luck of spare parts.
l The Unions announced the National strike Thursday night at the
breakdown of talks with Judge Alan B. Gold, the federally appointed
mediator.
CALL FOR ALLENDE TO RESIGN
SANTIAGO, CllE (AP') 'Chile's store owners and shop keepers have
called another anti government strike and two professional associations
called on President Allende to resign.
The President of the Small Businessmen's Confederatio)n says its
140-thousand members will hold a 24 hour strike tomorrow Last week,
they went on a two-day protest strike against the Government.

INDIAN AND PAKISTAN NEARING AGREEMENT
NIW I)1ELIII (AP') India and Pakistan are nearing agreement on a
settlement expected to lead to the freeing of 90 thousand Pakistani
prisoners of war. The talks began ten days ago. And the latest session lasted
five and one half hours, the longest meeting to date
CHILEAN SUBURBAN HOTELS BOMBED
SANTIAGO, ('iI.1 (AP) Two homemade bombs exploded today in
front of the suburban homes of two Cuban diplomats but nobody was
hurt, the police reported.
Both bombings occurred in the early morning hours, awakening
neighbours with the loud explosions and sounds of breaking glass.
A small bomb was hurled onto the front yard of the home of Dionisio
Gonzale/ Pere/, the ( uhan embassy s commercial attacne. e lie explosions
damaged the front door anid bless' out several windows.
Less than an hour later, another bomb was thrown at the hiome tof
Miguel Vasquez lie Oca, another commercial section diplomat. The house's
front door was destroyed and several windows were smashed.
The homes are located in Santiago's most exclusive residential
neighborhoods, as is the embassy itself.
POLICE INJURED IN VAULT BREAKING ATTEMPT
STOCKHOLM tAP) A Stockholm policeman was injured in an attempt
to break into the vault where tiwo convicts are holding three women and a
man hostage tor the sixth day. Stockhiolm authorities say the policeman
suffered face and hand wounds from a bullet shot through a newly drilled
hole in the ceiling of the vault.
Authorities said they had no contact with the hostages, but a police
attendant said that "as far as we can judge, they seem lito be in relatively
fair condition."
CAN NIXON PRESIDENCY BE REHABILITATED?
WASING'ITON (APL) IThree i)emrcratic governtiors say Piresident
Nixon is causing further deterioraion in public citfidence in government
with his charges that other administrations used wiretaps a and burglaries.
Ohio Governor John Gilligan said at the national governors conference in
Washington that kind of defense is ruinous to the whole political process.
Pennsylvuniatr Gouvernor Milton Shapp said the President's tendency to
blame an assortment if people for conceatling the truth about watergate
also has worsened the situation. A Wiscnisin Demoncrat, Governor Patrick
Lucey, feels Nixon ought to resign, lie said there is tio evidence to
convince hins that the Nixon presidency can be rehabilitated.
REBOZO ALSO IN SAN CLEMENTE PROPERTY DEAL
SAN CLI.;MI:NTIr, CALIIORNIA (AP) President Nixon has disclosedI
that his two closet friends were secret partners in an investment irnt that
bought the hulk of his San ('lemente property in IDecember. 1970. The
White House said yesterday C.G. "B'33 Rebo/ou and industrialist Robert


Abplanalp were involved in the sle
Also released was a detailed independent audit. The White House said
the audit was released to dispel false allegations that campaign funds had
been used to acquire the San ( Clemente property.
LAUNCHING TIME OF SKYLAB III NOT CERTAIN
HOUSTON, SPACF C('N TRI' (AP) I he skylab Three astronauts mays
be launched before or shortly after the end of the present Skylab Two
mission if some systems in the orbiting laboratory deteriorate If not the
third skylab will be launched November ninth as planned.
Meanwhile, the Skylab Two astronauts today scheduled medical and
solar astronomy experiments on the 32nd day of their 59 day voyage. [Thie
crew is expected to detach their Apollo ferryship and return to earth
September 25.
ACALI RAFT MEMBERS END ISOLATION
MEXICO CITY, Aug. 28 (AP) The Acali raft crew members, ending one
week of isolation in a Caribbean Island, relaxed here today following their
0IOday voyage across the Atlantic which ended last week.
Raft leader Santiago Genoves, a Mexican anthropologist of Spanish
origin shaved off his four-month-old beard grown during the trip, put on a
business suit and his wife said she had trouble recognizing him.
Genoveu, who organized and supervised the trip. with six women and
five men from different countries, spent lie day with his family in his
home In the southern section of the city. "ltie looks quite different after
shaving off that Viking-looking beard," Genoves' wife, french born Andreai
Burg, said.
The other crew members, staying in a local hotel, toured the city or met
new friends at the end of the period of isolation in the island oif Co/umel
In the Mexican Caribbean where the raft arrived last Monday. They
remained isolated to finish their project in human relations, purpose of the
adventure.
However, none of the crew still has discussed their experiences in full
aboard the raft.
Raft captain, Swedish Maria B. Jornstam toured the city with her fiance,
Swedish sailor Oile Widigsson, who came here to meet her after the
adventure.


London & all British TO LEAVE HUSBAND, Rebozo & Abplanalp HITS PUEBLA, ROCKS

I BITTER AT NIXON L J. MEXICAN CAPITAL


mIs101Ul8o Uversc st


put on bomb alert

By Donald Forbes
LONDON (AP) An anti-terrorist security curtain was lowered
around London. Northern Ireland and British diplomats abroad


Monday to counter the most far
the Irish Republican Army.

U.K. SECRETARY

LOSES HAND IN


BOMB BLAST
By (; David Wallace
WASHIING ION (AP) The
letter-bornb plague dogging
England crossed the Atlantic
Monday, when one of the
devices mutilated a secretary in
the British Embassy as she was
opening the morning mail.
The bomb, addressed lto a
military official who has since
left the Embassy, was the latest
of about 30 bombs and
incendiary devices discovered
during the last week and
blamed by Scotland Yard on
the Irish Republican Army.
In Dublin, however, a
spokesman tor the political
arm of the IRA would not
even acknowledge that a bomb
had gone off in the Embassy.
The victim of the Embassy
letter bomb was Nora Murray,
5 1-year-old British citizen and
secretary to Brig. Henry ('
Woods. The letter had been
addressed to Woods'
predecessor, Brig. Giles Mills,
an Embassy spokesman said,
The bomb tore off Miss
Murray's left hand and severely
damaged the thumb and one
finger on her right hand,
according to officials at George
Washington University
Hospital. Doctors performed
plastic surgery on her face and
chest She was described as in
fairly good condition.
The U.S. Federal Bureau of
Investigation launched what
officials called an intensive
investigation. Metropolitan
police and the secret service,
which is responsible for
security at embassies, sifted
through the debris on the sixth
floor of the British Embassy
office structure on1
Massachusetts Avenue ont
Washington's "Entbassy Row".
U.S. RE;R I'S
The State Department called
the incident a "shocking act of
violence" and conveyed its
regrets to British diplomats.
In London, the Foreign
Office ordered extra security
precautions for its diplomats
around the world.
British authorities had issued(
frequent warnings to its island
residents to beware of letter
bombs, but the Foreign Office
spokesman declined to say
whether Embassies overseas
had been warned to take
special precautions.
The bombs, the product of
the strife in Northern Ireland,
already have injured five
persons at the London Stock
Exchange and the Bank of
England.
Scotland Yard detectives
believe more letter bombs are
still in British mail.
Spokesmen for the U.S.
Postal Service and the Embassy
here agreed that the latest
letter bomb had been mailed in
Britain and was ferried to
Washington on one of the
regular delivery flights by the
Royal Air Force. The letter did
not pass through the U.S. mail.

PANAMA CANAL


OPENS AGAIN

PANAMA (APt') Pianama C('anal
pilots were guiding 20 ships
through the waterway Monday
after settlement of a two-week
confrontation with the canal
company.
Ships were backed up at both
entrances to the canal. 69 in the
Pacific and 67 in the Atlantic.
Company officials estimated it
would take from 10i to 15 days to
clear the backlog, depending upon
daily arrivals and fog conditions
along the waterway. Pilot sources
said it might take as long as four
weeks.
'he settlement was reached at
midnight Sunday after a meeting
between ('niil Zone (;ou. David S.
tiarker, who is also President of tihe
P'anamrea ('inrtl ('o., and ('apt.
Wilbur H. Vantine. President of the


Pananma Pilots Association.
The company agreed to reinstate
recognition of the union and to
withdraw court actions against the
association and its members. The
company also agreed "to give
priority attention to consultation
on all issues." The pilots had
complained of over-work and
reportedly sought higher pay and
improved fringe benefits.
Labour sources reported that the
ternis of the settlement included
retiring oif five union officers who
had been fired by the company and
acceptance by the pilots of an oral
reprimand. But both sides declined
to say whether there %%-as an
agree :ent on the retiring of the
union officers.


flung campaign yet mounted by

In the British capital,
Scotland Yard detectives
warned they expected a
renewed onslaught of letter
bombs across Britain when
mail deliveries resume Tuesday
after a long holiday weekend.
A "red alert," or full
security preparedness, was
ordered in Northern Ireland in
readiness for a two-day visit
starting Tuesday by Prime
Minister Edward Heath.
The Foreign Office warned
its diplomatic missions around
the world to take extraordinary
precautions following a blast at
the British embassy in
Washington Monday in which a
woman secretary was seriously
injured. (* See Story this
Page)
The Washington explosion
followed a flurry of more than
30 bombings incidents in
London during the past week.
Letter bombs were sent to
government and other offices
with officials connections, and
incendiary devices were
planted in leading department
st ores.
British police said that
according to first reports, the
letter bomb which injured the
Washington secretary was
similar to those mailed in
London. All these were made
from explosives manufactured
in the Irish Republic and were
blamed on IRA extremists.
Details of the explosion in
the U.S. capital were relayed
im in ediately to Foreign
Secretary Sir Alec
Douglas-Home at his holiday
home in Scotland.
DOUBLE ALERT
A Foreign Office source said
all British embassies had been
told to double check security
precautions.
A spokesman said: "Our
security operations have always
been viry stringent. Now we'll
be even more careful.
"We Aave had bomb attacks
very Irmuch in mind,
particularly in recent weeks."
British government sources
called the Washington
explosion "deplorable."
These sources indicated U.S.
authorities were also taking
additional steps to ensure the
safety of British diplomats in
Washington.
Security for lleath's visit to
Northern Ireland will be as
tight as at any time since
religious fighting erupted in the
British-ruled province four
years ago.
David O'Connell, a leading
spokesman for the IRA's
provisional wing, said over the
weekend that the provisionals
"strongly objected" to Heath's
trip.
The several thousand
British troops garrisoned in
Belfast have been placed on
permanent standby to protect
the British leader during his
talks with the North's political
spokesmen.
The official reason for his
visit is a memorial service for
Lord Brookeborough, a former
Ulster Prime Minister who died
earlier this month.
LONDON WARNING
Scotland Yard detectives
leading the hunt for the IRA
letter bombers in London are
convinced more of the
booby-trapped packages will be
delivered to offices in the mail
Tuesday morning.
Ernest Bond, the Yard's
deputy assistant commissioner,
said: "There are other letter
bombs lying about. For God's
sake don't touch the bloody
things. Only a bloody idiot will
ignore this warning."
Letter bombs exploded at
the London Stock Exchange
last Friday and at the Bank of
England Saturday, wounding
five persons, two seriously.
Police are worried that
secretaries returning to offices
in a holiday mood after the


long weekend will be less
careful in inspecting the
accumulated mail.
Scotland Yard underlined
the scale of the problem when
it announced that between
Monday and Thursday last
week, its bomb squad dealt
with 1,250 alarms.
Police patrol cars will be
cruising London streets
Tuesday morning broadcasting
loudspeaker warnings to
all offices to fully carry out
anti-bomb procedures.


WASHINGTON (AP)
Martha Mitchell says her
husband, former i S. Attorney
General John N. Mitchell. is
"going to jail." and she plans
to leave him, according to ithe
Washington Star News.
An article in the newspaper's
Sunday's editions said Mrs.
Mitchell was interviewed in a
telephone call from her New
York apartment. She indicated
that she is hitter toward
President Nixon. the
newspaper said, saying hter
husband "had a fine reputation
on Wall Street" until Ni\smi
"got a hold of hium."
Mitchell currently under
indictment in New York on
charges of obstructing justice
and attempting to defraud tlhe
government in connection with
alleged campaign contributions
to the Nixon campaign.
resigned in July 1972 ais
director of the President's
re-election campaign.
"We have been suffering"
the newspaper quoted Mrs,
Mitchell as saying in recereincec
to the Wate gate scandal
According to the article.
Mrs. Mitchell said shie has
placed her daughter in a
boarding school and lias
consulted a lawyer about a;
possible separation. Sithe said.
according to the article, that
she planned to leave her
husband "because hie is gi mii
to jail."
Martha was quoted as sasinri
that she and her husband love
each other very much, hiut
their relationship was finished
after an incident in C,'ornia
during the campaign 7rWhichl
she claimed she was "beaten
up" by a secret service agent.
She told the Star News that
the agent manhandled her to
keep her from talking to the
press.
The article said friends oi
the Mitchells report they have
almost become recluses, rarely
leaving their apartment. It said
Mrs. Mitchell said her
relationship with her husband
has become increasingly
strained, and they are having
difficulty communicating.
The newspaper said Mrs.
Mitchell said she had seen a
"leather-bound campaign
strategy book," containing
plans for "dirty tricks," which
was written by Nixon and his
former aide, Mr. Ilaldeman.
She was quoted as saying the
book included "the procedures
of everything that has
happened "1 saw it with my
own eyes." The Star News
said it had contacted
presidential deputy Press
Secretary Gerald L. Warren,
who said there is not and never
has been a brown leather hook
connected with the 1968 and
1972 campaigns.
The article also said that
Mrs. Mitchell said her husband
talked frequently with Nixon
during the summer of 1972
and that the President was
aware of the Iruth of tIhe
Watergate case at that time.

POLL BACKS NIXON,

WANTS WATERGATE

HANDED TO COURTS
NEW YORK (AP) The
Harris Poll said Monday that
62 per cent of those it
questioned believe "it is time
to turn thIe whole question of
Watergate over to thIe courts
and allow the President lto
concentrate on more important
things."
The poll said Americans
agreed 62-32 per cent with
President Nixon's contention
that Watergate should be
turned over to the courts.
A similar finding was
reported by the Opinion
Research ('orp. of Princeton,
N.J., which said 53 per cent of
the people it surveyed wanted
the Watergate hearings stopped
and turned over to the courts.
Despite the findings, the
Harris Poll reported a 51-45
majority in favour of renewing


the Watergate hearings into
1972 campaign "dirty tricks"
But a 51-44 majority o.,pp.usec
continued televising of the
Washington Senate inquiry.
The Senate Watergate
committee continued to enjoy
the confidence of a majority of
the American public, 59-33.
However, this reflected an
increase in the negative vote
from 20 per cent in May and
29 per cent in July.
A total of 63 per cent of
those polled said the hearings
had "often been confusing and
boring." But without the
hearings, there was agreement
47-36 that the truth about
Watergate 'would never have
been known."
The poll was conducted
Aug. 18-19 and covered a
cross-section of 1,536
households.


leIpeu IMxu~n uuy


San Clemente house

SAN CLEMENTF. CALIF. (AP) Miami businessman C. G.
(Bebe) Reboio was revealed Monday as the unidentified angel


who helped President and Mrs.
home here.
Documents released h the
Western White llHouse di, losed
that Reboio and another
long-time Ni\xon lrtnid, Robert
A hplanalp. ri)n rd a
partnership in 1970 that took
over most of the mortgage on
the Nixon's Sa n ('leni'lnte
property.
Abplanalp. a wealth\ New
Y ork buisi'essman, was
identified last Max as the mian
lhosl e genetositt enabled the
1First Fanily to acquire its
S p a nis s t y I e estate
overlooking the Placioi Ocean
between Los A.\i. .,'s and Sani
Diego.
But Rebo/,. at his own\I
icIqtlest. remained ;i silent
partner until no(\,
'lie had every right to do
that". White loise spot 'esman
(Ieraild Wa rrein sit l "He's not a
public oCtti al. I
I'he White House also made
public Iresh detail on the
N'i\ons' purchase of their two
houses on Key Blsatyine.
A special audit covering
both tilhe Florida and ('alifornia
Ipro)perties \,as released in order
to dispel public doubts l ibout
the propriet It, so'eLl' ol the
transactions.
"President N X011 toniokI tlhe
unprec edented step oft leasing
this detailed information
II'. ,, si ni lalse allegations that
campaign I ilnds had been used
to acquire the San Ci leielintc
property," a Wlite I ouIlse
statement said.
INDI;NAN'I
Tie allege ation,i ) published ili
a ('alitoii n ia ic'\wspi et. last
spring, was indignantly drnieil
by presidential tspok'esmenu.' ,
The tigurncs in the list rlepoI
appeared to lie conssh,''hl with
those' released in X\;i
I lie dicLuieiC-nts ruleiseld gave
this account of the complex
Sail lenientnt transaction:
On July 15. 19)9, the
Nixons agreed to buy the
house and 2(0 acres of land
from an old line California,
family' for S$1.4 million. On
Oct 13. 1969, they agreed to
ibu tin adjoining 2'9 acre tract
tor l, 100,000.
S in MORT(;GAG(;I
On the larger tract, he paid
S400,000 down and executed a
SI million mortgage. On tlhe
smaller tract., ie paid S220,000
down and got an l 80,000
mortgage.
lie made lie larger down
payment ivll i p ioc'c s t aof
S 4 5 0,000 loan Iroin
Abpl)analp, the millionaire
owner of the company which
makes most of tihe nation's
aerosol valves.
A year later, lie borrowed
another S175,000 from
Abplanalp to Ipay the first
installment on the Sl million
mortgagee. I his brought his
indetledrtness to Abplanalp to
S625.000.
On Dec. 15, 1970, lie sold
the smaller parcel and 20.1


MEIXICO CITY (AP) A strong
earthquake centered south ot
Mexico ('ity damaged homes and
churches and killed two persons in
the nearby city of Puebla T'uesdas
early Red Cross reports said.
The pre dawn tremour shook
Mexico City hard enough to send
tourists and residents into ihe
streets in nightclothes,
Thie Red Cross in Puebla, about
75 miles southeast of the capital.
had reports of 16 injuries in
addition to two deaths. But the
duty officer said many ambulances
were still out and had not yet filed
reports.
Sgt 'Rafael Limon of the Puebla
fire department said five homes and
two churches in an around Puebla
were reported destroyed or badly
damaged.
The earthquake, measured in
Mexico City at 5.S on the
open ended Richter Scale. JliL
moments before 4 a.m. local time,
The seismology station reported it-
was centered about 129 miles south
of here near the Puebla-Oaxact
state line.
Quakes reading 4.S and up are
considered potentially dangerous.
"The Church of Our Lady _of
Perpetual Help in the centre of
town collapsed," Limon reported.
"We have had many calls."
Limon said another church, in
the village of Tonazintla, near
Puebla, had also suffered serious
damage.
"The earthquake was strong
here. I don't remember another one
as strong," Limon said.
Here were no reports of serious
damage or injuries in Mexico City
But several hundred tourists, most
of them Americans fled into the'
streets and afterward stood in front
of hotels or sat on the curb at the
U.S. Embassy awaiting word on the
safety of their lodgings.
The quake knocked out power,
however, in parts of the capital and
police reported hundreds of calls
from frightened citizens.
Earthquakes and tremors are
not unusual in the Mexican capital.


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Nixon buy their lavish California
acres of the larger parcel to the
B&(C Company. Under the
deal the company assumed
S5f0,000 of the amount owed
on the larger tract, the full
'S,(,4.000 owed on the smaller
tract and wrote off as paid the
S625,000 in loans made by
Ahplanalp to Nixon.
SIhis left the President with
5.) acres of land and the
Spanish-style house known as
"Casa Pacifica." It also left hini
with an obligation of $340,000
the unpaid portion of the
original S I million mortgage
which had not been assumed
by the investment company.
At no time did any cash
change hands between Nixon
and the investment company.
Since the transaction, Nixon
has paid from his personal
funds S56,883 in interest on
the loans from Abplanalp as
well as installment and interest
totalling about $142,000 on
his mortgages.
The accounting firm's report
was based on figures of last
May 31. Since then,
presidential aides say, he has
made another $37,780
installment payment, leaving
him with a balance due of
S226,660 to be paid next July
15.
In addition, the Nixons put
Lup $217,270 of their own
money for remodeling,
painting, landscaping,
I furnishing and other
improvements to the San
Clemente estate, the audit
report said.
'he White House statement
iand the audit letter did not
disclose how much Rebo7o's
share was in the partnership
with Abnlanaln.


sol


LADIES'&


CHLDhREmlIgl=ao NiS










Tuesday, August 28, 1973.

Thr ribunt
NULLIUS ADDICTS JURABE IN VE BA MAGISTRI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No masterr
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972. -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972. -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday


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

Tuesday, August 28, 1973.

EDITORIAL

P.M. buys a house

By ETIENNE DUPUCH
WIIEN TIlE BAHAMAS moved into independence on July
10th, governments near and far away sent congratulations to
the new nation.
This is a form of courtesy that doesn't necessarily mean
anything.
A news dispatch out of Ottawa, published in The Tribune on
Saturday, August 4th, expressed the true feeling of the Canadian
people.
It stated bluntly, that Ottawa was concerned over the future
economic stability of the Bahamas ... and then outlined policies
laid down by the Pindling government that give cause for
concern.
************
Now that the big independence party is over, outside observers
are giving a closer look at conditions in the islands ... and some
special attention is being focused on the Prime Minister himself.
A New York Times writer listed the number of cars Mr.
Pindling reportedly owns, in addition to the Rolls Royce
presented to him by starry-eyed members of his party.
In a special article in The Miami Herald staff writer Mike
Baxter discussed in great detail the reported purchase by the
Prime Minister of a $450,000 luxury villa which he will soon
occupy. It will probably cost another $150,000 to put it in shape
fit for a Prime Minister and his queen.
Baxter goes into great detail in his discussion of this
extravagant acquisition by a salaried politician.
In his article Baxter also dug into the affairs of Garnet (Tiger)
Finlayson who, he claimed, had risen from a tiny tailor shop
over-the-hill in the last few years and had suddenly catapulted
into financial activities involving fabulous sums of money.
Emphasis was placed on the reported close friendship of Mr.
Pindling and this spectacular new Bahamian financier in the
person of an ex-small-time-tailor from back of the hill.
The Bahamas is getting a bad press abroad and the continued
connection of Robert Vesco with Nassau has naturally focused a
lot of speculative curiosity on his possible close association with
the government of Mr. Pindling who has himself admitted that
Mr. Vesco contributed to the PLP's election campaign last year.
Unconfirmed reports say that Mr. Vesco also made a substantial
donation to the government's independence celebrations.
Mr. Vesco has been indicted in the U.S. for a donation of
$200,000 he allegedly made to President Nixon's election
campaign fund. And he is also accused by the SEC with having
illegally moved $224 million of IOS funds. It is alleged that most
of this has been moved to Costa Rica and the Bahamas.
A few months ago newspapers were reporting that Vesco had
bought control in Costa Rica.
Now the newspapers are saying that Vesco has bought
commercial control in the Bahamas...and they allege he sits high
in the seat of government.
The Bahamas government has declared friendship for the U.S.,
but Washington must be beginning to wonder how sincere is this
pledge.
The government will have to negotiate some important
agreements with Washington. How far can they hope to get in
these negotiations with conditions now building up in these island:
For example, the conflict that has arisen over claims to fishing
grounds formerly used by American fishing boats out of Florida.
Last summer this conflict struck a new low and for a time it
looked as though there might be some serious shooting.
This affair has been quiet in recent months but there is likely
to be some anxious moments during the present crawfishing
season.


C('rawfishermien in the Bahamas were upset with the
government when it suddenly postponed the opening of the
crawfishing season after several vessels had already spent large
sums of money on outfitting.
They had reason to be upset because the Florida season had
opened on time and this delay may mean that the fishing grounds
are cleaned by the time Bahamian boats are given fishing licences.
** ** *** **
In its August 6th issue The Miami Herald published an article
on the critical crawfishing industry for Florida crawfishermen.
Written by Wright Langley, The Herald's Key West Bureau
Chief, the article appeared under the caption: "Area Crawfishing.
Poaching Increase as Spiraling Meat Costs Creates High Demand '.
lHere is an extract from The Herald article:
"A spiraling economy, pushing more hard working people into
the commerce of crawfishing and dragging those less moral into
the practice of poaching, is prompting forecasts of the day
within five years when there won't be enough crawfish to go
around.
"The Florida Miami Patrol estimates some 15,000 divers and
netters are now scouring the Keys, with a potential 40,000
searching the reefs and flats of Miami and Fort Lauderdale, a
horde cut loose on the spiny sea creatures by the season's opening
on August 1st.
"We're spreading the fishing too thin...if it goes on, a man can't
make a living at crawfishing," Herman Shields, state director of
Marine resources says, adding that although the total production
remains constant, the catch is divided among more and more
trappers.
"The crawfish industry, plagued by this overpopulation of
trappers, exists under a veiled threat of violence with the
season still in its infancy, the Miami Patrol has already received
over 100 complaints from commercial fishermen about trap
robberies.
.'"There has been a lot of damage to traps. They're (poachers)
not just satisfied with taking crawfish.' Capt. Ed. Little. Florida
Marine Patrol supervisor, said over the week-end. 'A :nt of
fishermen are missing complete traps -- buoys, ropes, and all."'
1'There have been murders in the past over trap robbir" ..if
they catch somebody, there's going to be violence," he said.
"If caught, -,-"nd larceny may be the charge, if a poacher as


rt SOVIET CONFLICT ON THE SEA

SSINO-SOVIET CONFLICT ON THE SEA


MISS BAHAMAS 1973 CROWNED
THE QUEEN IS DEAD. LONG LIVE THE QUEEN. Outgoing queen, Cypriana
Munnings crowns her successor Agatha Elizabeth Watson as Miss Bahamas 1973 at the
Cabaret Theatre of the Britannia Beach Hotel, Paradise Island, just before midnight last
night. Photo: Howard Glass.


SPR H China thinks tha.
the 1958 Geneva Conventions
on the law of the Sea are out
of date and ought to be revised
as soon as possible. The
Chinese view is that the general
principle of twelve mile
territorial limits is detrimental
to the interests of the
developing countries, and at
the recent meetings of the
United Nations Seabed
committee in New York the
Chinese delegation placed the
issue squarely in the context of
Sino-Soviet polemic
The Chinese delegate said
that Moscow's insistence on a
general twelve mile limit
should be seen in the light of
the exclusive fishing zone it
claims as far as 400 nautical
miles from its own coast. He al-
so said: "While refusing fishing
boats of other countries access
to its own coastal areas for
fishing, the Soviet Government
has been sending many fishing


fleets far away from their own
country to tish indiscrimi-
nately in the coast! areas of
some developing countries by
taking advantage of their lack
of technology. It ha:; even sold
the fish caught there to the
local countries of high prices,
so as to extort foreign
currency, and does nut allow
the coastal states to take
measures to protect their own
resources."
There is another issue in
this, at least as dangerous for
the interests of developing
countries, but not so far taken
up by the Chine se Soviet
fishing boats are used for
purposes other than fishing.
and the appearance of a Soviet
fishing fleet in a strategic area
of the world's ocean can have
important political
consequences. Clandestine army
deliveries and spying are
activities which in the past


have been carried out within
Soviet fishing fleets. And the
granting of fishing facilities to'
the Soviet Union by developing
countries is sometimes seen as
the precursor of naval facilities
later.
MOVE TO CONSERVE
HOME-HEATING OIL
WASHINGTON (AP) The
While House has proposed
regulations barring power plants
and other coal burners from
switching to petroleum The step is
a move to conserve the already
short supply of home heating oil
The regulations would mark the
first significant use by President
Nixon of his authority to impose
mandatory allocation of scarce
fuels. The action was announced by
White House energy chief John
Love. He said the action is being
taken because there may bthe
insufficient supplies of petroleum
products.
TIDES
TIDES: High 7:37 am. and
7:57 p.m. Low 1.: 19 arn and
1:42 p.m.


PROMOTIONS & APPOINTMENTS AT B.E.C.
FIVE PROMOTIONS and three new appointments in the Bahamas Electricity
Corporation were announced last week by B.E.C. Executive Chairman, Preston Albury
M.P.
Seen immediately after the announcement (left to right) Mr. Edwin Hunt appointed
assistant engineer, Bradley Roberts appointed assistant to chief generation engineer,
n, Miss Kenneth Sawyer promoted to acting chief generation engineer, Peter I. Bethel, duputy
apd fur general manager, John Hill promoted to acting station superintendent, (Clifton Pier
Power Station) Eric Symonette promoted to Family Islands superintends superintendent and Cecil
Aliens promoted to acting diesel & gas turbine superintendent.


RECEIVE AWARDS Agatha Elizabeth Watson, Miss
Dobell Howard Humpreys, and Wendy Delores Sands, Miss
Blackboard's Tavern, pose with their awards for Miss
Photogenic and Miss Amity respectively. Photo: Rickey
Wells.
taken more than 50 pounds,' Little said, but proof of trap
stealing is difficult."
You will recall that last summer a Florida fisherman charged
that a Bahamian fisherman had stolen his fish traps. He flew over
the nearby islands and claimed he sighted his traps in a harbour in
the Bahamas.
He went back to Florida...arned his crew with high-powered
rifles...and declared that he was going into the Bahamas to take
his traps by force of arms.
lie was restrained in this rash intention by the U.S. government
and nothing further has been heard of this case.
But crawfishing is one of the few profitable occupations left
for Bahamian fishermen...and so this forecast of denuded fishing
grounds in the near future is serious news for the Bahamas.
Worse news is the fact that, among the measures of control
being suggested by marine officials in Florida, is a proposal to
limit imports of crawfish into the U.S.
This could be a serious blow to crawfishermen in the Bahamas.
It could be the story of the tomato industry all over again.
CORRECTION: In this column yesterday it was stated that
Lord Lambert and Lord Jellicoe were involved in sex scandals in
England.
This was a typographical error. It should have read Lord
LAMPTON and Lord Jellico.
THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
Men lived like fishes: the great ones devour'd the small.
-ALGERNON
We think so because other people all think so,
Or because or because after all we do think so,
Or because we were told so. and think we must think so,
Or because we once thought so, and think we still think so,
Or because, having thought so, we think we will think so.
-HENRY SIDGWICK


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Tuesday, August 28, 1973.


Wrh rbutw 5


MISS BAHAMAS CONTEST


THE FIVE FINALISTS.....
THE FIVE FINALISTS LINE UP IN SWIM SUITS. From left to right are Francina
Patricia Bodie. Miss Rachel's Boutique, popular 3rd runner up; Vivienne Katherine Godet,
Miss Grand Bahama, generous 4th runner up; Agatha Elizabeth Watson, Miss Dobell
Howard Humpreys, a confident Miss Bahamas 1973; Wendy Delores Sands, Miss
Blackbeard's Tavern, 2nd runner up and Marjorie Laverne Nairn, Miss Andros, a gracious
1st runner up.


RICKEY WELLS


THE PANEL OF JUDGES
who last night shared the
joint responsibility of
determining who is the most
beautiful girl in the Bahamas.
From left to right: Dr.
Elliott Goldwag, Executive
Director of the Renaissance
Revitalization Spa; Miss
Patricia Benjamin, Revlon
Cosmetic Consultant in the
Bahamas; Mr. Edward St.
George, an attorney of Grand
Bahama; Mrs. Beth Bridges,
Miss Bahamas 1967 and Miss
Bahamas Airline Fiesta 1971;
Mr. Basil Albury, Assistant
Director of Tourism and
Director of Industry
Relations for the Bahamas
Ministry of Tourism and Mr.
Thomas C. Covert, Managing
Director of Bahama
Petroleum Company and
owner of Bahamas Oil
Refining Company.


ENTIRELY NEW DECOR

lls PRISCILLA ROLLINS

IN 0 IE 1MENI INE CITAiONS
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
fro,,' i0 p.m. until .
Cantonese Dining. Tasty Snacks from 7 p.m
NO CO\,ER, NO MvINIMUNt'


AGATHA ELIZABETH
WATSON, Miss Dobell
Howard Humpreys poses
before the panel of judges in
evening dress, a short time
before she is to become Miss
Bahamas 1973.


AN EVER-SMILING
Marjorie Laverne Nairn, Miss
Andros, in a striking evening
dress, who is soon to become
a well-deserved first runner
up.


MORT ~ITIND 4


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-Yl zt


Tuesday, August 28, 1973.


' I daughter no more



ks in the head

By Abigail Van Buren
1 71mW cice Tribumf-N. Y. News Sylm, stc.
ABBY Our 14-year-old daughter wants to have
i'cued She says all her friends are having it
!i her have her ears pierced last year, and she
i .:iin which took a long time to get rid of.
,,,r and I are against this nose-piercing busi-
i -,ing and begging. Please advise us.
OLD FASHIONED
01; I I ASIIIONED: Tell her as long as she's a
I living in your home, she will have to abide by
n i'm, and you don't approve of the nose-piercing
h -'s of age, and on her own. she may do as she
Ali:at'' owr more hole in her head? I

l \IRY Our mother passed away after a linger-
Svo ye,,rs ago. She carefully listed all of her
lr :ii what should go to each daughter and
1,r death. Mother had some priceless antiques
including silver, glassware, china, furniture,
She gave the list to Dad.
S nothing about the list, and no one wanted to
him for at least a year after Mother's death.
-, months ago Dad married a divorcee he had
S hv weeks. [They met on a cruise.] Dad's new
tha t she and Dad shIuld sell Dad's home and
ii .irlwent with new modern furnishings. Then
:- 4 teC was going to auction off all of Mother's
hut sh'd give "the family" a chance to BIW'
Wanted first, at the appraised price.
.:i(dcd Dad about the list Mother had left. ,
find it.
hvaritsck and don t know what to do. Don't
pilt a lawyer If we were to sue, it would be
S., .ri we're too proud a family for that.
DISGUSTED IN BUFFALO
IS(;'STEI): Where is Dad while all this is
i"1 him how you feel about this greedy maneu-
his operationn in dividing your late mother's
:,1ording to her wishes as you remember


A.'RY: About three years ago you printed "A
,. s Prayer I thought it was hilarious and
*ii fnl with me for a long time. Somehow it got
-m Will you please print it again? There must
r. p)le who haven't seen it. And those who
I : '*'d laugh repeated.
YOUR FAN IN FLORIDA
: ith pleasure. Here It is:
help inme to be glad when my son [or daugh-
mate. If he brings home a girl with two heads,
-1-1- both of them equally. And when my son
I want to get married.' forbid that I should
fr along is she?'
S ord. help me to get thru the wedding
';rhoiit a squabble with the 'other side.' And
Mind the belief that had my child waited a
could have done better.
1. remind me daily that when I become a
h i my children don't want any advice on
hitdren any more than I did when I was

hl'p me to do these things, perhaps my
.i me a joy to be around, and maybe I
write a DEAR ABBY letter complaining
l '!r'n neglecting me."
i Itl, I "1)1 MB CITY KID-AGE 44": A
-.ri'v, of a male ass and a female horse.
t i :Il :ys sterile.
Sth" offspring of a she-ass and a stallion. A
*llv sterile.
l hrkey A. jackass is specifically a male
'i ,mrned. I
Siu'lI feel better if you get it off your chest.
-ply, write to ABBY: Box No. 6970,. L. A..
S... stamped, self-addressed envelope,


Caribbean Bottling brings



SODr.Pepper to the Bahamas


".




BRAZILIAN ARCHBISHOP DENIES

TRIPS PAID FOR BY COMMUNISTS


PETER B. ASTON


CHRISTIAN

SCIENCE

iIPPOINTEE


II II R B Ast(on il
irecpoit, his bi eeii appointed
h mn( 'l c ncxlcl S Ie e (om mll tee
oIll PIibl Alt on (lor the
B.iliniurs
In I li s capacity t(ie will
ritiresent theil (hurchi of Chfrist,
.lu'li Ist. In relations with
pu lti c ti ticials, lift e press.
churches L' .iiul ot Ciker group rps i
P i I( I o beCi' otiiing.I Vf r
Spres, lent C I nd secre htlh a r,,\
I ii.' ,rif'l ,ii t t lhe H'li li a i i t, Ir
press\ ient wl nd dire11 ok \ i t tleI

Nt k i LL e ii li il l5 'ir I l ir
I ril ns ilir l ik. I ln laii

( 'hnln liin Scul'lu e ) t '"l. In
I'itiris nii 'I L 'lit Ii ll' lfld isis i
l I .I i i iinid t ii r ni ie her
I i Ii ,l ( nlu I h ,it ( Irist ,
S e ii sl \,i sslli lii h s served
Is I list Rc f.idr. Second
RCeldC i cI llr In,I l ol tilhe
ci \ I c. I I t (),II(I a n d
lli Hit CICtnl)ii iI IlIe Sun day

Mr. \s nl'iii \ ill nt on()ii Ih s
w I k iJ ( 1111 i lL' on
I)l al ') lI l,, i t I l 1 ; S \\NT A
MARI \ \VI BANII \\IIA.
I I I I' R I R AN' I)





A r I I v e i o d a y
I )pi I l)i\ 1iiii) \Vest Palm
liach BI.ni.ni .i S.iim I inerald
Se'r. I la.i, li ()II M iami:
()Ocelnc, R cited mn romi New

Sialid ildi\ I r1ioiic Day for
West lialiln lBe.a
A i i I iIn g t o I i (o rro(w :
i report II II ni I i .in


SHAVE TRAVELLERS'



CHEQUES IN



. "OPEAN CURRENCIES!

S*urrently unsettled international monetary
.ion mnkes it very adviseable when visiting
i[op' to convert your travel funds to European
rrii y before leaving the Bahamas.

0i ,ilwkays, the safest way to carry money is in the
irn of universally accepted travellers' cheques. As
service, the Royal now offers travellers' cheques in
tho following currencies at three of its local offices:
.Vain Branch, Bay Street; Palmdale; Nassau In-


t-t national Airport.

POUND STERLING
DFUTSCHEMARKS


Also, as usual, L


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. ., ,: I usI [I )li t


FRENCH FRANCS
SWISS FRANCS


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L ll- "N


t, BRIU !( IIANDI I R
IM ) Il- JAN IR ), Bra/il (Al')
Br.ai/il's contr' oversia l Rmi a.i
( athioli Archbhishop Hlcder (Canair.i
d'niie'd iaciusaiiits Mnmidjy ihati his
current speaking t)tr in I urope
, and the United Statcs is "hying paid
for h) Russia all;( Chilnh "
'( ie if tie greaitesi disl)rtion s
,Ih ut itn itllag.ite is linked lo iriN
trips ovetrse.s." thle rerii)wntied
ihcral clergN n,i1i1 said l .1 I teriC
r'e.i'ed hby his irchd Lemse in the
i r t eat e r i 'si, ih iir c niI%, f
Rcl ilfe lhic s itelrltil \%%as b.nirned
in thte Br./ilian press
iill HItelder is tire archbishop
Is popularly known ais.d Ithere aret
rurmhurs throughout this South
\lnerni i ti oiunr tr, "thai I t r.i1el
ahr.idJ to spcek .igaiinst ilr.a/l. nd
Ithlit ir ti kits are paid tor Ish
Kissia "r ( himaI .'
It's ,ibsurd iand rid tiL uliits. It
.r.i c e I h i ll'C i %%Ito y n )hr
Ii rlitkets and epn'llense's are thoie


%%ha invite me to speak. And I've
never had the freedom to speak
truths in Moscow. Peking or
IHavanr
Iim writing this because, as
everyone knows, I can't speak in
IUra/il through the press or
television. I don't have the right of
defense, although there is ample
freedom for an)hody who wants to
attack me or even defame me,'
)im elder's letter said.
I ie Archbishop a frequent
nominee for the Nobel Peace Prize
Ihas been criticaIl of Ills
government in speeches abroad. tHl
was in Oslot, Norw ray, during the
weekend and planned Ito go from
there to the Vatican and the United
States In O(slo he blarned tihe
multi national private companies
for perpetuating poverty\ inf
underdeveloped countriess
"It's not true that I go broadd to
speak had of t rr;il." the letter
'Ii inltld


('ARIBBf \\N BOFITTIiNG
COMPANY LIMIT Ill).
authorized hottlers of
Coca-Cola in the Bahamas,
has recently acquired the
franchise of lr Pepper for
the Bahamas IDr Pepper,
considered to hbe the fastest
growing soft drink, will he
distributed in tihe Bahanras
in 1( o/. returnable bottles
and 12 oz. cans.
On Saturday a special party for
the entire staff of Caribbean
Bottling (ompan unimited
was held at the Balmoral
Beach Hotel in celebration
of the introduction of l)r.
Pepper


D)r. Pepper will hce
by 22 route
(aribbean
Company


distributed
trucks of
B ot tI l ng


Pictured above are from left to
right: Robert Pinder.
ope rations manager,
Caribbean BottI ing
Company: Mr. Bob Stone,
vice president and general
sales manager. lr Pepper
('Company: Ray Walker. z)ne
manager of Florida arnd
IB ah amas. l)r Pepper
companyy Colin S Wells,
vice president and general
manager C('aribbean Bottling
companyy; : Mrs. Judy
Munroe. comptiroller,
(Caribhbean Biottling
Company Limited, and Ken
McMahan. Southern Division
Manager. l)r. Pepper
Coinpany.


IT ALL ADDS UP


your reusable but unwanted

items of

clothing, tools,

appliances, clocks,

fans, etc. . clear out

your closets, garage, storeroom..

all can be of help


to someone else.


Donate them to "





Bazaar
ROSETTA ST REET
TWO DOORS WEST OF
MONTROSE AVE


Every compact is supposed to
help save you money. And the Ven-
tura is designed to do just that -
and more. Besides the unusual
standard equipment which includes
a 250 cubic inch overhead valve en-
gine plus many other unusual stand-
ard features, you have an unusual
choice of optional equipment, in-
cluding a 350 cubic inch, 2 barrel
carburetor V.8 engine, Bucket seats
on 2 door models, variable-ratio
power steering, Power front disc
brakes, Distinctive front end and
grille, plus many other options.
Overall length 197.5 inches, Wheel
base 111.0 inches on the 2 Door
Coupe. The Ventura gives you a
compact power package with class
and flexibility that makes it a stand-
out in its price field.


SEE YOUR AUTHORIZED PONTIAC DEALER


i


<


Uh (5ributt











Tuesday, August 28, 1973.


Ghg rihbunt


REAL ESTATE _


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, 21'/ baths, living,
dining, family, kitchen, double
car garage and utility room on
-2 lots of land, wall to wall
carpet and drapes, completely
furnished, large patio and pool.
18 x 36. Beautifully
landscaped, bearing fruit trees
central airconditioning. To
view telephone 2-1722-3.

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.

C10973
2% ACRES FOX HILL
property, commercial or
residential. Suitable for
Subdivision, or business place
with 2 Buildings thereon.
Contact: DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY, Phone
21178 or 55408.


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

FOR SALE OR LEASE
C10995
FOR SALE OR
LONG TERM LEASE
Fine, elaborately furnished
house at Skyline Heights. Four
bedrooms and baths. Main
rooms designed for
entertaining. Suitable for
diplomatic or executive
residence. 11/2 acres, beautiful
garden planted for privacy.
Phone 77205 or 28162 for
appointment to see.


FOR RENT
C10757
ONE & 2 3edroom apartments,
Centerville, Ring 5-8679 ask
for Mr. Pritchard.

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

C10652
2 2 BEDROOM APART-
MENTS consisting of living
dining room, kitchen and
bathroom, basically furnished
Twynam Avenue. Phone
5-8185.

C10663
4500 sq. ft. warehouse cf
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.

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

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


C11013
TWO BEDROOM furnished
apartment, with phone in Blair.
Phone 32197 six to nine p.m.

C10953
COMPLETELY FURNISHED
one bedroom apartment,
airconditioned, carpeted, T.V.
antenna, automatic washer &
dryer, $200.00 Phone 5-8512
SC10653
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
SBay 'Street. Facilities, Phone,
y laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
Sarcofditioned.
S hone 54631 between 8 a.m.
and 5'p.m.


FOR RENT


I I


C10980
A THREE bedroom fully
furnished house corner Mount
Royal and Madeira $250.00
per month. Call 5-8954
eveninqs.

C10954
FURNISHED TWO-BED-
ROOM duplex apartment,
enclosed garden,
airconditioned bedrooms,
automatic washer, $260.00
Phbne 5-8512.
C 11014
2 BEDROOM, 1
STUDY/BEDROOM, 2 BATH
HOUSE, SANS SOUCI
FULLY FURN ISHED'
CENTRAL AIRCONDITION-
ING- NICE GARDEN TELE.
21690 before 5, evenings
42295.
C1 1019
FURNISHED THREE
BEDROOM two bath house in
Seabreeze Estates,
airconditioners, telephone,
garage, laundry room,
automatic washer and dryer.
$400.00 Phone 5-8512
C10962
ONE BEDROOM, furnished
apartment, upstairs over
Buccaneer Inn $180.00
including light & water. For
information call 5-4616.2-4087

CARS FOR SALE

C11000


A T

Central Garage
"'The asiestPliace in \ussauII to Tradl '
TODAY'S
SPECIAL BU Y

1972 DODGE AVENGER
G.L. $1250.
Also Available
1970 HILLMAN MINX
S/WAGAN 4 door, brown,
standard shift on the floor.
recently reconditioned. $1350.00
1971 FORD CORTINA 4
door sedan, automatic recently
resprayed, yellow, a fine car
for only $1650.00
1972 VAUXHALL VIVA
S/WAGON 2 door, green,
good condition, a very clean
car. $2350.00
1972 VAUXHALL FIRENZA
2 door stick shift on the
floor, blue, very good
condition, a fine sports car only
$1975.
1 962 CADILLAC
FLEETWOOD large family
size limousine, automatic,
radio full power steering &
brakes a good buy at $650.00.
1972 CHEVY VEGA S/wagon
white, automatic, 2 door,
radio, w/w tyre, a good buy
$2350.00
1971 PLYMOUTH S/WAGON
Family type car, white
automatic, air conditioned,
radio power brakes and
steering w/w types only
$3450.00
1969 TRIUMPH 2000- blue,
automatic, 4 door sedan, very
good condition $1475.00
FINANCING AVAILABLI-
COME IN AND SEE US
Oakes Fjeld noar
Police Barracks
Phone 3-4711

C11012
CORTINA, 15,000 miles,
registered April 1971, one
English driver, excellent
condition, maintained
regardless of expense, best
offer over $1,200. Ring
7-7530.

C10911
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD
P. 0. BOX 640
NASSAU BAHAMAS
USED CARS
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 door auto $1695
1967 CHRYSLER NEWPORT
4 door $950
1968 PONTIAC
STRATOCHIEF $1400
71 VAUXHALL VIVA
4doorStd. $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. $4/5.00
1973 VAUXHALL VICTOR
S/W $4400
1970 RAMBLER SST
4 door $2100
1969 MORRIS OXFORD
standard $995.

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


CARS FOR SALE


Cl 1015
OWNER LEAVING COLONY
1970 Mustang, Grande, low
mileage, very clean. Power
steering, power brakes, viny!
roof, $2600.00.
1970 Spitfire, red, good
condition, $1,000 Call 77985.

C10975
1963 FORD TRUCK, Flat
Dump, $1,600. Phone 3-1519.
C 10900
1968 CADILLAC convertible,
newly painted, new top, air
conditioned, radio, power
steering & power brakes.
$3,500 cash or nearest offer.
Call Playtours, Mr. MacMillan
or Mrs. Moree 22931 9 a.m. to
5 p.m.

C11011
AT MOTOR CENTRE
WE HAVE
THE USED CAR
FOR YOU

1969 SUNBEAM RAPIER S/T
radio at ONLY $1,100.00
1970 CHEVY IMPALA A/T
A/C P/S P/B at ONLY
$1,900.00.
1971 HILLMAN S/W radio at
ONLY $1,000.00
1969 RAMBLER S/W A/T
radio P/S at ONLY $1,400.00
1969 TRIUMPH G.T. 6 at
ONLY $1,000.00
1970 HILLMAN MINX A/T at
ONLY $1,000.00
1969 M.G. radio low mileage at
ONLY $1,100.00
1971 MORRIS 1100 A/T at
ONLY $1,100.00
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
Thompson Blvd.,
Opp. Davis St.,
Nassau, Bahamas
Phone 56739

PETS FOR SALE
C11001
Purebred DALMATIAN
puppies, 8 weeks, had puppy
shots. Males $125, Females
$100. Phone 3-1230, 3-2033.

ART SUPPLIES

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


I FOR SALE
C 10986
1973 SUZUKI 50 cc, as new.
Owner leaving. Call
2-2125 or 77385.

C11016
100 cc YAMAHA (Twin)
Decent Condition, $225.00
Phone 3-4102.


MARINE SUPPLIES

C 10688
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.

C 11006
BARGAIN For Quick Sale,
strong 15 foot boat ideal for
fishing. 20 H.P. Mercury and
Trailer. $700.00, 2-8048.

C11020
14ft. McKee Craft Whaler, 2-6
gal. tanks, 35 Chrysler
Outboard, 2 Anchors with
50ft. Rope, and trailer. Bottom
re-painted. $1.000.00 Call Mr.
Black 3-1308

C11003
BAYSHORE MARINA LTD.
P. O. Box 5453
PHONE 28232
28' BERTRAM Flybridge
Cruiser This boat will be
delivered on 30th August and
is supplied with all standard
equipment plus bathing
platform and comfort extras.
Due to the sold out production
this is the only 28' available
before March 1974.
Price B$28,810.00 duty paid.

C10967
PACEMAKER MOTOR
YACHT
43' SFFB twin diesels 6V53N,
recently overhauled, generator.
New paint, wall-to-wall
carpeting, new fresh water
tanks, central air, refrigerator,
freezer, ice maker, electric


range and oven. Three radios,
hailer, 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.


SECTION


CLASSIFIED


TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE 21986 EXT. 5 1


I I I I ____________ -- ---- -


SCHOOLS


C 11005
TODDLERS PLAYSKOOL
Well supervised and equipped
to give your child enjoyable
hours of play and education.
Hours: 8:30 a.m. 12:3C
p.m., 11:30 a.m. 3:30 p.m.,
8:30 a.m. 5.30 p.m.
Three sessions available for
your convenience.
NURSERY DEPARTMENT
Fully equipped with staff and
accommodations to efficiently
care for babies from 3 months
and over. Hours: 8:00 a.m.
5:30 p.m.
Phone 2-8042 for details.
Situated on Rosetta Street,
Palmdale.

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 ai.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.

HELP WANTED
C 10989
GOLF PROFESSIONAL AND
CONTROLLER WANTED
FOR RESORT GOLF CLUB.
Must be able to assume general
control of golf course and shop
operation. Knowledge of
proper stock control and
overall golf course management
and maintenance also required.
Salary commensurate with
experience. For interview
appointment contact Mr.
George W. Mackey at 5-7511.

C10922
VEHICLE SERVICE
WRITER (MALE)
ABC MOTORS.
MUST have these qualities:
Thorough knowledge of all
phases of automotive repair
dnd maintenance; sober;
ambitious; pleasing personality;
legible handwriting. Paid
holidays, uniforms and many
other fringe benefits. Call Mr.
Williams at 21031.


C6203
JOB TITLE: (FOUR)
GENERAL REPAIRMEN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts and maintains
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100.
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C 11007
INTERNATIONAL BANK
AND TRUST COMPANY
REQUIRE INTERNAL
ADMINISTRATOR FOR
THEIR TRUST DEPART-
MENT IN GEORGETOWN
GRAND CAYMAN, Applicant
must have professional
qualification and/or 5-10 years
managerial experience in trust
company work. Apply in
writing to Ernst & Ernst, P. 0.
Box N3239, Nassau, Bahamas.

C 11009
ACCOUNTING TYPIST: To
handle accounts payable
responsible for handling
correspondence and purchase
orders. Some knowledge of
shorthand and statistical typing
is essential. Please Call
Comptroller at FLAGLER INN
PHONE 5-5580 for interview.

C10923
AUTO MECHANICS
ABC MOTORS LTD.
MUST be experienced in alh
phases of automobile work,
particularly engine overhaul.
Must have own hand tools and
be sober, reliable and willing to
work. Good pay to right man.
Paid holidays, uniforms and
many other fringe benefits.
Call Mr. Williams at 2-1031.
C10988
PARADISE ISLAND
LIMITED requires a.
experienced acrobatic dancer
and a chorus-line dancer for its
Le Cabaret Theatre show.
Successful applicants must be
willing to attend regular show
rehearsals and perform a
6-night, 13-show week. Salary
commensurate with
experience. Only experienced
dancers need apply. For
interview appointment contact
Mr. George W. Mackey al
5-7511.


L SCHOOLS cI 1004

C10959 POOL
ENTER A NEW WORLD
OF FASHION licence,
Learn to sew with and without nlecessa
patterns. cati
You may Register Daily edtcat
Monday Saturday 8 a.m. to thorouil
8 p.m. at The Elegant School of che
of Fashions and Dressmaking intli
Corner Shirley and Fowler I-Itellig
Streets. Term begins capacity:
September 3, 1973. for mole is esseln
information call 53223.


HIELPI
MAIN TtINAN(CE
no previous
ry. He will I
onal requirement
ghly the miechani
!micals. A fine
ent and reliable n
y to co ninlluicat
tial. Call 5-5708.


HELP WANTED


I


-- -- _------------- L


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

C10638
PATIO AWNINGS
AND CARPORTS
HURRICANE AWNINrS,
SHUTTERS, PANFl S
John S. George,
& Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 28421.

C10637
T.V ANTENNAS Boosterstor
homes, apartments and hotels.
Sales and services. Call Douglas
Lowe 5-9404 WORLD Or
MUSIC, Mackey Street next to
Frank's Place.

C10972
LAWNS, HEDGES, BEACHES.
For all your gardening need,.,
trimming, hedqinq, Drunini.
beach cleaning, for prompt,
reasonable and efficient service
call 5-1044


lbk P ribunt

CLASSIFIED

ADVS.

BRING RESULTS FAST



in Nassau

2-1986 Ext.5

in Freeport

352 -6608


WANTt I) 1

MAN. Age 2540. drivers
experience with pools
be trained. No formal
s but llmust be able to grasp
ical operation and the use
responsible job for an
nan who wants to go up. A
e properly with customers


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED

II FREEPIRT TL. 352-U6


REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


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
Fashionis arid Dressmaking.
Corner Shirley and Fowler
Streets.
C10978
FIRST NATIONAL CITY
TRUST COMPANY
(BAHAMAS) LIMITED P. 0.
BOX N11576, THOMPSON
BLVD., OAKES FIELD,
NASSAU, BAHtAMAS, TRUST
AND C COMPANY
M A N A G E M E N T
ACCOUNTANTS.
The Trust Comnpary 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 applicants expert ence and
technical qualifications in the
accounting field. Applications
to Mrs. E. Lightbourne,
Per sonnel Department,
telephone 24241/9.

C11018
HANDY Man to work in yard.
Experience in farming
essential. Salary $40.00 per
week. Phone 4-1364.

C11021
EXPERIENCED Salesman
required. Must have own
transportation. Phone 51071
for appointment.


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.


TRADE SERVICES

C10661
Plader's Customs

Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS


,1
iili


N E W P 0 N I
PAR I S S I 3 N
BROUGHAM, 4 domo
factory all, Irld talip
window',, powei
automatic, (4 ONI Y)
NEW PONTIAC
HATCHBA( K. 2 dool
factory air, pow r vi
aiutomatic, i r a.diou, (3
$4,750.
NEW BUI( K (JIAN
2 door sedin, fa to
radio, tape, automl atIc
console, rally wheels, I
(CHOICE Of 3) $6,9501
NEW CADILLAC D)F
4 door sedan, fully loa
power.(C HOICI (f 2)

"CALL. US NOW
Tel: FREEPORT 352

C6206
SECRET -TARY/BOOK K
with rinrrimum of si
experience in hardware
operation. TIhe su
applicant must be able t
phases of bookkeeping,
Burroughs F5200 acc
machine, all correspi
arid filing.
Please apply in wi iting
F-49, Freeport, Gii nd


i at(l
.t( i Ill


N I S

shi'daln
$11),900
ASTNi

teel nl),
ONL Y)

WPOR T.
ry di ,
, f looI)
Svinyl

VIL LI ,
Ided, ill



7001


lf PER
x years
o store
c( essftl
o dIo ,ill
opor ite
ounting
ondence

to: 13ox
Baha.inj


C fj?04
I\itiquo drop leaf table, Danish
irvinrg tray, 5,,' x Minrir ,
onginal painting, radio, books,
t i,( itis, ladles clothes (7-9)
Chirlstrils det or nations, ot(...
Tfi',ph(ne F r eepuort I52-5928

HELP WANTED

i 1 ENGINE ER: Must
tb qual fied in all phases of
i'u i !geraititi, air -.onditioning,
lttiiLbirig. electi icial, i arpentry,
to v) Iwoik drid building
rtl.iitenrancie. Applicant mustl
have e xpelCtriee ill supervisory
I rapmi tyv aiId muist have at least
five years experience. Police
CorftiflateI and references
i cliiicd.
I R E f R I G E RATION
[ CA INIC(IAN:- Experierice on
i(t ria,(.1iiMes arnd coolers, with
gurtieral knowledge of
ai -cotidiioinig machinery.
Aipplit ant must have at least
three years experien e. Three
ief 'e ences and Police
Cer fi cate required.
/\ppl ants should apply in
pellr'.r to: Per sonel
D ep ti i t l e 11 t Ba amas
Aroiisenments Ltd., E l Casino,
P 0 Box F 787, Freeport,
Girand rlralaui.


( r)208
AIR TRAl FIC CONTROL
SPECIALIST Applicant
must be High School graduate
or equivalent, completed Air
[niffic Control School, FAA
i1 MiitIal y. Miriumum three (3)
years experience Tower or
fower arid approach control.
( A A, Junior Controller
ricence or equivalent Lass
two Medi al Ceitificate.
I XECUTIVE- CHEF Take
complete charge of buying,
cost control, prepare menus
and prepare banquets and
parties. Supervise and train
staff, also must have at least
four (4) years experience as
Executive Chef.
Please apply to: The Grand
Bahama Development
Company, Personnel
Department, Lucayan Building,
P. 0. Box F-2666, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.


SPORT



0
,7-"-,O- 1
C>W 4K-


Salem uses only natural
menthol, not the artificial
kind. That's why Salem
never tastes harsh or hot
nee ar or*


CLASSIFIED


ADVS. BRING RESULTS-FAST


-q


TI


I I


C 616?
HAWKSHIII L Ai\ .
bodrotliii 1 ti h li iltfi r ( .i
o Wv lf l fol fl i m ''il,' i r .
-r l u )(n t ) /! I '


CARS FOR SALE

C6197
FIVE W riF I.S (L f (,), ii
BAHIAMA I TI).,
BOX f iii5.
f R I P R ,
G R AN () FiRA I/tiP, ri,
(01 I I P
GRAND PR1I( f Rt I )J( Ti-jI
Of Vi I1CL I C
NOW IN SI)(-K

N E W P 0 N T I A C


I I


PARISSIf Nr4[ S,
seddns, fir l ii y
autornati( itW-i
$5,900


=a


p


I


II|


-T HELP WANTED
C6207
ASSISTANT CONTROLLER
ex pe eence with
bookkeeping require': and
exper ience with office
su p revision h r.Ie p fu I .
Opportunity for advic(ement
to controllership withi one
year
D'Albe~nes Agency (Grand
Bahama ) Ltd., Telephone
352-8691, Mr M( hiel
Whitney.
C6199
KEY PUNCH OPERATOR (l)
Key Punch Operator to opea tjt'
I.B.M. riachine Should havi 1.
least 1 yeai expect once on I B.
M. Key Punch, preferably
I.B.M. 5496 Data Recorder.
Salary will be based on
expert ience and ability.
MAITRE (1) Maitre f)' to
run large r)rin g Rouor ,iioj,
with at least 8 to 10 y,.,is
experience.
Interested Personr -',.ply
GRAND BAHAMA it l.l
WEST END, (,-'AN!)
BAHAMA, Peisonnel Oifice
between the hours of 0 i i.ni.
and 3:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday. Elon Mdritin,
Jr., Personnel Director

C6203
JOB TITLE: (I ()IJR)
GENERAL REPAIRMI N
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIi[NCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILI I IES:
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts and maintains
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.
INTERESTED APPLE ICANT
CONTACT: Pei sonnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box f-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama






GROWING







USE

LhP uribunp

CLASSIFIED


ADVTS.


It













Ahm Eribune


Tuesay..ugus.28.1973


Poor turnout for BAAA



national championships


DESPITE AN EXTRFMILY POOR T'IURN 01 I il ilht eles
the Bahamas Athletic Association still held its annual track and
field Championship Meet Saturday night at the Ouie 'n -i/atelli


Sports Centre.
Athclets throughouIt Ih
Bahamas were expected to
conivenri at the Sports centre e
tor the annual thaimpionships
bilt instead, a .iontingetlit tioinl
If report was the soih'
representative tronii the I aiiily
Island
I he purpose ot the li' ntu.ial
N.itlioial (halliplon.tiii p tis to
pi t' It ilh t froni i fthr, iighIttli
the H-ahainas the C loancl e to
C.moipete lr tlile tilt I oI
National ( h.iinpiln
I tic N.iti lnl ( hl inpi'uniship
title is coined whe'ii tlhe wi'innLer
,ot eath event hecIomies tihe
Naitioonl C 'hapion tlhait
part t, lar e'vcnt
lliarco iu t Rollc. I .I










AMERICAN LEAG UE
East Division
\i I I'< 1 (,.1
Ikltllll- nr 71 12 's I
lislili 7i0 t> 517 1'
I itrit 70 s s 14 7
Ni-w t Nrk i (M 4 6 t 1 ;
Mit.sik. ic 62 6ts 4K<1 I
I I1,cl.irid 54 77 412 2 )
West Division
tiikl.idf 77 52 '17
KIlIla t ( Iil 7 5 51 '5 r 7
('iiisis ( >27 1 W) 47 1 I
c.ilitii i.ii.I (2 617 47 I I W
(,l tOrnila 59 67 ,in, in'
ltx>is 4 H4 st4' 2
Monday's Results
tlsiiiicsiti S, Iifr'iit I

ia,,stK i 5. ( ikl.liand 2

Kansas i 1( Ii It l it lnrrnis 1 2 or
lrla 12 ) ait IhCl cla d
(l ilnlicr i.iii 7 4) 6 1p. ll.
I s. is (Iliildsii 2 1 ) atl l.illit m r
<\t NAilIN I I I ) 7 0 1) 1i1
M ine.,sita. ()ri.ker ( 4) ,il ID trsilt
I ,lii. h 12 I 1 i tp.lli
M lIsaiuket (t I )i k i)()ifl M) ,if
( i .ln f ( S lln 4 I 1 ) r JulisllmN l
2 1) 9 p ni
II.t.lib n (I 1)h 3 1 .it i lH inid
(Htunter 16 o) II |i.t i )
New (Y rk ( I'ctro)il S I 12 1 ,il
'.ilil ornia (W ri i 17). 1
NATIONAL LEAGUE7
East Division
\ r I I" t (,II
St I iuis 60 64 50M
I'ittsburghli (62 64 49)2 2
C'hititgi i, i.I 66 451 2'
Montreal t,1 68 47 1 1'..
I'Lihidelplh.i i60 70 46i2 6
Ncw York 5') 70( 457
West Division
i.s ,%Angelcs 1I SO 6 i1x
(Cl in alll h 78 '4 iq I:
S.1ii I ra.llli st 72 17 Sg',l 9
I ulliistoil 67 66i -04 I 1
Al iLta it. 61 4 1477 18 '
Sl O)ean, 48 K 2 IWO Q12 .
Monday's Results
St IL ilU s i,. lii stlls i .. I 4 iii Nl
Philad.lelphia 7. S.ii I r.in ism ,, 4
Mintrmral 4. I us *A\nfles (0
New Y'rk 6. i sIi l)iit go 5
Today's Games
Sain I ranitist, (NMarr.iu l1 Il 10)
it P'hila.ide plphii ( I wit hell
12 6), 7 3' 1i in
I ii'" iii' lt's (Its tel i IS 6 ) ,it
M olitr .dl (\I,,,r 7 1 1) h '() p 1In
Sain Dit-ego (Kirhs 7 14) .it N
N nrk (M .iil tk 1. 1) I A) S 05 p 111
( il.i (t',ipp as 6 10) ,it ,\ lt A l, i
(S(lhuclerr 7 7). 0;1 p Ill
l'hittsbiurgh (Mo se, 11 I ) .i
i'liinc in l.i ((triinmsl e 12 7), 05

St l.1 nis (1I st'l r 10 6) at
tiistl li (Reus.s 14 0) 8 11 p.(i.


GOOMBAY


president oII the A I A\ S :til

lhI % the i tt,,
i i l hc ( o t .illlrlt' t s slc i. l l i ti)

I think tih itc son II I tht'
pool r t I ri ,i d ie li s hd i i, 1:'
It llt I lh ih i ', .it i 1 l u

jlh ti.s ,i n l i i \ .i I .'l I

1In.) Ihlg I- lr il 'rs :p- lilt",

I I 1 \ .\ \ .,i ,t l.
t llst li hi -s t h t this

Itb A I S II I 1










h011011 II I ill N I I

80t t %1111 v IN tIIP
t io tll I I i 1 n l l n l li i

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4Ot I I I) S I I i I I I
>1 ati hldhr ;3I I I I) l' i lilh! l,,
l ii g 0 1 2 h I I i l i l
(I) tI'd JIhc li 2 s



100 % it I I I N \ I I I'
11 I I I2 2 \ i i t2 1 | I i

I l i 2 ,,2 2 22
M cn'ic 22 14


400 M11 1 RI S ( I I I I I

eii id rs ( 2 ) I I Nncs lls s I I
3) I' e 4 24 6 1 1 I'i



200 'i11 I l S I I N i) '.i
P tliel 22 t











ILt N(, l It' 1()llt N
(,llrldier 21 6(, (2) 1 I111 t 21 i
(3) artlett 22 2 5
I rU sl ll e 2 ( 2 ( 2 )I .i i i R
1 ( M l I J SM ( IN I I I '1
Ieth l 1 I 0I 2 (2 ) 1 I u In ul,'1 I I ',








17 ((3) (fi Nichl ls 14'
100 M l'I I Kl S ll'l \ (1 \',




I ergindEir 15 6(2) J) i iu I 0I M(t)
L.ON(, JI;MP (Li']\ (1 I I






I5 '3"
(2) 1. Woodide 15 '3"
4x 100 I1 A ( I ) II % '. i1o
43 3 (2) tlouiiet', 4 14 5 (13) I r i'),rl
4S.I .


Rolle off to play in



Sammy Davis Jr. Open

By GLADSTONE I HLRSION
PRO GOLFER DONALD "NINE" ROLLE is now headed for
Hartford, Connecticut to play in the Sammy Davis Jr. Open. And
on his return to Nassau he will bring with him the greatest thing
that has ever happened in junior golfing.


DONALD "NINE" ROLLE
finds professional help for
u nior golfers.


Basketballers

meet Wednesday

.\.I I I I B(IS iniC rcs ldi ill

\ -l.- : I i 1 kc t hi ,
\ it I < 7. '7 4 S t -ik -,



Sl, lt ti \ ill'' I S iulliP ll ,i

i l.cl i t\in n s dii i s nti i l t ,'S


i, i i & .i I' lt i i
|l his' stssii slit' 1

1) Il i l i lg I h It I Il ii l
"sS i ,i IIN id tltIt-d




I t' tl i i lls i l I Sit tnr ct n ,



S i% 'pt'li ts' I S nik S us
.il' 1i i l Iii lit t s i s 1 '

I on 'l hii!l ihid s It't lle







(; it. Ail
111% l til lsk I i Il if i tiii g( le


sit) i' 1 lt i h 11 i s 3ki.'.s i la
A, I ll rrll l ( ini Any


ORIOLES WIN THEIR 14th. STRAIGHT


NI W V Y()RK (AI) I he bla/ing
i.illmnure rolesls wmon tlhieir I4th
straight basiebAll g.im' 1itnd.ii
night with I6 I dletsioi vtr ithe
I iXis Rnmig'rs behellin I .rl
W\illimns hourruns b.itt'd in', Iirre'
() tlhem with his 17th hulone iui it
file lecr
Ih t willnling tr..ikA Oli lig lst
i ln l irin.ii ir le i cs inl i 1 i ()6 .
k pit Ilite ridesds sitting pr ltlt\ ill
the \Stinirt .inc I .Icague' I .int riLv.
I hl\ went into Mlndiu nightly
g.uli' in filli .1 live g.int- g le .i i itl- tle
es.. ,idiu pl.it lilSst)i IR eid S,)t\
M ik ('uiell.i r eI i isall, k% l r id ,in1
Uine.innu'd run in tihe s-vinlili
Shle third plate Ileftrnt I igern
drni)ped t I-seven allies ehiind the
I )in cles llfter losing S iJ J ti isihli to)
tile MItiuitis l.i I uins 1 iJ ( ,ir-\s .

bih'ter,. sntrked three hit,
I he C('h.igo While i So\ \%lltopeLd
the Milwiuker lBrewerns 0 1 WilbIur
W'md. tilerr seven I.illures. hif.inly
\s un his 2 Ist gameile ti 'Ii cag.i 's
suc tESs J(lrgne ()rta, blasted a


i I i i iilul is-n lii IIl(lh Ig, la,
t IIIIh itss i h tiutt'r Irlamdu
( 'e d.i ,i c I i in hl 'r'i runs with a
sIngh.' dssslc .i1nd holiunr, leading
st n |t 5, 2 l it lti over
. klI. I ul d IRsg l,.| ,S Mores -i NsIt ill Ithe
iay u (r his nu inith setuftive

Il t ithe' itl'iiil I t'lgue. the
hi'l diI lpspli.i iPhillies he.it the Sian
I ruiLn SCOs Ijrlnus 7 4. tilte M nmtrtal
I \poil diilned tli I ,s AAngeles
Di lgers I4 th Ne\w i ork Slets
friinlned' llte' .l n l I)ieg I'adreisi 6 5
.ind llte .S I 'lUlls C'ardinials
^ Inpped (ile lsH i lit \5strns 6 .1 in
Itie 14th Ilit iin igm
IhMine ruil b\ MiCSl C StlindT .iLnd
Hill 1Robilns,11 l hellped I'hilaidetlphia
tIe.I S.il I r.int si..,. Rookie
right .ihandesil SivCR Iig.rs fired ii
throe lflitt r I, It.id M.)m treal puim s
I ss A.lgelt'sh (us.P.Ri Sil sl ugged a
gr.iind slain liini-i I i help Ne\i
li ,tk whip lSam n u ilgi. Ken Reitl/
delivered a tiet hrrieking, twi) run
single with t\iwo outs in Ithe 14th
inning as St. Ilouiis striu k for three
runs Im lito b.t HoustonI


EXTRAVAGANZA


JUNKANOO CLUB

7 Big Nights

Friday Aeget 24th three. Aagust 30th.


NOW APPEARING


TWO BIG SHOWS
NITELY

SHOW TIVIE II:.PM. & 1:A.M.





iJOHBNNT Y




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

II STAR STUDDED JUNKANOO SHOW
PICK POCKET PEARL JOSE "THE SILVER PRINCE"
PRINCESS EILEEN BILL BONAPARTE 9 KING PEDRO
Your Host: IVAN SIMMS


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


ADMISSION $700 PER PERSON
For Reservations Call


JS5\aa~s y
5 tj ^ M ^ -wmp ^AWW ___ \'5
^^iiJ^^JLrW ^ .-inJc-s~* BI^ B-WE) i SB^t''1 '


Here fmali/ing plans to bring
somite of the world's best
golfers toNassau where they will
give a series of clinics, Rolle
last week returnrIed from
participation in the S100,000(
1 & \1 open in North Carolt:na
where hie played well but itst
wvas notI ill the Illmoney
I lp golfers, incltludnlg Lce
I Id'r. Jiti Vickcrs and Pete
Brown. begin their junior
Jlimi.s on September 6 at thte
S ntesta Beach golf course
Registration is presently being
c.rrit d outi
Rolle, linterviewsed at thec
Souith Ocean golf club Sunday.
sald lie was still awaiting
S rlntirnation from Charlie
Sillord as hie holds a tight
ehedule. IHowever, Rolle will
1e et'eing Ihemt all at the
itiner Hlartford Openi (lassie.
"With the help of til
s p o n s o r ( B a Iha n a s
SCoin onwealth [lank) and
some people that I will
.approach, we hope to make'
this all annual event," said
Roslle Alre a ds in advance, lie
Ilts invited the Royals of the
g lling world. L1ee FTrvinoland
Jack Nicklaius Speaking
IpersIonally with Tievinou w ile'
praicitilng at lite L. & M Claisses
lasl week "I approaclihed himt
ibolt Colllnn aindl he said lie
will try and willlet I ie kni) at
lihc Samiimny Davis Rolle said.
I revilin needed a little thnie to
.iduist his schedule. 'It is not
mutluled through." lie said.
O)i1 golf theoreticallN.
Roibert I uthill. tournatient I
manager of the Professional
u( ;ll Association is on schedule
to lecture oni golf rules and
etiquette. Ile will also be open
tio a question and answer
period,
LEF ILD)IER
Iee I hder, a favourite among
local golf since performing in
tie Bahamas Independence
Openl, recently finished secondllit
int the USS200,000 Classic, two
strokes behind Lennie Walks
J int Vickers led that
ttornament for one day with a
nine-under-par but ended iup
one shot behind wilder. Pete
Brown did his thing in the-
Andy Williams San Diego
Open.
"f'very top pro will be given
a personal initiation by ine to
assist uLs Inr our junior clinics
here anntially," said Rolle.
EIlder has been quite a help
to Rolle in helping hill to
know his new surroundings on
the pro scene. Just recently
Elder arranged for Rolle to
compete in a number of other
tournaments without having to
participate in the .) i i.j mT
rounlids.
Climaxing this years junior
programme will be a grand
tournament in which all g.11.' i
ladies. juniors. pros and
amateurs will be able to
compete.
Heading the committee to

MERCURY BOWLERS

IN TOP SHAPE
1) t I I NDIN o)V I .C ;.i
champions Mer.-'ru, B)w ling Squid
seem to bie in mip shape for this
season. Beginning last week's
Bahamasn. Bowis tng Associa tion
opener with only a three mall te.nn,
Mercury jumped ilon Sawyer's I nod
for a three game victors giving
tiem suole possession of first pltce
in the Plaza Ieague.
I ed by urie oif the league's best
hoiwers l arr d'Albenas. Merturn
seek to maintain their undefeated
lead tonight when thl take oin ithei
strong ('ity Market Squad.
d' -lbenas. wiho holds thIe 'l.hi/a
record of twIel\ c onset utis e
strikes, rolled a strong (604 during
list week's action.
The combinatiion oit d'Alb'inas,
Leslie i'inder and acting captain
George I reisen might have to plo
ltie leading role in N1ercur 's
defence for about three week,
Other plab rs including team
tatiain ('idrit Saunders uirt off oii
vaication, Tltuir newest addition.
I).aina Joihnsoii is expected hi atic tio
soon. lIe replaced Il'minul Russell.
Johnso.i is said to he a very
steady bowler and last year. thIe left
hander ga\e O.I.A. a 161 average.
I inco, who dropped two of three
games to the high average team of
City Market, will be out to redeem
themselves in the second g(ime
tonight Iwshen they lake oi tie


Nassau Guardian.
The Guardian, a rookie team this
year, took twso victories from Home
Furniture last sieek. Captained by
Bruce Delanc ., all of their players
averaged over 160 points last year.
Their big man so far this season is
Robert ray lor. te rolled a strong
557 with a game high of 220 in
their last victory.
linco, led b% Percy Kinowles and
Steve Burrows, were able to salvage
only one of their th ree against Cits
Market last week. Tony Roberts'
571 total was compiinlemented bh
Btrnice Sands' 557 to give the
Marketeers a seciind plait e tie.
Saywer's Food. unable to stand
up against the competitive Mercury
Squad, will he up against Home
Furniture in the final game tonight.
The Zephyr Ladies League see
action tomorrow night.


assist in this grand crvent is
Its'idIent pro) al the Soni sta.I
( 'harli SatittdesL. I is bheingl
assisted hb\ MIike Stubbs.
" eorge 'I iurIlqil'est. (Caleb
Icpbhurn. Sidnelly \lckIenl/e,.
Robb!le M\ lillidn anti l iasil
Sitish
\ spCe al i nl ilkIt ,i- l l .is bs'eeni
extendCd lo all s ol lt Jub to l
partihlipate
"I ani hoping t hat at lll tils
cair. some coiIpI1 ies C Might
get illnko ed ill sp lis. hic said
"I think we are' in ai position too
prLodiuce ml e sporltl' ()t men ll
this countrytF thIlti we are
actuaIlly producing
I1 ie pro) scene is 1nll 1i ea
Iroad toi tta et'l !(ol thie s i I
Bahamililan rookle ind hCe iIsl
hilliiselt havllig to ic.adiistl it
the situation I'ndcr pir coll is
a must for victolt hce pintedi d
'out I have lin do hl that I
iuitld make it, biut all I neid is
tune," said Rolle co jiilhenll\
'l() Iu have got to hC g)ood i Yot
can'tt shoot par and e\pel tto
idake a good Ilving -
hie played thle t1 & 1 miitlch
play with Paul \Moran bIlt
liuletd to quality when i hey
both tell otin lthe 1 Ifth hol In
olde r to reach lthe 'ieen. Rolle
'xlplained. onie had to i il tihc
ball 255 yards on i hIe I't l iv, .I
lake lin making eight on the
while, lie til two halls in the
water. Only Jack Nicklaus and
Herbert G(reene make it over
successfully. (;reenite went on()
to win tlhe tournament.
UNDERWATER FILM SHOW
I ll Ilahsnmias Ilnidcrvilt-r (I lih
\ill have .inl iumpr(om ptu l ilmi
sQit wing (it Miteli Verger it li c
I'o p-DIt.ck ,it A p.i lntilit
Il is .1 ell edited filn m im i s tilh
\isuil stour if tlm iti l's diing
Sar'sern in thi lu lialmnis litii11
s.is irkliis iltti s t t ,u)ik l..


I O [D o lID (J l)If


UPSET IN U.S. GOLF
RAI I 1I;I, N( (Al') L.ongshot
John Schroeder turned back
graying IDessitt Weaver 2 up Sunday
a.ind %,n the U.S. professional
match pla% golf championship in
,nie of the big surprises of the
%e.isnll
Veteran Miller Barber and
io uriney man lBert (ireene,
meanwhile, tied for first place at
the end of the regulation 72 holes
in the 100,000 1. and M Open and
went to a udden death playoff.
tie two events. comprising pro
gollt's onlv doubleheader, are being
pla ed concurrently on the
6.786 yard Macgregor IDowns
country club course.
Barber holed a dramatic. 35.foot
hirdie putt on the 72nd hole for a
tinal round 67 sift tied G(reene with
a 278 total, six under par.
Scliroeder. who scored his first
victory in five years on the pro
ti)ur, upset Lee Trevinoi I up in the
morning to gain his place in the
final against Weaver winner of the
inaiugural match plans championship
in 1971.
Weaker, a on()itime backup
iua.irt-rh.ack to iDon Meredith at
S\ 11 moved into the final with
.iliia lier ima r tform reversal. a tI up
rnirulllph over Itritislh ()pti l
cli.inp n l I lim eiskopt.
I n' 27 iscar old Schlroider, soni
i urmiter tennis great lId
S hrotdert cuollecled 40.000l tril i
liln total purse it 's 150,o00o.
WALKER CUP WIN
lRI )KI.INIt \t ,ASSACIlI'S
I I I (,I- ') Ameritan standouts
Viiinni (ies and (.ir Kocl charged
o ,an eas\ (foursonie Mictort to pick
up another point for the United
SlAit 1s al the st r it f tile final round
\\itlhi (,real Britain Saturda in the
24th Walker Cup golf matches.
I lie United States, seeking toi
ru.gain the Amateur golf pri/e it
surrendered ftr inly the second
limne two i cars ago held a slim 6i/2
5'. lead after I ridi 's matches at
the country club.
Giles. the 1972 U.S. amateur
champion, and Knoch, tile national
collegiate runner up, got their learn
ioff to a tremendous second-day
start iy whipping Rodney I-osler
.ind Trevor Ho The Americans
collected six birdies and just one
bogey in running out their match in
tive under par. They toured the
front nine in two under 33 for a
three-hole lead. They then won the
ntet four holes with three birdies
and a par.
U.S. WIGHTMAN CUP WIN
HR)OOKLININE, MASS. (Al) -
( ris r vertt kept her singles streak
intact and led the United States to
its fifth straight championship of
the Wightman (up Sunday with a
6 .1. 6-0 victor over Veronica
Hurti on of realty t Britain ait
I ongwood cricket club.
I he match marked thfie sixth


consecutive time the 18-year old
Fort l.auderdale, Florida. tennis
star has won in Wightman C'up
competition.
The victory gave the United
States a 4 I lead in the
best of seven series.
BROCK SETS NEW
STOLEN BASE RECORD
CINCINNATI (AP) Lou Brock
oif the St. L.ouis Cardinals stole his
50th base of the season Sunday to
break Ty Cobh's record of 50 or
more steals for eight consecutive
seasons.
The steal came in the first inning
off Cincinnati pitcher I red
Norman. It was the ninth straight
year Brock has stolen 50 or more
bases.
Brock has 615 lifetime steals and
a 76 per cent success ratio. |He has
been caught 194 times.
tie began the streak in 1965, his
first full season ith St. Louis. lie
has stolen 63, 74, 52. 62. 53. SI.
64 and 63 during the nine year
streak.
Brock was traded to the Cards by
the Chicago Cubs at midseason in
1964.
FIRST 100 U.K. WICKETS
BI aIMIN(;IIA\I. INGLANt)
(Ai') Bishan Bedi. Indian left arm
spinner. Monday became the first
bowler to take 100 wickets this
season in the English cricket
programme.


FI- IIUTH[ ERA Softball
League leaders the Governors
Ilarbour Hustlers, having had
their undefeated record spoilt
by two defeats at the hands of
the Rock Sound Heroes,
retaliated with a 5-2 victory
over the Heroes over the
weekend behind the five-hit
pitching of Tony Petty and a
two-run homer by David
McKlewhyte.


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OBED FIGHT


POSTPONED
IT CAN BE VI RY
disappointing for a fighter to
work tip to his peak for a big
fight just to have it cancelled.
This happens to be the case
with Bahamas welterweight
champ Llisha Obcd when news
was received yesterday that his
oppo ne n t. J a ni ai c a
welterweight champ Bunny
Grant. was ill
Scheduled for Friday at the
Nassau Stadium. this
long-awaited bout will be
staged now on September 21.
In a telephone conversation
with Grant yesterday,
promoter Wilfred Coakley said
that Grant told him that he
had an attack of the flu. As a
result, he would need a week
to get over it and two more to
keep in shape.
Obed who yesterday went
through his finial sparring
sessions in preparation for the
fight, is expected back in
Nassau this week.


Petty, who increased his
undefeated record to II,
struckout nine batters and
walked two. His team-mate
Glen Griffen leads the league in
pitching with a 16 and two
win/loss record.
E verette Symonette, who
took the loss, gave tip eight
hits. struckout five and walked
four.


ON 111 I \ 1 RT i Hi N
I lai S mat. illi ni. 1 Sl 1 .
I I I III(NI S.4 4 I4 1


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- -- - Zft -- jazam


Tuesday, August 28, 1973.


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o.j.