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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03432
 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 29, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03432

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SDUDLEY'S jj rt u
COR. ROSETTA ST. &MT. ROYAL AVE.
Our Prices: Co petiteo.

LP's $5.95 $6.95 Ne
& Cassettes $69 7.95

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


DISSIDENT ZNS GROUP JOIN

GENERAL WORKERS UNION





ZNS staffers want more






pay, claim no rights' &







exploited us all to hellI


By MIKE LOTHIAN
EMPLOYEES OF RADIO BAHAMAS are prepared to strike against the station to end management's alleged
"exploitation" of staff and to back demands for improved pay and working conditions, The Tribune learned today.


FGWU president Dudley
Williams is now studying the
case and was not yet in a
position to say what action
would be taken.
The spokesman for the
dissident ZNS staff told The
Tribune that one of the chief
complaints was that
management was "totally
disrespectful" towards
workers. "You have no rights.
We feel we have been done
injustices, and that is the only
basis on which we are fighting
it."
The original list of 24
demands was submitted to


negotiators reject,-d a
management offer for a
five-cents per hour increase
effective July 1, 1974. The
management offer included a
further ten-cent rise, effective
January, 1975.
Mr. Simmons yesterday
termed the offer "lousy," and
his view was ratified by the
workers at last night's meeting.
Mr. Simmons expects
Labour Minister Clifford L.
Darling to fly to Freeport to
"intervene" in the dispute. The
Tribune was today unable to
contact any senior Ministry
official to determine whether
the Minister was going to
Freeport. But it is known that
at mid-morning the Minister


"If it means shutting that
...(obscenity) off, we'll shut it
off," a spokesman for the
dissatisfied workers declared.
"They've exploited us all to
hell; you call it slave labour."
The ZNS staffers made their
original demands simply as a
group of employees. But
following management's
"hostile" reception, the
workers (The Tribune was
asked to withhold the exact
number) have signed up and
paid their dues to become
members of the Bahamas
Engineering and General
Workers' Union.


Grand Ba hama
Construction, Refining and
Maintenance Workers' Union
president Neville Simmons said
that as a result of the
slow-down begun last night.
operations normally requiring
only an hour will take up to
three or four hours to
complete.
The slow-down is more
potent than a full scale strike,
Mr. Simmons said, because the
workers are at their posts and
neither supervisory staff nor
emergency crews can take their
places to do the work.
The workers decided to use
the slow-down last night at a
meeting in the Hawksbill
school, called after union


National Anthem composer honoured
BAHAMIAN NATIONAL ANTHEM COMPOSER, Mr. Timothy Gibson, was last night
awarded a conch shell table lamp by the Hon. Livingstone Coakley, Minister of Education
and Culture, following the show at Jumbey Village. Shown above, from left to right, are
Mrs. Gibson, Mr. Gibson, Mr. Edmund Moxey, M.P., Parliamentary Secretary to the
Ministry of Education for Community Development and Mr. Coakley, Photo: Roland
Rose.

CARMEN ROBERTS OFF TO VISIT LOURDES


ary meeting in Dublin, Ireland,
during her six weeks leave from
the Bahamas.
Mrs. Roberts, secretary of
the St. Vincent de Paul Society
in Nassau, leaves Nassau on
Saturday. The conference
opens in Dublin on September
8 and continues through
September 13 during which
time the government of Eire
will give a reception in their
honour. While there delegates
will visit Dublin's famous
Abbey Theatre.
On September 14 delegates
will leave for Paris and on the


Broadcasting chairman Senator
\lilo B Butler, ir by three
staff members on .\ugust 13.
The list, dated August I .
carries the heading "'Revolt f
the Slaves."
Since the list was presented,
the spokesman said. the 15
persons who signed it have
been "intimidated hby threats
of dismissal." and other
staffers have been warned
against joining the dissident
group.
TIlRI'A 1
TIhe spokesman said
management lhas also
threatened to withdraw


force management to grant pay

was in a meeting with
permanent secretary C.A.lP.
Smith.
Ihe slow-down climaxes live
months of negotiations
between the union and the
13ahamas Oil Refining
Company (BORCO), owners of
NEPCO Towing.
Most of the points in the
first union-NI' PCO contract
have been agreed on, but the
talks have stalled on the wages
issue.
Ilhe union is also demanding
the removal of BORC'O vice
president Peter Hoar, who they
charge has stifledd tile talks all
the way through."
BORCO president A. I1.
Gardiner could not be
contacted today for comment.


following day will visit the
tomb of St. Vincent de Paul
and that of Frederick Ozanam,
founder of many homes for the
poor and aged.
After the conference Mrs.
Roberts will spend ten days at
Lourdes. She will then fly to
Washington by way of Paris
and return to Nassau by way of
Jamaica. She will be back in
her office on Monday, October
15.
Miss Assida Matthews from
the Jamaican Consulate
General's office in New York
will stand in for Mrs. Roberts.


in-service training awards from
any person party to the
demands.
The demands list proposed a
20 percent cost of living
allowance, and minimum and
maximum annual salaries for
announcers, news staff,
engineers, accounts staff,
reception and secretarial
workers. security men and
production staff. lie workers
want all salaries to be reviewed
twice a year.
If management cannot pay
the salaries requested,
"'employees of the Corporation
shall be allowed to supplement
their income 'with such outside
emplhynment as they find
desirable.'"
The s)spokesmnan said Radio
Bahamas presently pays no
overtime, no extra pa, for
work on holidays, and no
Christmas bonus.
They are demanding that
shifts for announcers be
limited to four hours, with
anything over that being
overtime, payable at time and a
halt Announcers should work
nitl, 34 straight-pay hours, a
sWe k.
Engineers' and reporters'
shifts should be six hours, with
overtime payable after that.
Pay for work on holidays
must be double the usual rate,
"to be paid in the form of .1
bonus at Christmas with
management adding to this
total ten percent of t'he
accumulated amount."
DEMANDS
Other demands are:
That "heads of
departments not be allowed to
pr oduce sponsor re d
programmes or to collect talent
fees" for co in imme rcial
recordings."
That "management secure
accommodations and ticket for
travelling staff members ont
assignment. Expenses must be
paid at the rate of $50 per day,
above and beyond allowance
$15 a day for travel and
accommodations:"
That, in live broadcasts.
the commentator be paid S75
for his time, and the engineer
$50, payable on the last
payday of the month. "In the
event of non-payment at the
specified time, the
commentator will not be
available for live broadcast of
any kind until such time as
payment is made. No live
broadcast of any kind of more
than four minutes' duration
shall be handled by any person
other than an employee of the
Broadcasting Corporation of
the Bahamas.
"With regards to Charles
Carter's 'Young Bahamian
Show," it is hereby required
that Mr. Carter operate his own
show."
The document ast'ed a
number of questions:
"Who is management What
are the duties of mana rment
and the Commission? What are
their functions? What freedoms
are guaranteed staff members
in their professional roles?
What guarantees are there for
each employee to exercise his
or her constitutional freedoms,
that is, speech, action, etc.,
etc., even to the point of
offending management, the
Commission or the Minister'"'
There was a number of
other demands in the original
list of 24, which it is
understood has already been
revised to number almost 50.
Since 15 staffers signed the
original list on August 1, the
number of dissidents has
increased "considerably."the
spokesman said. ZNS has a
staff of about 70.


VOL. LXX, No. 231 Wednesday, August 29, 1973. Price: I Cents


CARMEN ROBERTS
. to visit Lourdes


CECIL CURLING
. . a year's sabbatical


Prosecution witness



refuses to answer question



put by accused kidnapper

By SIDNEY DORSETT
A TELEPHONE TECHNICIAN, who said he listened to a
portion of a February 16 conversation between Canadian banker
Robert F. Spencer and a man who demanded $250,000 ransom


money, gave evidence in the
morning.
Mr. Frederick Wellington
Russell, the prosecution's 22nd
witness. told of eavesdropping
on a conversation to the
Spencer home between Mr.
Spencer and a "disguised"
voice.
tie was called to testify by
the prosecution, conducted by
Solicitor General l.augton
Hilton, as an additional
witness. lis statement had
been given to police on Friday,
August 24.
Under examination by the
Solicitor General, he told of
tracing a call to a pay
telephone station at the
junction of Pinder's Point and
Qtueen's Highway. The
conversation was between a
person with a disguised voice
and Mr. Spencer, he said.
hie was told to listen to the
call by a supervisor who said he
should look for a
"conversation with Mr. Robert
Spencer on the line and a
disguised voice."
When he traced the call, he
took out a line card and
showed it to Mr. (;Gregory
Schramek, a supervisor. After
he traced the call, he went with
a police officer and Insp.
Ormond Briggs to the
telephone station, he said.
R u s s e ll u n d e r
cross-examination by Leroy
McLean, told the court a
statement produced by the
accused was a copy of one he
gave the police on August 24.
In it was recorded that he
did not pay any attention toi
the telephone conversation he
was told to trace.
CONVERSATION
McLean asked the witness if
he told police "It was about 1
p.m. on February 16... there
was a conversation ... I did not
pay any attention to the
conversation."
Russell said that the police
did not ask him any questions
during the taking ol the
statement as were being put to
him in court. He refused to
answer 'yes' or 'no'.
Attempts by McLean to
obtain the answer desired
proved to be in vain. In a final
attempt, he asked that Mr.
Justice Graham request the
witness to answer his question.
"I have done that already, I am
not doing it again," the judge
replied.
Mr. Justice Graham. said,
however, that he had made a
note of the witness' statement
about the conversation to the
police.
Ending his cross-exami-
nation, McLean produced a
Grand Bahama Telephone Co.
1972-3 directory which he
later asked the court to mark
as an exhibit.
He asked Russell to locate
the name Leroy McLean in the
directory after instructing him
to find the 'M' listings. Russell
told the court he did not see a
listing for the accused nor for a
Nathaniel or Tiny McLean.
ELECTRIC SECRETARIES
Cross-examined by attorney
Randol Fawkes, counsel for
second accused Spurgeon
Dames who is jointly charged
with McLean, Russell said that
the Grand Bahama Telephone
Company is equipped to make
telephone recordings. He said
that he had seen several
"electronic secretaries" at the
telephone company.


Andrea Spencer kidnap case this

The device is capable of
recording messages and
conversations, he said, but he
did not use one.
Mr. Fawkes demanded he be
told whether he "said to the
police 1 did not pay any
attention to the conversation."
Russell repeated his answer
that they never asked him
many questions. "I'll leave it
that you will not give an
answer," Mr. Fawkes told him.
lie said, under
re-examination, liho ever, that
he did not remember in detail
what he told the police, lie
said in order to trace the call,
he had to listen to some part of
it.
Asked if he remembered the
exact words of the telephone
conversation he listened to he
said he heard someone "with a
disguised voice asking for the
sum of $250,000 for the return
of the little girl."
The witness was discharged
from the trial at the close of
his evidence.
Both men, McLean and
Dames have pleadL.' not guilty
to kidnapping young Andrea,
412, on February 15 and other
related charges of attempted
extortion, burglary with intent,
assault with deadly instruments
and possession of firearms.
Yesterday, Insp. Norville
Henderson said a February 17
search of the accused'
apartment revealed a shotgun
and a box of 12-guage
cartridges.

MAN ROBBED

LEFT NAKED
A RIDGELAND PARK
resident was attacked by four
men about 3 a.m. today at 5th
Street the Grove, put into a car
and driven to South Beach,
where he was robbed and
stripped of all clothing.
Allen Hall was walking along
5th Street about 3 a.m. when
he was stopped by four men.
He was robbed of his watch $3
in cash and a bracelet.
When he was left naked in
South Beach he went to a
nearby house where he was
given clothing and taken to a
police station to make a report.
Moses Drygoods Store, Bay
Street, was broken into during
the night and a quantity of
clothing and shoes stolen.

Ronald Fountain

dies, is buried
FUNERAL services for Mr
Ronald Edward Fountain, 71,
who died at his residence on
Mount Royal Avenue this
morning were held at the
Seventh-Day Adventist Church,
Centreville, at 5:30 this
afternoon. Pastor 11 Roach
officiated and interment
followed in the Western
Cemetery.
Mr. Fountain is survived by
his wife, Lois, two daughters,
Mrs. Dorothea Hodge of East
Orange, New Jersey, and
Doreen Fountain of Nassau,
three grandchildren, Robert,
Doreen and Donna Hodge of
East Orange, three sisters, Mrs.
Olive Antonia and the Misses
Kathleen and Doris Fountain,
all of Nassau, and many other
relatives.


MRS. CARMEN Roberts,
Head of Chancery of the
Jamaican High Commission in
the Bahamas, will attend a St.
Vincent de Paul Society plen-





SOFA BEDS


IllY mAImI FIIITIE
NASSAU FREEPORT


UNION RECOMMENDATIONS

ACCEPTED BY MINISTRY



! Objection over Technical



College appointment by




BUT 'mutually resolved'


THE BAHAMAS UNION OF TEACHERS, which has objected
to the appointment of an Englishman as principal of C.R. Walker
Technical College over Bahamian C.N. Curling, acting principal,
said today that the union's recommendations to the Ministry of
Education "have been accepted and the matter is being solved to
our mutual satisfaction."


A union spokesman declined
to say what the satisfactory
solution was. However, it is
understood that Mr. II
Fletcher, who was appointed
to the post in February on a
year's contract at $13,000 will
complete his year as head of
the college. Meanwhile Mr.
C.N. Curling, who 'as acted in
the post since the departure of
Mr. Joseph Flint on August 8
last year, will go on attachment
to various colleges and
institutions in the United
States and Canada during that
year.
Mr. Fletcher arrived in
Nassau on August 15 from
England to head the college.
In a terse announcement
B.U.T. president-elect Leonard
Archer said today:
"The executive members of
the union have met with the
Permanent Secretary (Mr.
Baltron Bethel) over the
appointment of Mr ('.N
Curling.
'The ministry has
recognized the fact that Mr.
Curling has done a good job at
the College and has expressed
this view to the union and Mr
Curling. Consequently certain
recommendations th'tt the
union have made to the
Ministry have been accepted
and the matter is being solved
to our mutual satisfaction.
"The union maintains that
the appointment of M!.
Fletcher should not have been
made and we regret any
embarrassment that this has
caused Mr Fletcher. Mr
Fletcher acted in good faith
and is not to be blamed for this
fiasco. We feel that the
embarrassment caused to Mr.
Curling was totally unnecessary
and steps are being taken to see
that such a situation does not
recur among otticers in the
teaching service.
'We appreciate the
assistance and cooperation
received from the new
Permanent Secretary."
Earlier this year there was a
suggestion that someone
should be appointed to head
the Technical College while Mr
Curling went away on a special
course. However, the union
thought that the matter had
been dropped when it was
pointed out that the expatriate
would only be starting to
adjust and settle in by the time
Mr Curling was ready to return
from the course to head the
college.
No more was heard about a
replacement for Mr. Curling
until Mr. Curling received a
letter from Mr. Fletcher before
he boarded the boat for the
Bahamas. In the letter Mr
Fletcher introduced himself
and asked Mr. Curling to meet
him on his arrival on August.
15. In fact Mr. Fletcher had
been appointed by the Ministry
in February.
The union immediately
objected to the appointment
and sent a delegation to the
Ministry of Education and
Culture. A meeting was
arranged with Permanent
Secretary Baltron Bethel.
2 BRAUHAUS MURDER
ACCUSED ACQUITTED
CHRISTIANSTFD, ST. CROIX
(AP) A jury Tuesday found
innocent two men accused of the
Brauhaus murders.
The seven man, five-woman jury
took the case under consideration
Monday afternoon. They needed
only four hours to come to a
decision.
Immediately, U.S. district court
judge Almeric Christian set the
defendants free. They were tarl
Graham and Leroy Payne.
It was the second murder trial in
St. Croix this month. Earlier, a jury
found five Virgin Island natives
guilty of slaying eight persons as
the Fountain Valley Golf Club on
Sept. 6.
Exactly two months and a day
later, masked men entered the
Brauhaus restaurant-bar and
murdered two men on Nov. 7.


BOMB SCARE

AT AIRPORT

AN ANONYMOUS tip-off
that there was a bomb aboard
Delta Airlines' Nassau-Newark-
Boston flight held up the
departure of 1 19 passengers for
an hour and 45 minutes
Tuesday afternoon. No bomb
was found
Flight 276 was scheduled to
leave Nassau at 1:10, but was
held up as a result of an
anonymous call to Delta's city
ticket office The telephone
caller said there was a bomb on
board.
Delta's Nassau station
manager. Mr. Max
Mayerhofer, said the airline
followed ''standard
procedure," by notifying local
.authorities.
Police and Civil Aviation
Department personnel
thoroughly searched the
aircraft, all the passengers and
all the baggage
The search revealed nothing
of a suspicious nature, and the
flight left Nassau at 2:55 p.m.,
almost two and a half hours
after the anonymous call.


Workers slam

Hanna for

unpardonable sin'

1)D PITY Prime Minister
Arthur lianna was yesterday
accusd of "the most vicious,
dangerous and right-wing
conservative" attack on the
interests of the working man.
Making the charge was the
Bahaminais Workers' Council.
Mr Ilanna, in a speech on
prie control to the Nassau
Junior C'hamber on August 17,
rainkls declared that "I cannot
see the Government
encouraging people to increase
wages, because we would be
caught in the same trap."
The BWC branded that
statement "an unpardonable
sin.
Mr Hanna had told the
JayCees that Government's
payroll already amounted to
$50 million a year. A member
of the audience had asked why,
as Government encouraged
lower prices, it did not also
encourage higher wages.
"We are the biggest
employer and we wouldn't
want to get into that
argument," the Deputy Prime
Minister said.
'BETRAYAL'
The BWC labelled Mr.
Hlanna's remarks as a
"betrayal" of the black
community.
"What private employers do
is not Government's affair," a
BWC release said. "The civil
service is underpaid badly and
needs much more than the
$300 per year which was
recently given. If $50 million is
the size of Government's
payroll, this is no proof that all
civil servants are well paid.
"A few at the top might be,
but there are thousands
suffering," the BWC said.
"As far as we are concerned,
Mr. Hanna's statement has
fallen on deaf ears and will be
completely disregarded."



[]
liE^i^s t!^! ^UP'Rg^B

HBMI


BORCO towing men call offer



'lousy' & begin 'go-slow' work


By MIKE LOTHIAN
SIXTY NINE WORKER., at the N'tLCO lowing Company in Freeport at midnight began a


slowdown the "most deadly" of demonstrations in a bid to
increases and dismiss a senior executive.


NK- SMEAREl


)3


I II I I














a-" '


RULING TODAY ON DISPOSITION OF TAPES
WASHIN, iTON (AP) US. district judge John Siru,a i. expected 1t i il,
today on whether President Nixoni must turn over tape- tordtm'ro s d t
\%Iatergate prosecutors tile judge'%, decision will wtrap Up the first tonid ot
an historic debate headed tor the Supreme ( ourt.
k iatergate prosecutor Archibald Cox set tilt s-iag r r tihe t, onitrft litio ,
,.'hei he subpoenaed nine tape's i t conversation bettwen tih Pre.sident .ind
J number of While timitis aidr', implicated i tthe %at5rg5ate .it Iid.il Nixon
has withheld tie tapes on m the c lan i texe uttive privilege,
BANK VAULT HOSTAGES NOT HARMED
S TOCK :HOLM (AP) Itwo Sowedish %oit en held ta.l'e or alt itiior
Jd ais in a Stockholm bank b aid last night the guncn didnii t harm them. I he
tlw' con' ict 32- year old Jan rik tlsson and 26 sear old Clark Olosson.
su,-ender.d after police pumped tear gas into tite iult I. i-hiih they street
holdiingi thief v wot en and a Imn. prilsoier
earlier, I.wedishl newspaper had reported that during tinls it ren-ii
the hostages were assulated ind cried out in a way that upset even tile mI-,t
experienced police iceofficers O()sson seized thile our hank tcpl,)es .last
thursday i when police surprised himn ast he was r'Obbing the litan office i.t
the hank. (o1A l I 1()RY Itlip ,'A\I:)
kISSII(,I R ANGELSS EUROPEAN TRIP.
wA \StIN(,i(IN (AV'i Seretary ot State designate leiir tKissiwi-,r is
c\petted It isk mn st ke% St.te departmentt ifflitials mt(l, .:ro l under
outgoing S.'rta.ir+ o, Sta t togers 1n slay tis Adinti slitritl 'i.l tit 11s sai
Kissitnger wants to keep the stalt int.I t to gain the m.litiden e ol the
!tepairtlne ti and hilster noiiirle
-ii rte ai. It, s i kissinger pl.ins dto let departinetll i ftd iials heltp hni in
l L ev ey po lCr dor= siom Ki ssniger .Iredy ha s asked I oI put` Sct rI.lr%
Kctieth Rusi too keep his t),h and toI take :I leading rode fi I urnip.-mi
tllira tourl hdis t>re'd
hM nlnl ,htle e, Kissinger hitis c.na elled plans for a trip to l, urope nI
September A Vihie Hi.use sp,,ke-simian said yesterday that tih Setcrelir\ ,,t
SIt il ,-.igrtl.iic has svithdraiwn ils acceptan "e 'l if iatnvilali In to' .iddr.'ss
'he i lallt, I reit l)rg:.iniif i otl, t in Brussels be cause o. "de imands .u hit


S TROPI AL DISTURBANCE OFF AFRICAN COAST
1' 1 AMI \l 'l t 11 ,re astlcrs said a disturIai ce nti the Afr an t ia'st was
i ,nr stren th I uesdav ald could bcotlle the Iradiltiollal Iabolur I;)a
fhfere i s h 1 betu Iluls i tle llne if to sears ,:ir when s+se didn't have a nalilme
; ; s.,,t', si- eti- i t, I.- greater tlaniti,. during Hurricane C-ntre "lh is
''ur itoisl'noare sotinti "
\ disturb ce ic tnained s-thet l 1i bet elit s .i trupicalt storni .illh winds tl
ita ld'ast i9 miles per hour I li next storm this year will he ioned
Chrr.tine
Suitpsll ll i i Sthe" d ttarbhanice ssas "prt1'babits i troplali d''eprsslsn l i v''
a ln i1 -lltp repurls fhait bee i made from the nnimediate silnity and thei
tJ,rrni % .is l(t< far t1 1) Ch k bv planlle
I he disturbance swas tlualed about 5()O miles southwest oft Cape Verde
Intd wass llliing West at athul IS m.p.h I-orecasters said the storiln m ais
electedd tI, gaili strength through Wetdnesday tbui would not affect .111,
I:11i1 are:+.-, for tie next -vetala day,.
Sin .f '-, n siid ret'iliialiniLe plals "w.,ttuld be sent to ilestsii'ate the storm
Ihursd a
HEA [H JEERED BY PROTESTANT WOMEN
it I tSl ('AlP) tBriist i Prime Minister I dward Heatht was rotindl t
;rd b h ci.t'od iof ptlaiard .arrinii I'rotestant w Iomen IuesdLv after
itislig int, a t'.. la,) a. visit tI' No,rthern Ireland
Ithe \it;ten wva+iiing baniler's with inS i.iwages such as "traitor and ",',
ht ir ie e iiagry .it ritain's attempts to. gives I, ni it al thlic.s a gre,,
,t:ire .,t pwer in the Protest,ilt-dominated British pruvmce
ihc iildenit occurred oltsde lielfast's St. Ainne's Cathedral where'
H-atll attended a memorial service for lord iroo(keborough. the province's
P'ritestanl Prine Minister for 20 yie'rs Heath waved bhrilrly ai the womnl
h-,'.re steppingg into tiis tar
l"ass"e security precautions were in operation to protect t1he Itriti.i
leader. Helicopters hovered overhead and a special ambulance followed th.'
Prine Minister in case iof i att Inipt on his life ht guerrillas determined tIo
ei:d British rule
KING GUSTAV'S CONDITION I N(CHII.NGF)
Ill I.SIN(;i t (, I S I I)I1 N (Ai' P) Ihe condition of Sweden',s
) ,te:ir-old King I.ustlf Adoll, was reported largely unchanged and still
highly seriims I uesda\ night after Joctiors inserted .in instrument to look
Snew bleeding ton the eleventh da ot hiis drawn out struggle for survival
tie Kinlg stwho has I'een' coldatose ill a respiratory Sincte all elnergeni t
operationn illn v which halt his stomach and duodenum were reimoed a week
h,, has weatiheredtt several severe crises inll a way his doIctiors termed
"pheiinomnenal"
I\R \1)0 HIT TRUCK STOP FOUR KILLED
wI-S I(tiOCKRIII.. MLASS.\CltlSt IIS ('t) I our persons havq
heen ree,.rtLd killed when a tornado hit a truak stop on ij l S highway 102
at '.V.sI Stockbritdge Massachusetts A, diner swas sttished and several
o r.ILck', verturted. I wev, e miSibulances were sent to the wscele
t'olt f ordered in htlca, equipment to clear away rubble alnd search for
tlher p' stlhle victims (If duty state troopers %vere called inll to a ist.
I1%' I\1 B SUSPECTED) IN HOUSE OF COMMONS
t )NI)ON tAIt) PoliLe sealed oft T'uesda'. tile chamber of the Hfouse ol
t''immons alter a suspected cigarette pack homb w-as discovered in ithe
hmliding
ith suspected bomb w a, a tound as l.ondll, hit by J() explosive dJvices
itl ile last 10 days. suiffered i bad case o, l It,- jitlers
Scotland Yard reported 360 calls in fice hours for help to deal with
siiuspi ious-looking patkaees more than one tall a mlliltut, \ 1middt, a
estimated 30 calls had b'-r eliminated as fals alarms,
I h ie sc,res begin after thousands of contllllulters had poured ill'o thte citi
ftcr a three da, h, id. to find tle British capital o)n a r-lsw homb alert'
policee warned tre'tt btimbs lwtere expctted.
I irst reports tidic lied the suspected ciga.relte pack was spotted by a
honbhdetecting devi.- in a lobb, near the c chamber, but some experts
hbelivved tin foil lintIr in lthe pack could lis activated the detector
Some of thle o lmbs placed in London have been hidden irn cigarette
packs These were incendiary devices ,iand 'few ignited
Parliiament is iurrentl sin recess, so no legislators were believed to be in
the (ommltosl,
No) eVai ultion of the centuries old building v.as ordered although it has
long been tont.idered a prime terrorist target (e StORY TillS PA(I'

LETTER BOMB TO BRITISH EMBASSY IN PARIS
MIAMI ( Si't -\ letter hinth addressed lo a member of (ihe British
Silbbass slt ta in laris was intercepted I uesda morning and tured over to
t rench police Ilthe it mibass', announced.
lhe lettelI did tn t explode and there' was no damage.
iAn i tlbas.is st.i'ltelt saitd "An ent'selope addressed toi a memoner of the
Stff f the b ritishl I iinasi wass received this morning It was identified as
Ssus| iou ls itnd handed over to I rench police who confirmed it was a letter
bhimb
'The 'i.elo.ipe w.s white about 6 inches by 4 incithes. and ,abst
-tim-" ,it- "r ii h ttiik I h1 address was wriiltten in ink rather like that
itlustr.ii'd in tlie iritish press Satmurda' 25 Aug."
I ,, was tihe first lime that one of the letter bombs, such as those th1at
hve explded inll I olindon in recent da's, had been found in Paris A
scretarl in Ihe lrititli mltiass' in WVashington lost a hand Moindai when
site opened tonle ot thf envelop'es
FOOT-AND-MOUTH DISEASE THREATENS LIVESTOCK
t(MI (Ati') I turope ;s atinig fle worst foot and li uath threat to its
Ilv listk in iani years, htie I N. 1 id and Agricultural Orginimation
warned I ellsd ii It said lito thleal I aime from a fast spreading epidetmt in
turke anid that results miight be 'atastrophic" if it were to spill intlo
I- urope
i At) saidt tn e ierrelic v. t ssidas iieetiil will start in Ankaira
Wednc'sday' I'o consider urgieni 1m5eastures tlo help I turkey fight iltie disease
uand turn Tlirttt. liurkev' sI urolpea.ii mainland, into a harrier to stop the
virus from spreading to itiirope


"Ihe epidemn spread into lurk-v fronm Iran early this month, I ACG
reported.
TALKS ON MERGER OF EGYPT & LIBYA CONTINUE
CAIRO) (AP) President Anwar Sadat and Libyan strongman Moammar
Khadafy held their second round of talks I uesday on issues related to the
projected merger of I gypt and liby)a the Middle Last News Agemnt y
rep orted.
Thie igein', 'i I i Ian 'ruPrcer Abdel tsalam Jalloud and Major Omar
tMehehi, member ot the Libyan Revolutionary Command Council
attended the nieeting
The two sides held ith r irist sessi Monday shortly after Sadati's arrival
from a secret fic daI tour of, Saudi Arabia. Qatar and Syria,
Khadafy varied here unannoiunced Saturda evening and wvas quoted as
sai ing tie vould h'plac1 e Sadat before Ilk historic responsihility ."
Khadafy was also reported as telling the ILebanese newspaper An Nahar
Monday that if tiic merger is not declared Sept. I, it will be t gypt's fault
lgypt is kriown to he insisting o la slow. step by step merger chasedd onl
scientific study rather than emotion."
KIDNAPPED GIRL FOUND DEAD IN GARBAGE HEAP
BIJ1NOS AIRIS, (AP) A 2 I year old girl, kidnapped on Aug. 3. was
found dead Monday night.
Police said the body of Monica Noemi Cabahie was found in a garbage
deposit Her hands, were tied with wire and her mouth gagged with a big
wad of paper. A police source said that apparently the death was caused b%
accidental asphyxiation.
Monica was a professor of Irenich in a local private high school. Police
sources believe the kidnappers are common criminals, despite the fact that
they claimed to belong to the People's Revolutionary Army (IFRP), a leftist
guerrilla organization, when they contacted the girl's parents only once to
demand ransom for her release.
Police doctors who examined the body said the girl died some 10 days
ago.
Kidnappings continued plaguing the country with two more cases
reported Sunday. Seven persons are believed to be now abducted in Buenos
Aires alone.
ALL-OUT POLICE DRIVE AGAINST ARMED GROUPS
PORT OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD (AP)- A police officer was shut and
wounded Monday in a clash with guerrillas in the forested Valencia Hills,
25 miles northeast of Port of Spain, authorities reported Tuesday.
In a joint operation by a police regiment and the Coast (;uard,a guerrilla
camp was destroyed and six shotguns were siezed, the National Security
Ministry said.


'I I


UPh (pributt_


_ I I I


Ihe i teiitial train a added to
.111 .ltread ,,eriloMIs flooding
nrndlein and chased even more
people troin their holtn 's
I ate ligirCs lrolilm the areas
I0 to 220 miles south and
exist o) Metxco City indicated
mIorc than 600( people perished
i1 the eailhquake which hit at
S a Iif a a II I SI I tlesda
t hll Iighest death toll ot an
ctiliquake in Me\lct, since
I rd keepingl sliteid in tihe
c~kI900s
P president l.tWs I ,l el ria is
i lvave li(,ttlo alter da\, bleatk
in ,i bus tour ot thle dcevaslatcd
,1t It e cI he ca t thquake.
,lmibitned with tilhe worst rains
in 30 yeaJrs, tIurned Mexico's
ilnld'l-tion into a disaster area.
S0'yiiit)-sl persollns have been
killed bh tloodms in the past
PiitlhI, heC homes ofi j more
thllin 400.000( daLimaged and
crlp- wortli illlois ol dollars

11 24 IFOWNS
Ihl1 earthquake, which was
iregi',,ired at 5.5 on tile Richter
S..,ile in Mexico City and h.5 ill
VeratLrui/- ncare't lhe eptLenter
--hit at least 24 Cities towns
aiild small villahiges along tlhe
Sicrri Madre mountain range in
1the stalcs ot Put bilI aJ nd
VcI'icr(tiI/
ifgte cracks opened in the
eith ini Puebla state. Licking
down ihoimes and buildings.
I h crcaters still spouted dust
homt, after the earthquake
d.st which kept billowing until
thic afternoon rains a normal
thing in Mexico's rainy season
dampened them down.
Scildlan city, ahout 170 miles
direct, east of the Mexitcaln
capital, appeared to be the
hardest hit area. There were
reports of up to 400 dead in
that city ot 22.000 people and
its attached i, I.IL'.. A five
storey building, lihomie lor 20
lamiilies in Orl/aba, collapsed
into rubble Most of the 80
dead reported front that beer
brewing city were killed when
the building fell
A full 24 hours after the
earthquake the exact toll of
dead aind iriiurid was not
known because many small
villages along thl'e edge of the
extinct "Pico ,It Ori/aba"
volcano were still isolated and
rescue wmikers had not reached
them because of niiddy roads.
CONIIRMI 1) A)AD
There we're 3(3 confirmed
lead in thle state ,l Puebla and
(-)2 continued dIead in Veracru/
state. But late reports from


both areas added another 17
deaths to the toll. The worst
previous earthquake in modern
Mexico occurred July 28,.
1957, when about 70 people
were killed. More than 50 of
those died in Mexico City.
She capital was not seriously
attected by the Tuesday
earthquake although electricity
was knocked out in some
sections and hundreds of panic
,stricken tourists fled to the
streets. There were no reports
of foreigners being injured and
the tourist centre of AcapuIco
barely felt the tremor.
Newspapers earlier put the
toll as high as 300 and
indicated it might climb even
more when all reports were in
from isolated towns and
villages along the eastern range
,of the Sierra Madre mountains.
SERIOUS SITUATION
It added to the already
serious situation in Mexico
caused by Hurncane Brenda
and torriential rain which in
the past month have killed 70
people, damaged the homes of
400.000 and ruined millions of
dollars in agricultural products.
Rio Blanco in Veracruz state
and 'iudad Cerdan in Pueblo
state appeared to be the
hardest hit. The public safety
office in 1.lap ,, the Veracru/
capital, reported 33 dead in
Rio Blanco. No firm reports
were in from Ciudad Cerdan
but indications were the toll
there would be high.
Some of the small towns and
villages do not normally have
telephone service and some of
those that do were cut off by
the earthquake, making
accurate estimates of dead and
injured difficult. A rescue
centre was set up in Jalapa
where all damage reports were
funneled. Many of the homes
are made of stone or. in the
more isolated areas, of adobe
mud and straw.
Hundreds of tourists fled
into Mexico City's Paseo de la
Reforma Boulevard in their
nightclothes when their hotel
rooms began to sway but no
injuries among them were
reported,
"1 got a good shake out of
this one." said Terry Barbaron
of Santa Anna, Calif., "I was
literally thrown out of bed.
"Most of tile hotels put on
special pots of coffee or
tequtilla to serve their guests
without cost until thilings
calmed down.


of modern times

By Charles Green
MEXICO CITY. Aug. 29 (AP) Rescue workers laboured
through torrential rain in some parts of southeastern Mexico
Wednesday looking for victims or trapped survivors from the
worst earthquake in modern Mexican history.


L[0l)(.)\ (AP) Police
forces throughout Britain
tuesday night were checking
about 1,000 envelopes
reported by office workers as
suspected letter bombs.
lhe number of suspicious
packages under painstaking
scrutiny was disclosed by
sources at Scotland Yard,
which warned the nation:
"Beware of bombs in the next
few days."
londoners in particular had
a bad case of jitters and
flooded police with alarm calls
about suspect letters and
packages. No explosives were
found.
The Yard reported it
received 100 calls an hour alter
collmmuters poured into the
city to resume work after a
three-day holiday.
they were agitated by police
warnings that they were likeb
to be hit again by terrorist
bombers, believed to be Irish
extremists, who planted 30
devices in the British capital
last week.
Few of these ignited, but
those that did wounded three
persons. No bombs have been
found since Saturday.
Security chiefs were
convinced, however, that the
biggest danger was "a large
number" of deadly letter
bombs they believed were
among the estimated 10
million items of mail that
accumulated over the holiday
for delivery Tuesday
But the only letter bomb
reported Tuesday was one
intercepted in the British
I-mbassy in Paris. It had been
mailed in London and was
similar to those that caused Hle
casualties in London last week.
This one, however, did not
explode.
The only other bomb linked
with the terrorism that hlias
been reported since Saturday
was a book-bomb that blew oft
the hand of a woman secretary
in the British Embassy in
Washington Monday. It, too,,
had been sent from Britain.
\'I OVIR YIT
Scotland Yard said the
terrorists, thought to he a
fanatical breakaway group of
.LI..rril., from the outlawed
Irish Republican Army, may
now be widening their
bombing campaign abroad.
"We must not relax our
vigilance," Deputy Assistant
Commissioner Ernest Bond
announced. "This thing is not
over yet."
Letter bombs are the most
lethal type of devices the
terrorists have used so far.
These contain about four
ounces of black plasticbased
explosive stuffed in tlhe
hollowed-out centers of
paperback hooks. Tinfoil strips
stuck to facing pages form an
electrical contact that ignites
the botnb once the pages are
opened andt the contact is
broken.
Bomb alerts were declared in
London and four major
provincial cities-[ iverpool,
Manchester, Coventry and
Nottingham.
All polk e leaves were
cancelled. Big warning notices
greeted commuters at railroad
and subway stations in the
capital. Police with
loudspeakers mingled with the
rush hour crowd repeating the
warnings.
Then, as secretaries got to
their offices and sifted through
the backlog of mail, the alarm
calls began.
The touse of Commons.
lower House of the British
Parliament, was sealed off after
a suspected cigarette pack
bomb, similar to firebombs
planted last week. was found in
a lobby outside the main
chamber.
The House has long been
considered a prime terrorist
target and police took no
chances. But tlhe "bomb"
turned out to be just a
discarded empty pack.
Parliament was in recess so


no legislators were believed to
have been in the building.




McAllister Hotel
DOWNTOWN MIAMI
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Wednesday, August 29, 1973.


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four hostages appeared hurt.
A\Id o.., iinr the end of the
six-day siege, police crime
superintendent Sven Thorander
lifted his gas mask and told
newsmen: "No one injured. No
one injured."
ftie gunman finally
surrendered after a desperate
struggle against massed police
forces and came outit
handcuffed.
lie was followed by the four
young bank employees who
had been at his mercy holed up
in a bank vault. They were
unharmed but were carried on
stretchers.
Thle first stretcher with one
of the female hostages left the
bank at 2:40 local time and
seconds later two more
stretchers with two hostages
rushed to anll ambulance.
The bank storming started at
2 100 ( :'i- 1 .1 ,\l I I
It followed an order saying
all policemen moving into the
building should be trained in
the use of ,Jblin hiln 'iu -, and
gas masks.
Surgeons and firemen with
masks and other equipment
also went in, while a half do/en
ambulances with blue lamps
flickering in tlhe dark stood by.
tlie getawa\ car. removed
by thle police from thle square
Monday after it posted it there
Thursday was moved back.
(GAS USIFD
(;as was used in the
successful police operation.
There were cheers and
handclaps among newsmen and
even some policemen around
the big Stockholm square as
the drama came to an end
Police, earlier foiled in its
attempts to break in to relieve
the hostages, finally pulled off
S complex high precision
action plan.
They drilled holes in tlhe
roof of the 14 by 3 meter
Central Stockholm Bank vault
where the gunman, his
companion and the four
hostages had been holed up.
Then they gave the gunman a
final ultimatum.
T h e g ut n mi a it
32-year-old safe cracker Jan
Frik Olsson, who had a long
criminal record, and his
companion C('lark Olofsson
surrendered as soon as they felt
the smell of gas, the police
said.
"We give up, we give uip.
Stop gassing us," the gunman
was quoted as saying by one of
the p police mei n who
spearheaded the operation.
"They quickly pulled away
thle large filing cabinet with
which they had barricaded the
door and surrendered without
hardly another word," the
policeman added.
The whole operation lasted
only about five minutes. The
gunman pushed his submnachine
gun through the largest hole


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LONDON JITTERY BANK SIEGE ENDS

AFTER BOMB Swedish police use


Mexican earthquake SCARE WARNING gas to save four


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SANTIAGO. CHILtL, AUG.
29 (AP) Marxist Salvador
Allende has installed his 22nd
Cabmnet in 33 troubled months,
ordering its civilian and
mlilitary members "to make
possible that Chile advances."
But the new ministers face
even more formidable obstacles
than their predecessors as
Allende neared the midpoint of
his six-year presidential term.
Private shop owners
extended their strike for a
second straight day today wiLh
nearly all businesses closed; a
crippling walk-off by some
40,000 truckers went into its
35th day with no solution in
sight; doctors and other
professional workers continued
their week-long strike in
support of the truckers;
supplies of food gasoline and
heating oil neared a perilous
|,low, and there were rumblings
i in th e traditionally
-non-political armed forces.
Allende named six new
ministers, including four
mn military menr, to his
15-nember Cabinet Tuesday
night and then made a tough
speech defending his pledge to
bring socialism to Chile.
"1 represent in the flesh a
revolutionary process of
transformation that will not be
stopped with terror or with
threats. he said at swearing in
ceremonies in the presidential
palace. "Those who have
always been against the
popular classes aren't going to
make me resign."
"Possibly this will be the
final opportunity we will have
to avoid confrontation and
civil war between Chileans,"
Allende added.
The 64-year-old President
reported talks had collapsed
with the 'seditious' striking
truckers, but expressed


confidence in the military.
"The armed forces have been
and are with this government,"
he declared.
Hils optimism was not shared
by a fellow Socialist Party
Inember. Sen. Carlos
Altaniirano. In an earlier radio
address, Altanmirano warned of
coup 'pretensions.

India agrees to

release 90,000

Pakistani POWs

NEW DIELHI (AP) India
and Pakistan, striving to heal
the wounds of a war that
ended 20 months ago, signed
Tuesday an agreement
permitting the release of
90.000 Pakistani prisoners of
war.
The Pakistanis were taken
during the December 1971
India Pakistan war fought
over the creation of Bangladesh
in what had been the eastern
wing of Pakistan.
Their continued detention
by India was the chief
stumbling block to a final
settlement of the war. The
Bangladesh government of
Prime Minister Mujibur Raham
had threatened to try a small
group of them on war crimes
charges for alleged atrocities
during the war and the
Pakistani military occupation
that preceded it.
The text of the agreement to
release them, signed after 10
days of bargaining, was not
immediately released. Sources
from both sides said. however,
that it covered all the main
humanitarian problems still left
from the war.


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hostages & arrest 2


STOCKHOLM (AP)- Police cracked a marathon bank siege
here Tuesday evening and said neither the two criminals nor their


U.S. PRIME RATE

BOOSTED TO


RECORD 9.75D.c.

NEW YORK (AP) A
record of 9%3 per cent prime
lending rate became virtually
industrywide today as many
banks across the United States
boosted the minimum
borrowing fee they charge large
corporations by a quarter of a
percentage point.
Chase Manhattan Bank of
New York set ott the move
Monday, when it raised the key
interest rate from 9/2 per cent
The increase in the banking
inudstry's base lending fee
means that big business will
find it more costly to borrow
funds for plant and inventory
expansion.
But it should not have an
immediate impact on consumer
loans or mortgages because of
government guidelines aimed at
protecting the small borrower
from rapid boosts in interest
rates. Generally it takes six to
eight months before a
sustained rise in the prime is
felt in consumer loans.
Economists view increases in
the prime as a desirable
anti-inflationary influence
because they discourage
corporate borrowing, which is
a major factor in economic
growth.
However, Rep. Wright
Patman, (D-Tex.) has criticized
the latest hike and said the
House banking and currency
committee which he heads will
hold two weeks of hearings on
the subject next month.
Patman said the boost, the
15th so far this year, "looks
like a conspiracy of the big
banks to force the prime rate
as high as they can."
Bankers say the prime rate
increases have been necessary
to bring the lending rate more
into line with their own costs
for obtaining lendable funds.
Analysts say the rate could go
as high as 10/2 per cent in
coming weeks unless there is
strong political opposition.








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drilled by the police after the
final ultimatum.
Chained between two
policemen the sullen gunman
was led from the vault, where
somrne reports said he had been
reported tormenting his
hostages. He was greeted by
boos from the crowded square
while Stockholm Police
Commissioner Kurt Lindroth,
who had headed police
operations, was cheered as he
announced the bloodless end
to the drama.
Premier Olof Palme and
Justice Minister Lennart Geijer,
who had followed
developments for six days, left
Government House and rushed
straight through to
\N rrnj.jl insi,,rg Square to
personally thank the police.
Millions of Swedes followed
the dramatic end to the bank
siege on their TV screens just
as they had watched it unfold
since Thursday.
PRIDE IN POLICE
Palme, addressing the nation
over TV, said "the Swedish
people have cause for deep
thanks and pride in their
police."
He said the police had
shown patience and
determination." He also
expressed sympathy for the
hostages and their relatives.
As the Premier spoke before
cameras in the square, weary
police filed past with
su bmachineguns, armoured
vests and other equipment
slung over their shoulders.
Earlier, the young brother
of the gunman had made a last
desperate appeal to the police
to he allowed to go in and talk
his brother into surrender. He
was again refused.
Thie gunman and his
companion Olofsson were
hurried to the Karolinska
Hospital, one of several major
Stockholm hospitals put on a
general standby alert.
They were treated for
possible effects of tear gas and
then transferred to criminal
police headquarters after about
15 minutes.
Paline, when asked whether
the drawn-out bank drama
would affect the government's
criminal policies, answered that
"it is too early to discuss that.
Right now we only feel
immense relief."


II


Chilean leader installs his


22nd. Cabinet in 33 months


i-W










Wednesday, August 29, 1973.


01he p7ribunt
NULLIUs ADDICTS JU ARE IN VERBA MAGISTM
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No llaster
I EON E. Ht. IUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE )DUPUCH, O.B E., K.C.S.G.. ).Litt., LL.I).
Publisher/Editor 191 7-1972
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, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Wednesday, August 29, 1973.


Bv ETIENNE DUPUCH
THERE IS A FEELING in Nassau that the Cayman Islands
may be developing as a rival for the Bahamas as a tax haven.
I shared this view before I visited Grand Cayman but now I
don't think this is likely to happen.
It is true that Grand Cayman has experienced spectacular
growth as a result of disturbing trends in the Bahamas and
Bermuda that have frightened investors away. But the population
of Grand Cayman is too small to absorb any great volume of
business.
It is now my impression that the leaders in Grand Cayman have
no desire for their community to grow too fast. With a
population of only 9,000 it didn't take much to lift this
community from a village atmosphere and put it atop the gravy
train.
If they can maintain a policy of moderate growth the island
will prosper a long time but we have a letter from a Caymanian
who came to Nassau for the independence celebrations and was
so impressed that he returned to his island with stars dazzling in
his eyes. It doesn't take very much in these disturbed times to tip
the balance in the wrong direction.

A friend of mine in the city who has visited Grand Cayman
disagrees with the conviction I expressed in my series on the
Caymans that the people have their heads screwed on right and
have learned a lesson from the mistakes made in the Bahamas. He
gives them five years before their sudden prosperity will raise up
agitators among them, who do not have the ability to rise to the
top by the normal process and will follow the example of all the
radical movements in the West Indies that have resulted in driving
constructive foreigners from their shores.
I hope he is wrong.

With the number of companies registered in the Bahamas and
Bermuda tumbling fast and only a trickle of new companies
replacing them...with the Bahamas earning the reputation abroad
of becoming a haven for dishonest operators...investors are
looking elsewhere for security.
But where?

A news story in The Daily Telegraph of August 20th may
provide the answer to this question.
The Isle of Man is an island off the coast of Britain. It is still a
part of the old British Empire.
This island has long been a tax haven and it has prospered
quietly but there has never been a great rush to its shores because
it was feared that at some time it might be embraced in the
British tax structure, and so investors came to this part of the
world where such a situation was unlikely to develop.
Now investors seem to be weighing the chances in the balance
and they have apparently decided that it is far better to take a
chance in the Isle of Man, where they may eventually have to pay
taxes, than to gamble on a racist area where, at the best, they
may be forced to place their money in the hands of inexperienced
and hopelessly incompetent managers; and, at the worst, they
visualize the possibility of expropriation which has taken place in
several Central and South American republics....the latest
being Chile where, I am told, life was very pleasant before control
of the nation was taken over by General Allende, a Marxist
leader.
My wife and I visited Chile a few years ago but we were not
there long enough to get a deep "feel" of the place.
** **************
As I told you in an earlier article, a friend of mine who lived in
Uganda tells me that Uganda was a far finer place in which to live
than even the old Bahamas, before General Amin seized control
of the nation and introduced madness to the government of this
African people.
Many of the areas in our part of the world are only one step
away from a policy of expropriation. Investors are aware of this
fact and this is why they will not invest in some of the islands
without being secured by insurance with an organization
established by the U.S. government who apparently fears a
general collapse of the whole area...and entry of Communist
controls...unless enough investment capital continues to flow into
former British colonies in this hemisphere.
With the example of sudden uprisings in formerly stable parts
of the British Empire...such as Malta, Cyprus, both formerly
popular retirement centres for English people, the Bahamas,
Bermuda, the West [ndies, and of course, Africa, Northern Ireland
and other places like Chile, investors are shying away from areas
that are likely to be stirred by racial, religious or nationalist
conflicts or that may come under Communist influence.
Certainly there is justification for this fear because already
Guyana, Barbados and Trinidad have signed air treaties with Cuba
and they have forged strong agricultural ties with China.
And so investors are embracing the lesser of two evils by
risking only the possibility of being taxed at some future time.
It is because of this mood that I discount thie possibility of tlte
hopes o1 the Ministry ot Development that some new dramatic
development can be promoted in the Bahamas.

SAn article by Barry O'Brien in The Telegraph reports that
"the scramble to buy land and houses in the Isle of Man has
created potential hazards for English purchasers seeking an
investment for re-sale at a profit free of capital gains tax, or a
home for their retirement.
"Purchasers may find themselves, like those on the Costa
Blanca, Spain, involved at a future date in legal disputes over the
ownership of their property because it has been sold or
mortgaged to someone else without their knowledge.
"This situation could arise because this island, which is not a
part of the United Kingdom, but has a colonial-type status with
its own government, laws and courts, does not have a land
registry where title to land is officially recorded as in England.
"The Isle of Mlan has become a hunting ground for property
cqerators and speculators attracted by its sudden boom as a


~JIheC~rbn


First US ambassador to


Bahamas due tomorrow


THE UNITED STATES'
Iirst ambassador to the
Bahamas arrives in Nassau with
part of his family on Thursday
afternoon.
Mr. Ronald L Spiers, 48,
formerly director of the bureau
of political-military affairs in
the State Department.
Washington, arrives in Nassau
at 4:50 p.m. Thursday. He will
be accompanied by his wife.
Patience, son., Peter, 18.
daughter, Sally, 9. and the
family's black l abrador dog,
Mac. On September 2 his
second of three daughters.
Martha, 15, will join the
family.
They will take up residence
at "Retreat', West Bay Street.
the official residence of former
US. consuls.
Until his new appointment
Mr. Spiers was an adviser to
former Secretary of State
William P. Rogers.
Charge d'affaires Moncrieff
J. Spear, who arrived in Nassau
in November 1970, leaves for
the United States on Sunday
for a short vacation before
taking up his new post at Nha
Trang, South Vietnam. Mrs.
Spear will accompany him to
the U.S.. but will not be with
him on September 10 when he
leaves for South Viet nami.
Mrs. Spear will see their
daughter, Karen, in school
before joining her husband by
way of Europe. arriving in
Vietnam by thile end of
September.
In an interview by Phil
Gailey, published in the Miami
Herald on August 16,


Ambassador Spiers says he will
have to adjust to the Bahamas*
warm climate,
"I come from Vermont and
have always preferred a
cold-weathiler climate," he told
the reporter GaLley, "but I can
adjust to .n,. liiinig -"
Wrote Galley:
'"The hot and humid
climate of the Bahamas is not
the only thing Spiers will have
to adjust to. His entire State
'"I'm a great believer that
the world is made up of
independent and sovereign
nations with tlieir own peculiar
Department experience has
been in Washington and
Europe and he admits to
knowing little about Latin
America or the C(aribbean.
"But in a way, he says. that
could be an advantage.


set of proibleins and
circumstances.%" Spiers
explained. "I have never
thought we should lumnp a
group of countries together
and threat them as a generality.
I don't like to talk in terms of
a Latin police or a Caribbean
policy. "
"President Nisojn's decision
to name Spiers toi the post is
being int:ipreted here as a sign
of teli importance being
attached to ihe U S.
relationship with tlie Bahamas.
which became independent on
July 10
"With a number of sensitive
issues to be negotiated between
tlhe two countries, the White
House idcided that the new
a nbassadorship was too
important to fill with a
political appointee." Gailey
wrote.


Paper shortage hits business



firms and paper bags

By Josh Fitzhugh
NEW YORK (AP) Shortages of paper in the Unites States are
causing increasing problems in the supply and availability of
newspapers and such basic items as business forms, corrugated


boxes, wax paper and paper bags.
Much of the attention so far
has focused on newspapers,
some of which have run low on
newsprint because of paper
mill and railroad strikes in
Canada. But increasingly tight
situations also are being


Bahamas-style off-shore tax haven.
"Properties are changing hands several times in as many days,
or even in the same day, in transactions involving a multiplicity of
small companies registered in the island under Manx law.
"Scores of new companies are being c-i i .-. d each week.
There are more than six thousand companies against only a few
hundred two years ago."
***************
So now you know where Bahamas prosperity has gone.
It flew over Grand Cayman and dropped some of it there...and
I feel that if the people of the Caymans continue to encourage
only reasonable growth that will not outstrip the population, the
island will continue to prosper, but it would seem that most of
the investment is headed back to the European theatre of
operations...and for a very good reason too.
I don't have a report on other islands near Britain but I am told
that Jersey has also developed rapidly in the last few years as a
tax haven as a result of the flight of capital from formerly
popular tax havens, notably the Bahamas, Bermuda, Malta and
Cyprus.
And so I see small possibility of very much honest money
coming to this part of the world for a very long time to come...if
ever.

The O'Brien article refers to unscrupulous land operators in the
Isle of Man who sell the same land over and over again.
This used to happen in the early days of the land boom in the
Bahamas. One of the real estate men accumulated so much land
in the first land rush that he didn't know what he owned. And so
one big land owner sold him the same piece of land over and over
again.
A group of smart young lawyers formed a company to buy a
piece of choice land on the Eastern Road from a yount
unlettered girl. She collected the money. They thought they had
made a great bargain. It wasn't until later that they found out
that this apparently innocent girl had ali .,Jd sold the land to one
of their friends who had already taken possession of it.
As to a fast turn-over and a spectacular rise in price...the old
Sir James P. Sands property on the waterfilot immediately west
of Rawson Square was an example. It was valued at ten thousand
pounds sterling. The family thought they were doing well whenml
they sold it for thirty thousand pounds.
This was at a time, just after the second world war, when there
was fear of the pound sterling collapsing like other European
currencies. English people were throwing their money around
madly in search of anything that might have stable value. They
argued that if they paid a fabulous price for a piece of land they
would have something left if the pound collapsed.
The story was told at the time of how the Sir James P. Sands
land changed hands several times in the course of a few weeks,
by which time the price had skyrocketed to nearly three
hundred thousand pounds!
Fortunately, at that time the ramifications of sterling were s(
widespread that a collapse of the pound would have resulted in
worldwide chaos and so the pound was "pegged" at a reasonable
level of value and world chaos was avoided.
But there was no stopping the Bahamas. From that period
money continued to flow into these islands because investors had
confidence in the stability and fairness of the government.
Wealthy families, who felt the need for a friendly place in which
to live found, the Bahamas and the Bahamian people a Rock of
Ages in a troubled world. These people formed The Friends of
the Bahamas Club in appreciation of being able to participate in
the happy life here.
Now Mr. Trouble has established himself firmly in these islands
and the nation's only asset confidence and goodwill has
taken flight. Now money is pouring out of the islands...never to
return.

Don't get any idea that this is anything I am creating I am
merely performing my duty to keep our people informed of what
is happening to them now...and what the prospects for the future
may be.

THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
"I don't make jokes," Will Rogers, America's great punster,
once said. "I just watch the government and record the facts."

Prosperity, unalloyed and imperfect as it is, has power to
intoxicate the imagination, to fix the mind upon the present i
scene, to produce confidence and elation, and to make him who ,
enjoys affluence and honours forget the hand by which they were I
bestowed.
It is seldom that we are, otherwise than by affliction,
awakened to our sense of imbecility, or taught to know how little
all our acquisitions can conduce to safety and quiet. : BEN
JOHNSON I


SMEARED


reported in a wide variety of
other paper products.
For example:
a Los Angeles maker of bags
and wrapping paper reports it
is able to buy only 60 to 70
per cent of the paper it
normally uses.
a Bridgeport, Connecticut,
grocery store says it is running
out of paper bags. Gulf Oil
Corp. says it finds suppliers are
reluctant to bid on large orders
of business forms.
in Washington, DC, where
paperwork is a legendary part
of government, the General
Services Administration reports
that paper inventories are short
millions of pounds, though the
shortage hasn't affected
government operations.
An emergency procurement
system based on national
security priorities has been
invoked "seven or eight times"
in the recent past to supply
paper to the Department of
Defense, the Central
Intelligence Agency and the
National Aeronautics and
Space Administration, a GSA
spokesman said.
New York's First National
City Bank reports that the
price of cardboard boxes has
risen 20 per cent since January.
Toronto-based Moore business
forms, the continent's largest
producer of buisness forms,
says computer print-outs
paper, which represents nearly
a quarter of the industry's
volume, cost 20 to 35 percent
more.
A spokesman at New
Ilampshire's Rumford press
says, "however serious you
think the situation is, mutiply
by five."
REASONS
The reasons cited for the
paper shortages are many and
complex. A principal
consideration, observers say, is
that new paper mills are costly
and take two to four years to
build. Several years ago, there
was a glut of paper, prices were
low and there was little
incentive to build new plants.
Then came the business
boom of the early 1970's at
the same time as governments
were moving toward stricter
pollution control. Industry
officials say that over a billion
dollars, or approximately
one-half of all new capital
investment, went into
pollution control, cutting into
funds for expansion.
Today mills are
reported working at full
capacity. Yet industry officials
say they have been hampered
by such factors as economic
controls, labour problems, bad
weather in timber country.
power cutbacks and lack of
investment capital.
"The return on investment
has not been sufficient to
attract a large amount of
commitment to build new
capacity," said Edwin A
Locke. president of the
American Paper Institute.
ORD'S 48TH. BIRTHDAY.
INAGUA M.P. Joseph R.
ord celebrated his 48th
birthday, and Inagua
commissioner C.R.K. Adderley
nd his wife marked their 18th
wedding anniversary at a nartv
iven by Mr. Ford's
Instituents at Mr. Adderley's
ome at Matthew Town,
agua, Wednesday, August 15.
Mr. Ford said the party was
rganised by a committee of
s "political advisers."
Mr. Ford spent August
1-17 touring his constituency.


Man is too self-centred


SD)ITOR TIhe Ihriune.
Recently an intri.iitiiina
team of suInti'ts- 1it. the adid
of a giant cminputer. Cmpletedd
a study which shwv'.ed tha!
Mnan' whole 1,1il 1 and
economiicy stem vill cllapl c
in ad ftew Sc s uitnI ildri'st,
changes are miadc qniLck!' I Biu
could it not b th. at in i
man s 'darkest hour. lie' ,iK
man s gi eatest hopwe'?
As I see it. there must he .
fresh approach to living oIi tie
part of tlhe Ind ivdu !
Organiiiations' and institutiti-n
nia have their plac, but
perhaps in our ruih it
"organize- everything here ,n
earth we have iir'oitt n lIS
powerful cuIltrihutiolr taipathi
of being made h\ tli
individual, regardle-.s o'f hI
colour. rate. cleed i inm thiig'
else.
There is a reason whi\ the
world that man has made is
heading for diatste, and w hai
can thliat be but lhls
self-centredness'.? Mai think'.
oinly of hinI'ell, vhethei
.ui i hl iu i. ll t1 i r i I 'ell and
because of s 'iici .'lt centered
ne.s remonas hbund ti\ tin
destrcutive ciin' 'tin -, .t I rtii
hate and geed.
'et all thii it reP C uiredi
surely, is t1I tiiie hiiinin
beings soiniewhere t1 wake iip-
to what lia-. neen oiapliieiiin
and let the lnee'Ciary l hani'.e


; I t l .h l i rih

mil i I d. t
S-

10 .- iiit ; i l i" ,,!

lh -tll 1 it+- t - l l .i -

"Ii |ls i {e ,[ i i.\ ;

t\i, ,* l s.i t i- .+r .*'A .


:!n +spons'-ihtrtyv there is the
he inr iin iri t a beautiful
spiritual family on earth which,
I behieve. an dissolve the usual
huinai, tharriers and frictions
.id tullil the innate longing of
iu, all for true peace and
hr. ith.rhood. I am in
S Ir:pindeuIce with numerous
Icop ar,,und the world on
thpis iatt'er and would welcome
ltters fr t your readers; we
icclo.lh began a non-profit
:itm.i newsletter to give us a

CHRIS FOSTER


( ; lT!i t. .. o n
S;i,,a da.


YOU ILFEEL SO GOOD


YOU WONT WRNT TO STOP


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On Air Jamaica we mrak you : : i i ; thr.-: lke a show of island fash-
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tii you r-ach O'H..7. . A: .
has the only noin st'p i,. .:: : i aid : k.rig Jamaican
S: -, leaving every : :-v .i 7:' i :. : i iT : ht ht the source.
arriving in Chicago ot 9:55 P.M. .. .-. : ki:ids- of other good-feeling
From the moment y, u step oni i r;sn:l d to keep you nice and
, -.1 -.f.li things beq:i t 1 :pp, ge to where you're go-
Delicious things like dining d n1 Lb v" ve if you didn't fly down
ster Port Royal and Rive ,'1.t ; 1'0'it cIll us at 2-1538 in Nassau,
Salad, papaya, plantains and Blu Freert.
MountainI ;, W 'i le tune fly.


airJaOrnico
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TOWN and AROUND


Wednesday


Qht rtbunp


...by Daphne Wallace-Whitfield


There's a lot more to biological ecology


the future.
She is working towards her
Ph D. in marine biology wi ile
teaching part tune at the
Everglades School for (irls ill
Miami
She has also taught at St
Andrews in Nassau and the
Teachers training College at
San Salvador
She recently returned frtit a
three-day participation in a
research project aboard the
R/V Calanus, a sea-going
research vessel of the
University of Miami Rosenstiel
School of Marine and
Atmospheric Science
The principal mvestigator on
this trip was D) Jack -ellc lis
research pr, 'iect was to
exarimne how important
mangrove swainmps are t(i tish,
shrimp, conch and other
marine life
(a) as part of the stood chain
(b) as recycled nutrients
(c) as refuge or nurser tor
thle young orga nism
crabs, shrimp, sone fish,
rollotscs, etc.
Now. it at this stage you%)
decide to stop reading this
column and turn to tlie comics,
sports or agony colunit
DON I I assure you that it' 1
with my lack of knowledge of
the sciences, could understand


and be t,is, inaIted by this
project, so call you
As the mangrove leaves age
and fall oti the hush thicv then
lie in the swam p After a few
days numt r- organrisiI, such as
fungi and ha teria start to feed
on then aind break theri down
by decay. I vervone ihas
witnessed tiis process by the
unpleasant spcLtacle ot dead
dogs on thie streets of Nassau
S o on lli c r o sc o p 11
crustaceans such as amphipods
and isopods and minute
i,,llt, settle on the leal and
teed on the fuingi and bacteria
I larger imganismis arrive to
eat theii in their turn
I ', in,, 1!, crabs. shririlps and
S)Itiig fish feed on the
su rvivoIrs Stit tit of tie same
priniciple ias chI ldren sing in
their ring play "The Farmer in
thte I)ell" when "the rat eats
fti cheese. the cat eats the rt,
anid dog eats thIe cat"
MC'eaiwhlie tIe ur manrgrtv
leal is being broken up and
decayed by bacterial andt
ftIun al eni/ it'es arid w ill
I .. 1, l I provide nurtrients
wh1 It are rIeleased into ( ti
water and swfhich tontributc 1t 1
trie growth ni marine plants
sitifh as turtle grass and thie
phy toplankton (licroscopilt


than meets the eye!


RBRBARA LESTER
.. recycling research
1, 1 ii _' cellular plants oi
wi1h /(()o ltlankton t eed
tle'c til idte larv lI stiriml
I 'listi, worms, eels. sails
ri si tisll and ii Ihey tecd ,it'
ito tisl'h il.tktii and ireit i
litl ci ter li l iarval rgartmsii,
sich a s'ea ins I arval tish citt
lites aild eventri illy piovi det
foodt tfr bigger fish.
Suchit is the fasLitnalniin
coils itnil tycle of life wilh
which we're all fainliar Vlin
has ;i liiet m1 ;i Imango free ii'i
their cesspli whose firut ,ire
larger tand mole luscioutis ltaii,


any other?
[Ife world is rnow being
made conscious of this
continuous cycle of life and
how man's abuse of it can
destroy his environment by
interrupting the cycle that it
the trend is cont inuedt
unchecked man will destroy hisl
environment and eventually lhis
()own source of food.
\ lot of the Mangrove
swamp is being reclaimed. Of
course people have to have
somewhere to live. Mrs.
Batrbara Lester says "It is to
be hoped that nmal cn arirange
Its living space so as ri(,t toh
interfere with food organiisins "
So both directlly and
indirectly the mangrove leaves
priside an iripoilant link in
the marine food chain
I lihe mangrove swamps also
l)isvide a refuge or a nursery
io smaller arinials which are
important for the protein cycle
oft life. Those who saw the
monvie "Camrelot" last week
would have seen the teeming
Unuimal life in the forests of
C ',elott thirteen centuries
of reclaiming such forests foi
I rlis' use have resulted in the
complete extinction of llmany
speciCs of anintitals and birds
atnd the lanrt y of others.
What I found s fascinating
in talking to Barbara. andt
wlich I never had really
fthL'ught about bICloIre, was thlie
Jh,le relationship o'f land and
seca in tile cycle of life
It tlie rman rove ss1waIIp1s
Lwer all reclaimed the marine
lit wi''uld siutlfer through lack
SI IoOd. She explained to me
thai all the inltlllentl of th'
land ii0' cventtlallu washicd
down ii b) thicavy lain anid i1
other countries hby rivers and
canals tot the sea.
All this is very relevant to us
in thie Bahamas where the
tendency of subdividers is to
run a bulldozer over all the
land completely inundating all
itI nialtive bush and trees.
One interesting fact about
the Bahamas, Barbara told me.
was that it is believed that
before the advent of the
plantations tihe trees in tlhe
Bahamas were much bigger and
more able to hold the top soil
So that in all probability our
land is now less fertile.
Our conversation turned to
ecology in general. Barbara
told intCe a oout tihe
investigations being done on
DI)) I which eventually runs
into thie sea and is absorbed by
the fish.
As Barbara said: "One has
thought of the ocean as a great
big dumping ground but that it
is not possible to do that
anymore.
Many man-n ade wonders of
our civilization such as plastics
and chemicals are not able to
be broken down by bacteria,
either the fish eat then and
die or they starve and die or
man eats them and dies or
becomes very ill or man starves
and dies.
Barbara is optimistic that
man, who created these
problems, will also solve
them. She told ime about Japan
a country with a tiny land
mass supporting an enormous


population where the
ecological problems are thus
multiplied. They have
discovered one method tof
crushing garbage in conlmmercial
comipactors and making them
into bricks.
We are fortunate in the
Bahamas in that we are still
relatively undeveloped and ouri
wa ters are relatively
uinpolluted. We have seen from
'other countries the I re r of
development and garbage


disposal being conducted in
ignorance and with lack of
appreciation for the protein
cycle of life.
We have the opportunity to
develop our housing projects.
our industry, our garbage
disposal in reference to
established ecological
principles.
It is to be hoped indeed
prayed for that those who
are responsible for such things
Page 6, Col. I


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NO. 1, 2.WULFF ROAD
AND

PINDER'S FOOD MARK.
MONTROSE AVENUE


ROAST


s Ice Cream


acaroni Dinner2 FOR
01 2 8-oz.


ay, August 29, 1973.








ACID




LER



CO.LTD.
OX N8177









ET




D STORE




t $7.99


$1.99




BS. BAG 89c

VK. 29c


4 FOR 99c


oz 890


240Z. 850


L 55e


6for 99C

=^ .;"


I I


~F~k~






Wednesday, August 29, 1973.


flhp (ribunt


SI


THE
BAHAMIAN
JPERMARKETS


If it's value you really want,
you really want Super Value I


SN

fittt^L


ALL STORES NO
SUNDAY... INCI
lACKEY & MADE
7A.M. TO ]
: .....: .......


1W OPEN ON
LUDING OUR
IRA ST. STORE
10A.M.


U.S. CHOICE
OW ROAST
SHOULDER STEAK
DELMONICO STEAK
SILOIN STEAK
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST


DANISH LEAN
SPARERIBS


Per lb.
Per lb.
Per lb.
Per lb.
Per lb.


$1.59
$1.89
$2.79
$1.69
$1.69


Per lb


MAPLE LEAF
WOGNA SAUSAGE


SALT BEEF
FRESH
WHOLE FRYERS


Per lb


Per Ib


Per ib


.8i

.790

.990

.9s


91IIIl:


H:I


* a .~ -
Li" k~h A~


NL -


HlI 1 1 1


S
?hV


MAXWELL HOUSE
INSTANT COFFEE
REALEMON LEMON JUICE
GRAVY TRAIN DOG MEAL
HEINZ TOMATO KETCHUP


REDBRILLO


10's


SWEETHEART FABC SOFTENER 64-oz


KLEENEX ASST. FACIALTISSUE


GALA
FAMILY NAPKINS
HUDSON
PAPER TOWELS


PETER PAN
PEANUT BUTTER


200's


160's


Jumbo


10-oz


32-oz


DELSEY ASST
$2.39 BATHROOM TISSUE
GREEN GIANT
WHOLE KERNEL CORN


5-lb $1.59


26-oz


ALEGRE


.85 NECTAR MANGO / PINEAPPLE 6 Pak


2/79 LYSOL SPRAY


.990
2/99$


14-oz


COLGATE
TOOTH PASTE SAVE 20c


FAY TABLE COVERS


2/.99 FAY TABLE MATS


2/994


SMOOTH CRUNCHY12-oz .79


PLASTIC DISH PAN
HELLMANN'S
SANDWICH SPREAD


N IIINII


I SNWII MAS8


OSCAR MAYER
SLICED BACOl
OSCAR MAYER
SALAHMI FOR BEER


OSCAR MAYER
ALL MEAT BOLOHNA


OSCAR MAYER
PI Ifllll EMI mfle


UUIUI


1-lb $159


1/2-lb .95

1/2-lb IJs


-FRZNF'4I47


SARA LEE
GPAKES BANANA, CHOCOLATE,
UEILSU & ORANGE 13-oz


GREEN GIANT
NIBBLES CORN


GREEN GIANT
BlOCCOLI SPEARS
GREEN GIANT
EEN PEAS 10-0
MINUTE MAID
Owl JUICE


1/2-lb .19


10-oz


10-oz


--oz


11.15


PILLSBURY
BUTTERMILK BISCUITS


2/1J.0

.59C

2/'1.0

2/850


BLUE BONNET
MARGARINE


SST IVEL I
'NIS Cm wa


1-lb


(7 VARIETIES)
1/2-lb


SMEARED


II---II


II'IM;


1n,


a*S


1d L~


n iiii:ii


2 Roll


16-oz


13


-i


111111


2/.99
21/79

$1.09
$1.89
$1.29
2/990
3/990


Super


I,1 1


0IS


20's


16-oz


.990


N I I:


II;


Uw


ia


II illi


;IS


8 59oz/


2/850


.5'1


/


~ ______ ~ ____ _ --___ _~_ _ ____~ _~__ ._ _~____~ ,,__ ~_,,I, ._ p,,,_~__~ ------ -IC- --~- c -----~- ------L --L----.----- ---- ----- ---- --4-q, -,., --I- ---


I DAIRYDELIGHTS -


Irl.


III I


OZ


0 a









Wednesday, August z9, 1973.


6


From Page 4
act responsibly in respe, t tIr
our environment
Barbara's position oii the
expedition was that of second
deliver and cook' Insurance
regulations do not permit
anyone other than scientists
and students to participate in
research voyages.
She told me about the Blue
holes these are very laige and
deep under a shelt and thel
current practically sucks \ on
down there. The divers pull
themselves on lines they
cannot kick their feet hi0,h
would make the water muicks
and they need thIe line to
pull themselves back out as the
current inwards is so sting
Barbara didn't make this
dangerous diving into these
blus holes which contain l.rge
mutton snappers i rld
barracudas


TOW an- AOUN


She also inCltiloni i l ,1 awiii', k
in which were inan, ish
including a barracudas whli,
"must have heen about Si) teet
long"
Barbara einjo ed tilt.' ioi
gentle snorkeling 1i tile reels
I hey collected about i weliit
. onIs h which it o k Itlii lii.i
skillfully cx' tiatl l tlid lin tficir
shells andi prlepl rcd t ritke'd
cot lih to[ suppel
O)ne pleasantht' dinit al lt t ,i las
sp it at Ii sbon i ('reek \%i
l.eroy Bannister ot tlhe
A(ItuaManrine ( 'lub drive hIei all
Over the island Shc also met
many teacher a.;it(ii ilalit es ati
th l airport
l ti' A'% I I ( C has' ,it .\indros
giv, this' exlCped t11()ii lilt use o' t
l t lhe iiL bihildings as aI


I iburators tlo measure their
Itinting "It is impossible to
counit microorganisms on
bh(ard a ship because of its
HH velelints". Barbara said

1111 RI-V. Neville Stewart
Headmaster of Queen's
College for W': years, his wile
Jo e and their tour sons.
I)unl (Iaieth II 1) and (;raham (7)
left toi Ingland on Sunday
evening attci an almost six
week vacation 11 Nassau.
While in Nassau they were
the guests ot Mr and Mrs. I arl
D)eveaux andt Mr and Mrs
I almadge arey (Mrs Carey is
I arl' sister. )
I arl was a student at
Queen's Collegc when Mr.


...by Daphne Wallace-Whitfield


Stewart (or "Rev. Ne\ as lie
was affectionately and
so I e t i itc 's not s,
fectionately called) I w is
headmaster
tihe relationship that still
exists between the Stew arlt
aintly and Farl's family is an
idic action of the rapport Re'
N\e had with litany )it his
students. Earl's youngest sistci
Several is presently living with
ttie Stewarts in Mold,. N Wal"e
is sthe works f,)r tier G C I
I Idvince'd levC'tI r '\d alIIil A i iis'
a the' same school)(attendcd 'i
I)uni an, Neil and (arclhi
Readers will recall thc p,t t
controversy that swirkld
around the person t the 'Re'
Nov Backs are always put iup
iand feelings ulttlcd b\ thi os
who challenge the wrongs in ai
sit iety and care enough t
tigh toi change' themi Moist
people alte tim ie inMlt)rtal'l'
with the stilts tiu aind tlihs
who benefit untairl [ hi itl
status l quio nlaturally wi'!
usually react by fighting tI()
preserve it.
fortunatelyy however, th i
vacation was )Ily clth :IiLtd
and not marred sI tile pa-!
I' hey were receise(t I wietli
tradit ional B a h a I i a it
hospitality and renewed imanr;.
sid relationships which lisid
endured tlhe passage ot tii'is'
and distance
Neville and JOy ise \sc ';"
especially happy to se e sonic <'
tie projects Neville lhad c tgun
itiome to fruition at tl'he schosli
in the form of commullnicationll
skills, remedial, open areas ti
Fearn Techning and the newc
music block.
Neville is tno0w headmaster L'I
Deeside Senlor lfgh.
Queensterrv. Flhntshire where
I -I


INZALET 0. RAHMING
. honoured by Stars

lie had the aisk ; .i '); ,
'gratinmar" s s i '' I
Lsiiiipr'htilc''sis'v "i | i !.
'\c w ill all !tt ,s l sf '' ' '
his allte
st lit i lls reif -2 l It ;
hisitt ic'l I in t i'i '


'Of e Ita 11 i r'slt i i. !!
l.\i lilte % he llr it,. f,,'
th ili's her t li 'l ir '
prwi ii a i is 11 s i .ls '
tiM t ll h .(i. I. t 1

(isi l c' lhs i t c l i ,' t i is '

Mnd CCrym> ckS .11
ltss ss iug -.l ift iti .fis I L i
lint hei k teni \\ if ,:' .:
uI i t Iaosh ion l i 'l
e\pialr ate, i i '
lu sehi Ild hclp In II J ,
talking aftl 'i i i '.] :I ,
ls iui a I .i r te i ii h i ti c \ h
husband. t ilctdi' '
she also looki td t! li
haIies and t l I '.lr i
in ;id d iti o n i.f a in I ,'c .' . : ,' i I

i rI t e rt a l ing ('I -'
jssi'cilted wVtilt ti h \ "
C hli tch and f lii ,, ii h,, .
I i Is \ as ll ,alt i : ti i,
.ipp;i c lient SenIC I Ii
sal isf ticrt fu)ii .,' I 1
.tl ribes hli ei hs r I I 'l, "
ilcei pet ople Id ill' li, i i
si iicr, f it ft :iis t t'i I iss' 'is'
pu' it tlos i t l t il ll iiti'
p e a c e d e l liv c d !ro lli ii^ t ;p |!. i



\a lue not oIIl\ o I hI I w
lthe w o, r k ol ,1 lin h i iii I I 1
( act Ie sh I t in r I i c ,
lsincereitly, thvi hat lie \\ s i !
lic doe s i otlc ul' pit rl iit
than hie work hbat hc, d,)s
Consequenlll hI I p'il i 1 l'\I


it, ', I ' ;i 't l i i ll




t i '1 ,1



I t t' ; / /-,*i i, il', i nd
! hI ,, ,, | h ti '.// '' ]i'sc ih'iie



\ -, .l~ r ilt/l \ r il, i i,,
],i "i I ld ".,1; 1 '-'t r ) \. i ll d ) l
W, I.T I', , i lilt' I nl


;h '' i | \ l V, !' ll ] d () l
* : ' '* ,l H l 11 *'. Is ,



r ' : ' Ii 'l ll l kL I

l s i i )
I m! Is t ,


S. .. I ii! ii i
1 , +, vi i i


t) iI Itnl(it Iiti CH s L tm1 i te d o w n to
one tling I oc ot (;od and
\lMan
A. caring activist will make
mistakes in methods on
occasions only God is
infallible. But thank God for
ine'n who do care for without
them where would the rest of
us be'
Vaughn dePaul Godet, son
,,t Mr. and Mrs. Billy ('. Godet.
Nassau, was graduated from
th aviatiotion technician school
Ai No(tfhrop Institute of
I t h nology i n Inglewocd.
( alitornia.
lie was awarded a certificate
of completion in the airframe
and powerplant curriculum and
is now eligible to take the
Fc deal Aviation
Adimi nistration examinations
for the airframe and power-
plint certificate.
Northrop Institute o0
l '.,in ology is an independent
Senior institutifion, comprised of
ich s Ivilit on technician school,
the college ot engineering
which offer A.A.S., B.S. and
\1 S. degrees in engineering and
mathematics and the evening
school of hlaw ishichi offers the
Jiuis Doctor degree.
Noitlirop Tcch is accredited
hy the Western Association of
Schools and Colleges. Students
ome f ron the 50 states and
3 l()tieig countries of the free


Now Bahamasair jets between





Nassau and Freeport 10 jets a day.


5 flights daily in each direction.
From Nassauto Freeport, theflights leave at 7:30a.m.,10:30a.m.,1:45 p.m.,
3:45 p.m. and 6 p.m.
From Freeport to Nassau, the flights leave at 8:30 a.m., 2:10 p.m., 2:45
p.m., 6:55 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.
The round-trip fare is only $33 for a one-day excursion. (For a longer stay,


the round-tripfare is $46.) In both directions, you get a complimentary Bahama
Rum Punch. And you can sit back and enjoy it, knowing your captain has flown
more than a million miles
Now that you re going from Nassau to Freeport, or Freeport to Nassau,
aren't you glad we're going there too? For reservations, phone Bahamasair
in Nassau at 7-8511. In Freeport, at 352-5771. Or see your travel agent.


Nobody knows the Bahamas





like Bahamasair.


INK


K --------- ------------ -









Kenoras


BEAUTY SALON


OFFERS THE NEW LOOK IN KEEPING WITH THE

NEW BLACK AWARENESS...

WIGS & HAIR PIECES
HAI R COI ORING

AF HOS
JEWFLI.FRY
CROCHET
FARRINGS
(pIssrced & inpierced)



CORNER OF ENGLERSTON AND ANDROS AVENUE
-- -A - - - 0 --- i----


-SME


- --.Z,


FRANKLIN WALKINE
...B.Sc degree
world.
Vaughn was graduated from
Saint Augustines College, in
Nassau in 1970.

Mrs. Inzalet 0. Rahming,
National Grand Matron and
National District Sovereign ot
Stars, recently attended the
So preme Convention of
International Masons and
Order of Eastern Stars in
Connecticut U.S.A.
At this convention she was
awarded a certificate for
participation in the executive
Educational School, a token of
commendation for having
successfully advanced to the
National District Grand
Page 11, Col 1


9-M


~gE~E~Ci~L91~!


i__ .___


-+


UhP Uritbue


Lmo .


I







Wednesday, August 29, 1973.


I VALUES GOOD AUG. 30-31
-LL- SEPT. 1- 2


99C


FRESH


FRYERS


LB.


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


Ib. 99C
lb. 79c
lb. $1.19


Ib. $1.49


AMERICAN LEMONS 5 for 49'


SILVER


LB.


Fox's Glacier Mints
10oz 79'
Gaines Dog Meal
5 lb. $159
Maxim Coffee 8 oz-2az.
free $2"
Tang Grape or Orange
Drink 18oz $109


Lipton
TEA BAGS
lOOct.


New Brunswick Sardines
3 1/4oz 5/79
Colgate Toothpaste
X-large 79c
Libbys Sliced Beets
16oz 3/87'
Libbys -Catsup 12oz.
2/$100


Kelloggs


CORN FLAKES


8oz.


3/99'


SMA Powder Baby


Formula


16oz. $169


Planters Cocktail Peanuts
4oz. 2/69c
Frenchs Mustard
9oz. 2/69c
Franco American
Spaghetti and Meatballs
S15oz. 2/1 00


BIRDS EYE Brocolli
Spears 10 oz. 6


EAGLE


^^3=Ki9Rf7SW/^


Green Giant Corn Niblets
12 oz. 2/88c
Triad Brand Baby Lima
Beans 1 lb. 2/79c


Motts Apple Juice


32 o 69'


Hi C Grape or Orange Drink
46oz69c
Beecham Raspberry or


Strawberry Jam


1 lb. 65C


Dole Fruit Cocktail 29 oz. 71'
Zest Soap, Bath Size 3 for
99c


Vel Liquid Detergent


King size


$129


9"


BIRDS EYE Mixed
Vegetables 10oz. 2/79c
BIRDS EYE Orange
Juice 6 oz. 2/$1.00

'AnIIl


Campbells
VEGETABLE
SOUP
10 l/4oz,
3/69C


oe MIYLKFO
Golden Isles MILK


Rainbow Farm


EGGS


Daisy CHEESE


FEARED /


fhir


I k


,I1


NEW ZEALAND


LAMB SHOULDER CHOPS
GLADSTONE FARM


WHOLE


Gladstone Farm
CUT-UP FRYERS
SNAPPERS OR JACKS
MI'FON
Sunnyland
EXTRA LEAN BACON


21


Gal. $165
X-large 07
lb.99C


Maxwell House
COFFEE


lib.


$1"


I I I I I 111 1


Xhe iribunp


\^!-y I
6 bvl1
qet^fK#p


)"... eA


F 0






Wednesday, August 2!' 1973.


hphr Iritbuni


IlI


PRICES 600Dww THURSDAY AUGUST 31,w TU S Y SEPTE ER 2, 13.
PRICES GOOD THURSDAY AUGUST 31, THRU SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 2, 1973.


iJ GIANT SIZE
PUNCH DETERGENT


PKG.


A CUT UP

FRYERS


WHOLE KERNEL
CORN

303ANS
CANS


Stokely/


KING SIZE LIQUID
PALMOLIVE DETERGENT


alj 32-oZ.
BOTTLE


STOKLEYS FORDHOOK
LIMA


LB.


99'!


WHOLE
FRYERS........


.................... LB.


FRYER QUARTERS
W.D. ALL MEAT OR


GIANT SIZE
COMET CLEANSER
p79t
21-OZ.
CANS


'~Srt~e


DINNER FRANKS
CHUNK
BOLOGNA....
SNAPPERS AND


LB.. 99


....... 1 29


..LB. 99


JACKS ................ ....... B.79
NATIVE
PORK ........................... LB. 1.29


QUUKER GRITS AVAILABLE AT ALL STORES
-RO Oir UR FROZEN4D1FOODfssS DEPT.-


DIAL SOAP


9 0


BUNCO
BLEACH


GALLON 9


CHAMPION
TOMATO PASTE


3 -0O
BARS


mSA


BAYGON
INSECT BOMB
1s 179


22-0Z.
CAN


SWANSONS
POT PIES


2
8-OZ.
PKGS.


5 LB BAG CRINKLE CUT
POTATOES 1.39


HALF GALLON THRIFTY MAID
ICE MILK .95
10 OZ GREEN GIANT
PEAS .55


17-OZ PEPPERIDGE FARMS
LAYER CAKES 1.19
10o0 BIRDS EYE MIXED
VEGETABLES 2 on.69


iA-oZ.
CANS


79<'


t2


,SAWYERS
GEONPIGEON PEA S

PIGEON PEAS


Star.-ist

STARKIST BLUE LABEL
TUNA

6 1C-OZ. C
__~5 J^


14 -0 BOTTLE STOKLEYS
CATSUP .39
PORTABLE PICNIC
BAR-B-QUE GRILLS 1.99
LOUNGE CHAIRS 17.99
24"X36" ASSORTED COLORS
THROW RUGS 2.49


6-PACK REGEAL
MALT TONIC. 1.29
VINYL AND HEAVY ALUMINUM FURNITURE
LAWN CHAIRS 9.99
2-OUARTS ALUMINUM
TEA KETTLE 3.49
26"BICYCLES
BICYCLES 49.99


-rae


VAN CAMPS
PORK AND BEANS


CANS V


HINK-


Ll


4I


hL~~r~~d.f


.85


REGULAR


FROMe OUR GR* S. SPIT.


I I I II II I I I I I


1WHER S~opinG15 APLEASUURREE..- "w


l lll
ki!lll


PBeans'hWieners
VW *glk lenmptepeserT~m a


, 1 111






Wednesday, August 29, 1973. ~ht ~rtbtnw


wHERE S--o


FROM OIUmR NPRODUC IE


'\ VAN CAMP -S
ELLOW CLHNO
PEAkCH HALVESj


STOKLEYS
HALF AND SLICED
PEACHES

303 ff3
CANS


ONIONS


3
LB.
BAG


K


PURITY
FLOUR


BAG


hzn (


A


THRIFTY MAID ORANGE
DRINK, GRAPE DRINK OR APPLE
DRINKS OR FLORIDA PUNCH
FRUIT DRINKS

.46-OZ.
CANS


V


Vegetable CAMPBELLS
$ou VEGETABLE SOUP


CANS9


vi
fti- -


LETTUCE
HEAD


PEACHES


LB.


LEMONS


10 oR .89 TOMATOES


Le .59


06: LANTIC








RICE
TH IT i NG GRN

RICE
6V19


-:O


FARM
EVAPORATED MILK


CANS14-0S


NESCAFE
INSTANT COFFEE

JA09
JAR


NEW ZEALAND
BUTTER


3
HALF
LB.
PKGS


ANTISEPTIC
LISTERINE
ki29


SUPERBRAND
YOGURTS


3
I-OZ.
PKGS.


DR. BALLARDS
CHICKEN. LIVER OR BEEF
DOG FOOD

6. 1z.99E
CANS 9 A
DTA A <
ysiyy


ALL FLAVORS
CHEK DRINKS


SUNNY
DELIGHT
PUNCH
HALF GALLON

12 02 WINN DIXIE SLICED
CHEESE


DELTA ASSORTED
TOILET TISSUE


PKG 9


SMEARED


N


Wednesday, August 29, 1973.


--~-


htbe tibtf


;ol


WHERE SHOPPInG 15 A PLEASURE


.9


~iae~i


'I


I*









UhPe uribunt


Wednesday, August 29, 1973.


Grand Bahama hotels join

in domestic tourism drive
THE GR,\NI) IBAHAMA HOlTHI ASS(XITIION htis ainnotiuncud lhait lthe arei niw
participating in the domestic to urisin promotion. (Grand llaihaln.i including I rreportl will offer the
standard 20 per cent discount li Ha hai iani residents l t encouiirage the iti Ii litake ai "holida\ or ai


weekend jaunt."
The CBIIA Invsites LItk '
to )make rcersrjtil)is ,I It.liU
"'eek in ,t';l itii C i l .
tlrer itigl t lit, l i ,tt'

hror chitFri M'1s ii irilV tiv il i,.i i-
,are av Filatblc it tlih i\ ii sir ;
lI ouIsirI, N as'',til ( 'LI tI 1t! F ,,? -
I hi'e' list the sliln n ti it .ilr -
F-roin these ritesl iit.'tii t 2(1


>l i" l. n 11. lib' U .ili r -i 11 I I :

It u tl i i ,t l t -. .' h i i
'ti,' lii .* i ,l1 .. --1ti' l I hF i
Fit,' h i-,' I- ip ts lii ,'-I l's 'tr.'


lister Blackstone (Caribbean)ILtd.












MARINE ENGINES

P 0. BOX 6?/b TELF PHONE 2-84883
FAS r FRN F ND NASSAU SHIPYARD






"Wbite Laber'


Dewar's


- it never varies




White Label'
SCOTCH WHISKY by
DEWAR'S

rlnh i l' l I' it II I I it l I\\ l)S
\'. .b l -t l ,' l li r llh u l lh r t hHh l, 111 .r,


t i I l I ( I



, il t .-i ;h \ i i l
FI lnu I I ,ll i't' 1 i i tI
l i ''i t slit, i ti I



Il I 1h l l ,' 1 '


-Si

'.4 .-,...
.. ..I7 ,.. + ...


i-a-


( I






MISS DISCOVERY DAY GUEST OF G.A.C.
MISS DISCOVERY DAY, Gladys Johnson, accompanied by Debbie Swaby and
.Lypi anna Moss, first and) third ruinners-up respectiv.iy sprint last weekend as guests of
(A(: at Cape Eleuthera. The three beauties, chaperoned by Angela sawyer, toured the
southern end of the island and generally enjoyed themselves swimming, playing tennis,
boating and beachcomibng. Nettica Symonette, manager of Cape Eleuthera, noted that
mori( and more B ifrhamians iare discovering the pleasures of a family island vacation and
expressed( her delight at livimnj been able to host the girls on their discovery of an Out
Island holiday. The group is pictured above with Stan Lockhart, marina manager of Cape
EleithPra.

HAITIAN CAPTAIN FINED $150


\ 1 I n1 ' I



l e ilh l i l l ,, l .o I, I | l
l ti it t i ~!n

l I L I t il. !i i | l



\i I 1 .l t ,1If \ ID 'S !t i | '\
S nttt

F 'I' I l \l ,l I I .'i
; 1N 1





i ; i il i ' i i i i i < n i
il I t i ',i i l l I


Anliving tomioriow I ropic
I):i\ Iroin W s I ; PatiIn Beach:
"s irilH I ltin Ai ecldain
Sa ililr' l itiiiiolo '. Irnrerald
Sica, Ilahliiii Slar. Ilviav for
\iaim.r: )OlC.eic Ritti'tJedailn for
CNe Yoirk
WEATHER
\i nl: Strntli-,,,slcrly I10 to
WI11 1 [ ( lhcd( htIIH II ol h vy s
Ser: Slnuitllti io slightly
IeCi Mp M F tonigt 75
Max lm i 8no1w 8)


CAR BEING RAFFLED
TO HELP B.G.A. GOLFERS
THE KEYS TO A 1973 DATSUN SEDAN is presented
to Dr. Cleve Eneas B.G.A. president, by Mr. White, sales
manager for Motor Centre, while Bob Slatter,gen. sec., and
Fred Higgs, vice president, and tourney chairman, look on.
The car is to be raffled to raise funds to help with expenses
incurred by the B.G.A., in sending international golf teams
abroad in '73. The draw will take place Friday.


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


WINK- SMEAR


NASSAU MOTOR COMPANY LTD.

TEXACO SERVICE STATION


SHIRLEY ST. TELEPHONE 22764

Summer Tyre Sale

WAS NOW
B78x14 White Wall $37.50 $28.12
560x14 Black Wall $26.56 $19.92
800x14 White Wall
520x10 White Wall $19.14 $14.35
G 78x14 Black Wall $41.00 $30.75
650x13 White Wall $32.24 $24.18
145x10 Black Wall (Radials) $19.49 $14.61
550x12 White Wall $28.40 $21.30
165 SRx14 Black Wall (Radials) $29.03 $21.77
165 SR x15 Black Wall(Radials) $34.67 $26.00
590x13 Black Wall $29.00 $21.75
700x14 Black Wall $35.60 $26.70
700x18 Black Wall


LIMITED QUANTITIES-
FREE FITTING

Take advantage of these Big Savings Now!

All first grade tyres- Dunlop- Remington


H 6 6

0e

mix
** e M


Bahamia


I-~----------


-I --~--~ ~~- ~- --I --~-~---- --I -- -"~1---- ~ II --- ----- -- -'-- ~ ---~--~ -~I----~ -~' 111'~


--









Wednesday, August 29, 1973.


UIh~ ~rtbuttr


Should mo)m tell kids


she had to marry?

By Abigail Van Buren
Z 1973 Uy Chicago T lnF.*-N. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: What do you tell your children when
they ask how long you have been married, and you are
ashamed to tell them? When I was married I was three
months pregnant. We had gone together for two years. We
loved each other, and it just happened.
We were married as soon as possible, and now have
five lovely children. The oldest is 14. My husband and I
never celebrate our wedding anniversary. We just don't
talk about it.
Lately, our 14-year-old asked us when our anniversary
is. I said, "in December," and changed the subject. I don't
know how long I can go on doing this.
My husband says we should add on a year. Would this
be right? Other people know how long we've been married,
and I don't want my children to catch me in a lie when I
preach to them the importance of being honest. But Abby, I
want my children to respect me, and if they knew the truth
it may not set a good example for them. Please tell me
what to do. Thank you. A MOTHER
DEAR MOTHER: I can best answer you by submitting
this exchange:

DEAR ABBY: I was born six months and two days
after my parents were married. [I figured it out when I
was 16.] When I mentioned it to my mother she became
flustered and close to tears so I never mentioned it again.
Mom and Dad are tops as parents, and I don't care if
they did have to get married, I love them just the same.
Abby, you could help a lot of people who had to get
married if you would tell them how to handle it when their
children bring it up.
Should they lie about the date of their marriage? Or
should they say the first baby was "premature"? What's
the best answer? THEIR DAUGHTER
DEAR DAUGHTER: The truth, while sometimes em-
barrassing, is always the best answer. But no couple HAS
to get married. The boy can run off and leave the girl to
face the problem alone. Or he can deny paternity.
Some girls choose abortion. Others prefer to have the
child, and put it up for adoption. Some have the child and
keep it.
The couple who marries when a baby is on the way,
and make a success of that marriage [and there are
many], deserve respect and understanding.

DEAR ABBY: You stated that a couple could be mar-
ried by a ship's captain. Whoops! Not any more. They used
to be, when voyages lasted months and sometimes years,
but times have changed, and so have the rules. Marriages
performed by captains at sea will legalize a union while the
couple is at sea, but when they reach land, they must be
remarried. VOICE OF EXPERIENCE
DEAR VOICE: Thanks. I am presently over my head
in letters from readers who advise me of the change. Mea
gulpa.

DEAR ABBY: Here is my solution for that artist who

0


found it hard to paint outdoors [landscapes, etc.] because
he always drew a crowd who watched him and sometimes
made remarks which distracted him.
I also enjoy painting landscapes. I don't object to a few
spectators, but when they get too chatty, I simply remove
my hat and pass it.
I rarely get more than a few coins, but it sure thins out
the crowd in a hurry. ANOTHER ARTIST


TRIAL INTO MURDER OF FREEPORT HAITIAN


111ii1 SPRI M Court trial
ol a 28-, ear-uo!d Haitian
national acLused it the March
5 murder ol a tellow
couIntryinan opened Mnnda ,
before C(iefi Justi,,t Leonard J
Knowles.
Bus-biON Willie John,
represented by attorney Roy
Ilenderson. is a ,used oI killing
Willie Charles, also a 1Haitian.
after an argument at a party onii
the night oft March 4-
(Crown Counsel Mr Fred
Waterman -uesday afternoon
called on court interpreted.
Mrs. Vera Cartwright to read a
statement taken from the
accused after his arrest at
Freeport on May 6
In it, the accused said he did


n It intend killing his
r1iin na'e w hlitin hit dest ribed
is being larger than hle '%as lie
,,said that !he dJ w'a,'ed hlad
ithrli tltied to kill h il ,

()In t i :ht ti t the p.ill at
Si'ish.ier I)nvT i e he s,;d lh r met
thiL' attused A.lnl several o( his
ilriends atnd al his girl itrin nd
%khii his r .f'On-ii ata e %% as
,11 e tiliil ing to win It runilii h
W I l!i Jo hn I .ild his
S 1iii in it was nol t in tlit'
w Ilii InT's jI ir ,s s1, o' Iiould
r et 'I e ttc cr-r I li ti ,'i lit
InI d t I tet Bl l at tl i party,
lle said. his r Io i late old Ill s
riCends ihe (CWillie JohnI had
only one pair oi underv.caut
lie s.id in the statemenCi t it


made him feel ashamed
On the early morning of
March 5. upon returning to
their rented flat, he said he
became afraid when he entered
the room. When he heard his
room-mate cough, "I stuck the
knife in him" he had recorded.
'I did not mean to kill
Charlie," the accused also said
in the statement.
I earlier. the court heard the
evidence of a witness who said
he gave the accused a ride from
Freeport to Lewis Yard after
he met him with his suitcase in
his hand.
Hle said he gave Willie John a
second ride later in the day,
about 6 p.m.. when he again
met him with a bundle of


OPENS
clothes. The accused asked to
be taken to the airport, he said.
The witness said that Willie
John was in a fight, but
declined to say anything else
about his problems. He acted
very frightened when they saw
a policeman.
At the airport, the accused
asked him to purchase his
ticket to Nassau. The witness
bought the ticket, but he had
the clerk write it up in his (the
witness') name, he told the
court. Leaving the airport, he
made inquiries at Freeport and
two women told him
something which made him
contact the Criminal
Investigation Department, he
said. Policemen then arrested
the accused, he said.


-From Page 6
Matron, Nassau, and a
certificate for having
successfully diligently and
honourably initiated and
performed the duties of Grand
Matron for a period of four
years.
Mrs. Rahming is also a
member of Acklins, Crooked
Island, and Long Cay
Association, treasurer of the
Bahamas Mothers' Club and
treasurer of the Trustee Board
of the International Masons
and Stars.
Franklin Walkine, son o*****
Franklin Walkine, son of Mr.


and Mrs.. Horace Walkine of
Pyfrom's Addition, received a
Bachelors of Science degree
with a major in Biology and a
minor in Chemistry from the
University of Detroit. A
graduate of St. Anne's High
School, Nassau, Mr. Walkine is
a member of Alpha Eplison
Delta Honary Society of
pre-medical students and was
recently honoured at the
annual dinner of this society
for outstanding academic
achievements. Hie plans to
further his studies in medicine
at the Wayne State University
School of Medicine, Detroit,
Michigan.


FEATU^ti
Author Hal Ltndsey (Late Great Planet Earth and Satan is Alive and
Well on Planet Earth) guides viewers to the bizarre world of the occult
declaring it to be not just a passing fad but a vital part of the continuing
struggle of Satan to usurp the throne of our eternal God
Mr Lindsey declares that in witchcraft, astrology Oufla Boards and
other forms of the Occult people do experience supernatural phenom-
enon and that from the ruins of Babylon to Main Street. U S A. people
are being drawn by mystical voices that call from darkness
The film concludes with a personal explanation of the powers of evil
applied to the weakness of man A young person tells of involvement
in ceremonies of witchcraft, demon possession and human sacrifice
without feelings of murder or sense of wrong
The purpose of this film is to document the reality of the Satanic
power of the occult that is a threat to mankind regardless of the level
of the involvement It presents the Gospel of Christ as the power that
budlds rather than destroys that offers hope rather than despair


8 for
$10.20


8 for


4 for $3.25


. u


WE GIVE AWAY GLASSWARE!


But any6Libbey set for $8 or more....


ABCO will give you a gift set FREE! AI(mM) LTD.

NOW THROUGH SEPTEMBER IOTH HTrl.oad


RED


8 for $10.40


_ ---


-- Y


iI


--


(9hr Xr~ibutw







1
12


Wednesday, August 29, 1973.


PIANIST HELPS

TO FILL NEED

I FOR TRAINING


/


uU:IEU (IL w


SHOWING
ening 9 'Phone 2 1004.2
WING SUSPENSE!"
[ ,rt P' : i ; A 1. rl- .


1005


I


I *A At AN BA. 'LL I''NI R ;i I"
,*E TECHNICULORA PG .
MA11 1< A/ A, Il l /\C/-:S
SCI', b Tli%1\ A) fIbSo:d).
aimed'by 8:45, will be sold


first

I


served basis


Now thru Friday
Continuous Showings
trom 3 00

"AI-AC(HIE GOLD" Gr
Lex Barker
Pierre Brice


PL. S


"THIEF OF BGDADI)
Sieve Reeves
Georgia Moll


SHOWING
s from 2:30, Evening 8:30
ne 3 4666


NOW S
Matinee 2:15 & 4:45, Ev
r "MIND-BLO


*






I

S AUMNVEPSAl, RELEASE
St7 <(/ I11/ / FOR
P.IA I A I'A/. II
Reservations not cla
on first come, f


Now thru Friday
Matinee starts at 2:
Evening 9 00
"5 FINGERS OF I DUATH
Hang Lung P(l
Okada

PLL'S

"THE SCALPHI'i1 I K
Burt Lancaster
Ossie Davis
'Phone 2-2534



I NOW
Matinee Continuou
'Pho







I f







SUGGESTED FOR
PARENTAL D
SORRY NO P/


lupnfirhtuf
A UNIVERSAL PICTURE TECHNICOLOR%
SMA TURE A UDIENCl:S
ISCRIETION A I) VISED.
ASSES ACCIPTt:D'


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\1 f l l ( I ,IIll I rather a
3 . ir old
SI i i , tL ,i rL'Ld
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p."!l- '; l'nitl d Statcs.
'.;i nd I i'port b, h in a
i ,i in t i r fihurch
:i: ndhl hias ppe.ircd at
S !i, r l nih t clul in
S; ; l i,. li iit lsiI is w hl at
hhill 1, ,,
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ll I A nt' h' r .1
d it n i hli fill', h, foi t il
I\ i!v. I 1'h' 7tc7 .ld S t1 ll

j ilh h il i )t lh .t ifti dl H .ih t11 1i
I1 '. 1 t .iim,
X 7lt- 1', 7 7 l L' 11 _It I

I i i' S t nI 1r 1 1lt 1 1 h ci' f it rt Ilir Id
Il \ !iPii lu 1irlli Lt"'ss Midhl K i ,
Il il A (;nll (luh ai s w il a,
t 1 ri ( i ,, dl, aind night lit -
t 1 1 7 'p l I tI nL1 d i nd
S. 7 .77I ( 77 in771 nw71h II
.l i l l 'il 7 7l if 7 t '. t .t .1t 7
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i v II f 7 !!tl7,' 7l77' 71 'li7 cTr'

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JiltntldcI l I 'Ii7I- 7tit 'Ce ilda.ry
h \1 ll. Ii, \, 'i e i i 77L' I t'l
77,77 77 7\ 7,, 7'i tiii,7Y k antd

Si t i d ; i t c t i ti s i >. l
,i .1t1 1 7 1i7 L7777il .il plai s t,
.",'7 7i .7l' li 7inh i 1i1ldrcii a;7nd
fi- ;'li IIi>i7ls tl 7 s. ;is w 77l .J S
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'n.l 777 p 7 7p7l;tn ti7l7 l 1 ,AnTn l ng it


O()1 r' 7 .iii. ho"i .irt 7 55
f',' ,iturrs 7. 't :|S I ) O5
I \ I I SIVI
STARTS TONITE *
7( 7i7'l(l "7 5 .. I I SS
I III ll I 7 i a\ th 1
BURT LANCASTER thee to hide
ALAIN DELON ,
PAUL SCOFIELD


PG=QR
APSQ)


BANK HELPS COLLEGE BOY
DONATION BY BAHAMAS COMMONWEALTH BANK
has made it possible for 19-year-old Alexander Beckles,
right, to complete arrangements for entering Prairie View
A. & M. College in Texas next month. Alexander is shown
above receiving the bank's cheque from Truman Penn,
assistant manager, whose wife was Alexander's teacher at
Prince William High School where he was a top student.
Son of Mrs. Gwendolyn Beckles, of Chippingham.,
Alexander plans to major in political science, with a minor
in economics.


BLUE MARLIN CATCH
Everette Sands (right) of Butler and Sands congratulates
an old friend, Jim Klassen from Long Island, New York on
his fine catch at the 22nd annual Native Fishing
Tournament. It was a 360 pound Blue Marlin fishing off the
boat Faro Blanco. Photo: William 'Gus' Roberts.

FORMER TOASTMASTERS' NIGHT


IT WI I I 7h' '7toi mi r
to il inaste f 's lgh it thle'
Ihursliday Ilwn-i o! ( the
B a l1 .a 1 il ; s 1) r .1 n 1i ()
ToastmI i!,7tcrs Ilnl7' .il7l7ioni.l it
the Britannia B aich Hllotel on
Paraidise Island. Ji 'spok7 si.i. n
s.iid
All l former toa,,liast7.'rs ar7 C
being invited 7t 7i7tend ti7e
meeting.
'The spokesman l d said (lic
Mr. Alfred lae ( .
cl airllman o7.1 f h- B hIati.7a,77
I) ev t've I7op1 'lc t (t ,)ri)7 nr.ati7l7n.


\r. William Alien. chairman of
llBhamnlailr,. 1dwin Carey,
Brian Gibson, Rico Simms.
PIeter D)rudge nlld Leroy
ilanna. Warren Rlle is to be
Slihe valulator
Ihe rm7c'tinl is schedule-d to
tarit at 8:30 p7 i 77
TIDES
. ligh 8 23 a.m. and 844


Low 2.02 7t rn

SUN


and 2.21)


r r 1N CAAIqA .CONDITIONING while Bradle7 R7beit, 7ill b Rises 5, 50 a.m
_ a .table topics chairmllin Sets 32 p1ii
Scheduled spcakcs in hude
N aNI


JUNKANOO CLUB

NOW APPEARING

(Thru. Sat. st. of Sept.)

in
TWO BIG SHOWS
NITELY
SHOW TIME I I:PM. & 1:A.M.






SINGING HIS GOLD RECORD HITS
"I CAN SEE CLEARLY NOW" "STIR IT UP - "MY MERRY GO ROUND"
STAR STUDDED JUNKANOO SHOW
PICK POCKET PEARL JOSE "THE SILVER PRINCE"
PRINCESS EILEEN BILl RONAPARTE 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

Z 3,,1 )i ? 3Z LJ0J 2r .i 2 0's f o


FILM ON 'THE OCCULT'

TO BE SHOWN SATURDAY


BAHAMAS Youth
tFvangelism Fellowship will
present "The Occult", a
documentary film. at
Government High School
Auditorium at 8 pm on
Saturday. This film is free to
the public.
Arthur Hal Lindsey guides
viewers to the bizarre world of
the occult declaring it to be
not just a passing fad but a
vital part of the continuing
struggle of satan to usurp the
throne of our eternal God. Mr.
Lindsey declares that in
witchcraft, astrology, ouija


boards and other forms of the
occult, people do experience
supernatural phenomenon and
that from the ruins of Babylon
to Main Street, USA, people
are being drawn by mystical
voices that call from darkness.
The film concludes with a
personal explanation of the
powers of evil applied to the
weakness of man.
A young person tells of
involvement in ceremonies of
witchcraft, demon possession
and human sacrifice without
feelings of murder or sense of
wrong.


ENTIRELY NEW DECOR
plis fllISCIllA ROLLIHS
HIENIE MKiEHI TIE CITlllONS
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
fro,', 10 p.m. until ..
Cantonese Dining, Tasty Snacks from 7 p.m.
NO COVER, NO MINIMUM
BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND


het (~rtbttte


ALFRED STURRUP, 23, is who is finding fulfillment in his
a young Bahamian musician chosen career . music-


I WALKABOUT P.G.


Announcing

the Opening in

September of a


NURSERY SCHOOL

operated by qualified


PRE-SCHOOL PERSONAL

Hours 8 a.m to 5:30 p.m.

Either full day or mornings only
available

Interested parents Please telephone

Miss Cole at 31834


Exciting things are

happening at the Fabulous

Trade Winds Bar & Lounge

Paradise Island
>.ea .a :. .'<'a."" l*, ; ;. .s.
NOW APPEARING














the "I C ennetl
Featuring

THEOPHILUS COAKLEY

& LITTLE EOil

SHOWTIMES NIGHTLY: 10:40 & 12:40

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




Iishiiid


I I


I


I I


_ __


AIR CONDITIONE
SHIRLEY STAM, JPL--PARKING


i"













Wednesday, August 29, 1973.


13


h (gribunt r_ _


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


REAL ESTATE


C10682
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park -
executive type home. 4
bedrooms, 212 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.

C 10650
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.


C10973
24 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.

C11066
TOWN PROPERTY has .06
acres. Well cultivated grounds
fruited, house laundry, main
house 2 storeys, about five
bedrooms 4 baths, spacious
sitting rooms, separate dining.
Priced so low it would amaze
you available for showing
anytime for action ring the
action numbers 22033, 22307,
evening 41197.
HILL-TOP GORGEOUS
VIEWS situate Out East. 21'2
level. Enclosed grounds,
swimming pool, patio,
manicured grounds. Spacious 4
bedrooms, plus ground floor
pool room, plus complete one
bedroom 1 bath living quarters.
Suitable large family. Fully
carpeted, Tastefully and
expensively decorated, without
a doubt, one of the best
offerings. If you like high-class
living in a high class area with
high class house, ring us to
view. Above $300,000.00 No
curiosity seekers please. DIAL
DAMIANOS, 22033, 22305,
evenings: 41197.
WESTWARD VILLAS 4
bedrooms 3 baths, furnished,
newly decorated, and of
course, swimming pool. Ideal
for entertaining. Rights to the
beach. Asking $70,000.00 By
appointment.

SHIRLEY PARK 4
bedrooms 2 baths, furnished,
only $50,000.00 High and dry.
DIAL THE ACTION
NUMBERS 22033, 22305,
22307, evenings 41197.


HOUSE MONTAGU HEIGHTS
three bedrooms two baths,
furnished, enclosed grounds,
selling for a low as $40,000.00
Four Bedroom house, 2 baths,
furnished. Only $35,000.00.
Off Lakeview Ave., three
blocks from Montagu.
DIAL DAMIANOS 22033,
22305,41197.
SPACIOUS 4 bedrooms 2V/2
baths, furnished house, on two
lots of land, Out East. Spacious
pool 38 by 18 plus (Gunite)
Patio. Well built Bahamian
House. All this for only
$70,000.00 Quiet secluded
area.
HIGH VISTA Corner
Bay and High Vista modern
house with swimming pool
some views of sea. Only
$55,000.00 See by
appointment. Can finance.
DIAL DAMIANOS, 22033,
evenings 41197.

C10888
FOR THE DEPOSIT of $7F
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.

C11062
For choice lots,
commercial property appraisals
auctioneering and property
consultant call C. W. Sands at
Bill's Real Estate 23921.
WE OFFER GOOD PRICES
TO OUR PURCHASERS AND
QUICK ACTION TO THOSE
WISHING TO SELL


REAL ESTATE


C11063
FOR prompt attention arnd
good service whether you wish
to buy a home sell or rent call
Mrs. Evans at Bill's Real Estate
23921. We can offer houses in
all price ranges and in all
sections of New Providence at
competitive prices.


C 10760
FOR SALE fully furnished 3
bedroom house 1st Terrace,
Centreville. Rainwater tank
with pressure pump.Lot 150 x
100, fully landscaped, all
underground utilities, cash
only. $60,000. Phone 5-8311.

C11056
FOR SALE IN BLAIR
ESTATE Lot 100' x 150'
Telephone 31562 or 24725.

C11061
ATTENTION doctors if you
are now paying rent on your
office accommodations may
we introduce you to a good
real estate investment at a low
asking price. Situated on a
corner lot in a good area in
Palmdale. The lot contains a
two bedroom stone residence
which could easily be
converted into office
accommodations and is selling
at the low price of $25,000.00.
For information call Bill's Real
Estate.
C11053
WESTWARD VILLAS 3
bedroom 2 bathroom, House
completely furnished,
airconditioned, landscaped
yard, walled all around for
safety, garage and an extra
room with bath and shower for
a general maid. Selling at a low
price of $40,000. Owners
leaving the island. This house
was valued at $55,000 one year
ago. For information call
Neville A. Hanna at Plot Realty
Company Ltd. P. 0. Box
N1492, Telephone 22460.


C 10684
HARBOUR ISLAND desirable
elevated lot adjoining
Residency ground 82' x 123' x
93' x 141'. Phone 31252
before 8 p.m.

FOR SALE OR RENT
C10771
3 BEDROOMS, one bath,'
Joans Heights, South Beach.
See Philip 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. i!/ acres, beautiful
garden planted for privacy.
Phone 77205 or 28162 for
appointment to see.

FOR RENT
C10677
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE-
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking,
Inquire 4.2017.

C10653
ONE EXTRA LARGE two
bedrooms, two bath, and one
extra large one bedroom
apartment. With large living
and dining all, basically
furnished Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities, Phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned.
Phone 54631 between 8 a.m.
and 5 p.m.
C10676
LARGE ONE BEDROOlI.
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call
CHESTER THOMPSON REAL
ESTATE 2-4777-8.
C10652
2 2 BEDROOM APART-
MENTS consisting of living
dining room, kitchen and
bathroom, basically furnished
Twynam Avenue. Phone
5-8185.
C10651
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT
Montrose Avenue. Basic
furniture, 1 bedroom
airconditioned, washer. To
view telephone 2-1722-3.


C11014
2 BEDROOM, 1
STUDY/BEDROOM, 2 BATH
HOUSE, SANS SOUCI
FULLY FURNISHED'
CENTRAL AIRCONDITION-
ING- NICE GARDEN TELE.
21690 before 5, evenings
42295.


FOR RENT


C11013
TWO BEDROOM furnished
apartment, with phone in Blair.
Phone 32197 six to nine p.m.
C 10663
4500 sq. ft. warehouse of"
office space, "available
immediately. Montrose
Avenue. To view, telephone
2-1722-3.
C10962
ONE BEDROOM, furnished
apartment, upstairs over
Buccaneer Inn $180.00
including light & water. For
information call 5-4616.2-4087
C10757
ONE & 2 Bedroom apartments,
Centerville, Ring 5-8679 ask
for Mr. Pritchard.

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

C 10980
A THREE bedroom fully
furnished house corner Mount
Royal and Madeira $250.00
per month. Call 5-8954
evenings.

C11019
FURNISHED THREE
BEDROOM two bath house int
Seabreeze Estates,
airconditioners, telephone,
garage, laundry room,
automatic washer and dryer.
$400.00 Phone 5-8512

C 11052
Unfurnished 2 bedroom
apartments, good location off
Mackey Street. Telephone
5-1758.


C10671
COMMERCIAL
Montrose Avenue.


BUILDING,
3200 sq. ft.,


suitable for store, offices, or
warehouse, $290.00 monthly.
Call 2-8165.

CARS FOR SALE
C 11022



,I \ U
Central arage
"' lheasiestPlace mtn :assait to Trader
TODAY'S
SPECIAL BUY
1972 PONTIAC
VENTURA II $4250.00
Also Available
1970 TOYOTA /4 ton truck
white standard shift good
condition, low mileage only -
$1,550.00
1973 BUICK CENTURY 4
door sedan, automatic, air
conditioned, radio, power
steering & brakes w/w tyres,
very low mileage, very clean
$6250.00.
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA II
white, automatic, 4 door
sedan, sun roof, power steering
& brakes w/w tyre, very good
condition $4250.00
1971 FORD CORTINA 4
door sedan, automatic yellow,
very good condition, new paint
job. $1650.00
1970 HILLMAN MINX
s/wagon gold, 4 door,
standard shift, recently
repainted, a fine car $1350.00
1972 VAUXHALL VIVA
s/wagon green automatic, 2
door, very good condition, low
mileage a fine car $2350.00
1972 VAUXHALL FIRENZA
2 door coupe, standard shift
on the floor, blue, very good
condition low mileage $1975
1972 CHEVY IMPALA 4
door sedan, automatic, radio,
power steering & brakes, blue,
air conditioned $5975.00
FINANCING AVAILABLE-
COME IN AND SEE US
Oakes Field near
Police Barracks
Phone 3-4711
C10975
1963 FORD TRUCK, Flat
Dump, $1,600. Phone 3-1519.

C11015
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.


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


TILTHIS SAT.


CARS FOR SALE


HURRY!


II


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
C 11012
CORTINA, 15,000 miles,
registered April 1971, one
English driver, excellent
condit ion, maintained
regardless of expense, best
offer over $1,200. Ring
7-7530.


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

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



C11064
Having a birthday party
Friends in to dinner? Or would
you yourself like to enjoy
some delicious homemade
breads, cakes and pastries. Call
31340 and place your orders
now for mouthwatering four
layer chocolate cakes, apple,
coconut, pumpkin, arid raisin
pies and delicious white anrd
brown homemade bread.


I CARD OF THANKS
C11065
MR. CLAYTON Algreen
husband of Enid Algreen and
all the "Grist Family" wish to
extend to their many friends,
relatives and the public both
here and abroad, their sincere
thanks for all the kind
expressions of sympathy in
cards, letters, telegrams and
floral tributes during their
recent bereavement Special
thanks to Father McKernan of
St. Thomas More's Church,
also Kemp's Funeral Home for
all their cooperation.
Again we say thank you.
CLAYTON ALGREEN
AND THE GRIST
FAMILY

MARINE SUPPLIES
C11006
BARGAIN For Quick Sale,
strong 15 foot boat ideal for
fishing. 20 H.P. Mercury and
Trailer. $700.00, 2-8048.

C1 1020
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


HELP WANTED


II


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


C 10967
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,
hafter, auto pilot, depth finder,
stereo, etc. Diving platform,
live well, out riggris, 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.

L SCHOOLS I


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.rn 3:30 p.m.,
8:30 a.m. 5.30p.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.
C10959
ENTER A NEW WORLD
OF FASHION
Learn to sew with and without
patterns.
You may Register Daily
Monday Saturday 8 a.m. to
8 p.m. at The Elegant School
of Fashions and Dressmaking
Corner Shirley and Fowler
Streets. Term begins
September 3, 1973. for more
information call 53223.
C10828
REGISTRATION for the Day
Nursery (Toddlers) and the
Day School (Kindergarten)
continues at the Office of the
Bahamas Gospel Mission
Chapel Montrose Avenue,
Shirley Heights, Tuesdays and
Wednesday from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. & from 5:30 p.m. to 9
p.m. Ages for the Toddlers
Division 15 months to 3 yrs.,
Ages for the Kindergarten
Division 3 years to 5. Both
departments open September
3rd. Further information may'
be obtained from the office or
by calling Mrs. G. Nottage c/o
Phone 24537.

C11060 TUITION
HOPEDALE CENTRE, a
private school catering to child
ren with special needs, physical-
ly or emotionally handicapped
(retarded, spastic, autistic,
language problems, etc.)
Qualified, degree teachers, for
additional information 35492
or 31990.

ART SUPPLIES

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

WANTED
C10963
WANTED ACCOMMODi\-
TION for Sept. 1st, 1,2, or 3
bedrooms for new teachers
from England. Please reply
Queen's College Primary
School, Box N7127 or
Telephone 31666- 32153.

HELP WANTED
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.


C11010
SCUBA DIVING
MASTER R/INSTRUCTOR,
preferably cert;ied needed
immediately. Only a Bahamian
need apply. Please call Stella
Maris Inn, Long Island,
through the Nassau Overseas
Telephone Operator.


I' I- I-- I~ I


Cl0
GO
CO
FO


HELP WANTED FOR SALE !.SJ__SS
)989 C10986
LF PROFESSIONAL AND 1973 SUZUKI 50 cc, as new. C11055
NT ROLLER WANTED Owner leaving. Call GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY to
R RESORT GOLF CLUB. 2-2125 or 77385. own your own business -
Mutbbe oasrr geiea ofee trcotmpie


Must be able to assumrne 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.


C 10988
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 at
5-7511.
C 10922
VEHICLE SERVICE
WRITER (MALE)
ABC MOTORS.
MUST have these qualities:
Thorough knowledge of all
phases of automotive repair
and maintenance; sober;
ambitious; pleasing personality;
legible handwr ting. Paid
holidays, untfoims and many
other fringe benefits. Call Mr.
William: at 21031.
C 10923
AUTO MECHANICS
ABC MOTORS LTD.
MUST be experienced in ali
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, iuniforns and
many other fringe benefits.
Call Mr. Williams at 2-1031.

C11013
HANDY Man to work in yard.
Experience in far filming
essential Sa.kiry $40.00 per
week Phonei 4-1 364

C11021
EXPERIENCED Salesman
required. Must have own
transportation. Phone 51071
for appointment.
C 11058
Two experienced chess or shirt
makers. Apply Linda's
Children's Fashion corner of
Wulff and Market Street,
Phone 34958.
C 11057
TEMPORARY POSITION for
7-weeks ... female High School
Standard. Answering
telephones, local deliveries and
some filing. Call PLAYTOURS,
2-2931 ask for Mrs. More, 9
a.1m. to 4 p.m.

TRADE SERVICES
C10661
Pinder's Customs

Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. 0. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434

C10638
PATIO AWNINGS
AND CARPORTS
HURRICANE AWNIr-'.S,
SHUTTERS, PANEfI .


John S. Georrl',
& Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and pinmpi
service call 28421.

C10972
LAWNS, HEDGES, BE ACHiES.
For all your gardening need-.,
trimmina, hedqinq, pruninri.
beach cleaning, fou proMnpt,
reasonable and efficient service
call 5-1044
C10637
T.V ANTENNAS Boisicis'01
homes, apartments and hotel,
Sales and s-rvices. Call Douglas
Lowe 5-9404 WrRLD O 0
MUSIC, Mackey Stieet next to
Frank's Place.


* DRESSES


* PLAY SUITS


* PANTS

*SHORT SETS

* DIAPERS


C 11068
QUARTER HORSE mare 8
years old excellent condition
for experienced rider or
breeding call 21634 9-5 p.m
and 41079 after 6 p.m.
C11025
HOUSEHOLD GOODS
INCLUDING BABY CRIB and
mattress. Headboard and Bed
Frame, TV Antenna, Washer
and Dryer, End Tables, Dinette
Set, Rugs. Call 31647.
C 11024
ONE LOVE SEAT (small
couch) $75.00
ONE MANUAL Portable
Typewriter (like new) $80.00.
ONE ADDING MACHINE -
10 key ELECTRIC $45.00
To View Call 5-4380


offered at rock bottom price-
souvenirs, ladies' & children'
wear Tel 53136 or 31562
after p.m.

PETS r n SALE j
C11001
Purebred DALMATIAN
puppies, 8 weeks, had puppy
shots. Males $125, Females
$100. Phone 3-1230, 3-9033.


OSe Oribunt
CLASSIFIED
ADVS.

in Nassau

2-1986 Ext. 5

in Freeport

352 -6608


GRAND BAHAMA I




CLASSIFIED


CARS FOR SALE I HELP WANTED
C6197 C6203
FIVE WHEELS OF GRAND JOB TITLE: (FOURt
BAHAMA LTD., GENERAL REPAIRMEN
BOX F-555, MINIMUM EDUCATION:'


FREEPORT,
GRAND BAHAMA
OFFER
GRAND PRICE REDUCTION
OF VEHICLES
NOW IN STOCK

NEW PON T IAC
PARISSIENNES, 4 door
sedans, factory air, radio,
automatic, power steering
$5,900
NE W PONTIAC
P A R I S S I E N N E S
BROUGHAM, 4 door sedan,
factory air, radio, tape, power
windows, power seats,
automatic, (4 ONLY) $6,900
NEW PONTIAC ASTRE
HATCHBACK, 2 door sedan,
factory air, power steering,
automatic, radio, (3 ONLY)
$4,750.
NEW BUICK GRAN SPORT,
2 door sedan, factory air,
radio, tape, automatic, floor
console, rally wheels, 1! vinyl.
(CHOICE OF 3) $6,950
NEW CADILLAC DE VILLE,
4 door sedan, fully loaded, all
power.(CfHOIC Of 2)$10,700.

"CALL US NOW"
Tel: FREEPORT 352-7001

HELP WANTED
C6209
RETAIL SHOP MANAGER,
male, for shop in Bazaar that
sells Far East products and
precious jewellery. Must have
thorough knowledge of these
items. Responsible for shop
inveitoly, ,equLisitioning ofi
stock, daily balancing of cash,
sales slips and charge slips.
Apply in writing to:
CALCUTTA LIMITED, Box
F-847, Freeport, Bahamas


Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCEr
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIESC-
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts and maintains
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personne
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6199
KEY PUNCH OPERATOR (1y
Key Punch Operator to operat.-
I.B.M. machine. Should have a
least 1 year experience on I.B.-
M. Key Punch, preferably
I.B.M. 5496 Data Recorder.;
Salary will be based or
experience and ability.
MAITRE D': (1) Maitre D' toM
run large Dining Room area,-
with at least 8 to 10 years
experience.
Interested Persons Apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA, Personnel Office
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday. Elon Martin,
Jr., Personnel Director.

C6207
ASSISTANT CONTROLLER
experience with
bookkeeping required and
experience with office
s u p revision helpful .
Opportunity for advancement
to controllership within one


year.
D'Albenas
Bahama )
352-869 1.
Whitney


Agency (Grand
Ltd., Telephone
Mr. Michael


C11079



BIG SALE !

AT CENTRAL GARAGE-


1973 DODGE DART 4 DR.
BIG "6" ECONOMY ENGINE, P/S P/B
FACTORY AIR COND., RADIO PLUS
MANY CUSTOM FEATURES
UP 00
SAVE 5 O1,00.

BRAND
1973 RND AVENGERS

SAVE To $500O

BRAND
1973 AND ROLLS ROYCE

SAVE $3,00000



CENTRAL GARAGE
TELEPHONE 3-4711 THOMPSON BLVD.







kiddyrama


OI


Save


Up To 50%


Star Plaza,

Market Street mear lay.


__


-----~- I


1


- -- --


- I


-I


II


I


_ _











Wednesday, Augus+ 29, 1973.


Stt riffrnnr


ImTih SURE WANTED TO BEPA/L! D YA NOTICE HE HELD
MYHANOALL7H TIME WE WERE IN 7HE ?"



i IXIDM -


"I could forgive you for biting those judges, but ripping
off the GRAND rize ..."

CROSSWORD RANE PAUIe
PUZZLE L QE 6GO
ACROSS 31 Harvest LTS P LES
goddess I T
1. Forage plant 33. Brandy liqueur O
4. Solitary 35. Exists ROARI
8, Accountant 36 Steak NAM
11. Taste 38. Having a will U P C
12. Figure skating 40. College A I $ A I N
jump building p OE OR ON
13. Owned 42. Mark r E 1
14 Plastic wrap 43. Sheared SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'
16. Fluent sheepskin SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY
18. In a dither 46 In the lead DOWN 6. Ornamental
20. Egg drink 49. Annoy clock
21. Cabbage tree 50. Gusher I Sigmoid 7. Verve
24. Theater box 52 Compass point 2. Creek 8. Flea
27. Toward 53 Oahu token 3. Prop 9. Police
28. Severity 54. Dregs 4 Wool fat organization
30. Attention 55. Some 5 Steer 10 Beverage
15 Dyeing
i 2 3" 5 6 7 8 9 10 apparatus
SA __ I17 Moaintain
-, 12 I defile
S 19 Leg-of-lamb
q IS 716 I1 21. Bomb
h'8 vi9 i0 -22. Slangy
19 negativee
S22 23 English poet
S 25 Pace
29 g30 26 Gaelic
29 Scalawags
1 32. 3 4 35 32. Hunting dog
6 3 l34. Beehive State
36 3T 38 39 37 Make lace
S- 39 Ring
o 41. Stadium
3 4P4 8- 43. Wire measure
-3 44. Raw metal
9 SO I 45.Formerly

-53 1- W 47.--Arbor
S 48. Tunisian ruler
Por time 30 min. AP Newsfeatures 8.31 51. French article
RUPERT and MISS SAMANTHA-26


Rupert picks up one of the dolls. "This one
is exactly like your helper Benjy!" he
exclaims. "But it's only a toy!-" -All my
helpers were once toys,' says the old lady,
" until I spoke to them in a secret way. These
are spare dolls, and perhaps later on I shall
make them my helpers too Now. take that
doll with you to Nutwood and exchange it for


r~mm~m


possibilities



H 1


i i4






'> 7,12 hly 11IM M'l4h %\
Ac4ros4
I niitllable r lchildre'n- 1:, 1i
(5., 4)
11 t';i ialn( r. <1:
SIzeable. (,')
I I. Tidy. (1)
12. alhl. edl. (:1)
:1. :I'iUnsuIal thilne (. l)
15. I'lanio enuert. (.1)


Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN
rI ||












White mates in three moves at
the latest, against any defence
by V. Nielseii). Curiously
reminiscent rf a famous puzzle
attributed to Paul Morphy, this
new s e tt in g has a solution
quiLe distinct roii the Muorphy
classic. For instance 1 RI R-2,
hoping for I P-R3? 2
It RP mate, would fail to a
black knight move.
Par tinies: 1I minute, problems
master: 2 miunltes, problem
expert; 5 minutes, good: 111
minutes, average; 20 minutes.
novice

bt iul l l .i\ NU. a 1 -1

Chess Solution
1 R KItP, B-R: 2 R -.KB6,
and i/ 2 . B / R: 3 B B mate.
or if 2 . Kt mores; 3 R Bs
mate, or if 2 . P R4: 3 R R6
mate.


the real Benjy. But be sure your friend isn't
looking. Oh yes, I will! promises Rupert.
" Margot won't kr-e'. -e; dffcrasV". Then
Miss Samantha hands him a small sealed
tube. Give Benjy this," she says. "It will
solve your worries over Pompey's birthday
presents."
ALL RIGHTS RFESEVED


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4iol 1:1 1of 1 Ru ils ili i(444 1A4 i tllith
lihllt 111: 1111 (iliill4 I)1(111 ihllkiin g
611 41: 1 3.I' ,% TN lN 4.111: i 4I l, lilall4
4 i tll 1 1. o ( l g.
Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
JUST as there'. no "old "anec-
dote-if you l"aven't heard it, it's
new---so there's no old bridge
hand. A pretty problem, which
I first mot before the War, crops
up again in Bridge d'Italia and








4-
isthe motions. Canthis tie do rubetter
'ridthan the in" champion of Russian-
.,origin who Ruis said to have gone
down 10 8 7 6
the chance East will ru the KA.
West East
*J 10 D +K 7 6 54 3
05 45432
065432 Q-


KJQ1098t 7

tONTIIAC'f 7-: LEAD 4K
atBore going any further, the
reader may like to go through
the tons. Can olutie do better
than the champion ofA Russian
origin who is said to have gone
down ?
crosses to hicks are there, but the
diamonds are blocked and given
the chance. Eastrumpt wll ruffs the QA.
Can the grand slam be made?
Yes, but only if declare doesn't
discard a losing spade on the 4A,
ont trick one!
This is the lution.ds havrowing
a diamond on the 4A, declare
crosses o the wellA, ruffs the 2,
and after cnk Hing back with a
second trump, ruffs the +Q. He
now thas one more trump than
dummy, so he discards the OvA
on his fourth trump and the on the *A. The diamonds having
been unblocked and the trumps
drawn, all is well.
FOR FULL details of the Eveninn
L rd irdgr Cong,.8. Io ble hold
AvowlS lank Gllihder weekend welit or
01.111146AM~a C"91hl'G2916i@'


L--


REX MORGAN, M.D.


jhe Comic Page


-I'


By DAL CURTIS

WELL, pocTOR- I'VE GOT TO
WILL YOU NEVERg TALK' TO YOU
STOP MAKING AND yoUR.
HOUSE CALLS WIFE, JOHN//


--CARROLL RIGHTER'S



,f t1 from the Carroll Righter Institute
y NR ( A.N fRAl II)-NDI(N(CIS: There are some
/ definite confusions in roost every mind today
and tonight, but there is a good chance such can be eliminated
and a right, constructive plan put in action by using cleverness
and conscientiousness in trying to, solve the problems present.
Be specific about stating aims
\APlII S (Mar 21 to Apr lu Although your mind is on
having some amusement, you could lose out where it counts
the most in some business opportunity (;et your job done
well Avoid one who argues in p m
IAURUS (Apr 20 to4 May 2iP Plan some time to get
together with those with whom you are most congenial and
relieve tensions Ihen you can get into those business matters
that are important and do them well 1 ty to please mate in
p Im
GCEMINI (May 21 to June 2 I Improving affairs t home, or
planning how to do so while at business is wise today Buy any
new pieces of furniture that are needed Pleasing kmn can pay
off in much affection
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) ( contact those
who can assist you in making your life easier and happier in
the future An associate will go along now with some plan that
he has turned down before Think and act constructively.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21i getting g rid of whatever is
obsolete and replacing with the new is wise, as well as finding
better ways to increase income Make repairs to property that
will add value as well as comfort Control your temper.
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) State your aims to key
persons and gain their support for your ideas which are
practical Ideal day to attend group meetings helpful to your
personal and business affairs Dress well
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) Put more order around you,
especially where personal, intimate things are concerned. Later
get business matters well handled Join with good friends
tonight for the conversations that are enjoyable, enlightening.
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21 (,ad about socially so you
can secure the information you need, while having a good
tirne Make sure you do not overdress. he casual look is best
now
SA( I IARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec 211 Make the
improvements in career matters that require immediate
attention, or you can lose out where it counts the most. Join
,sonic civic group which can hbe most helpful to y ou. Avoid one
who has an eye on your assets
IAPRI(ORN (Dec 22 1to Jan 20) You now understand
trends in the outside world and can take the right steps to
become more successful Be interested in that scientific
endeavor that is just your cup of tea Relax at home in p.m.
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Ileb '11 Operate in a most exact
way where debits and credits are concerned and improve your
image in business world Being clever with mate is most
important now Don't let anyone pull the wool over your eyes.
PISCE(S (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Dscuss with associates any
questionable points so you can come to a fine understanding
and present a united front for more success (;et into that civic
affair that brings you mole rco,)gnition I '1 ot-nd \ N 4ur powerful


JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS

---ArSLADE ROBERTS MAY I'M YOUNG AND IM A HOWDY
NOW, WILL YOU PLEASE BE INTERESTING BUT, LEGAL SECRETARY...BUT THERE, MA'AM,
ANSWER SLADE ROBERTS' HE'S A NO-NO FOR I'M NOT NAIVE, MR.
CALL? I'D LIKE TO SEE YOU YOUNG, NAIVE, LEGAL DRIVER
GET SOME INTERESTNO SECRETARIES!
MEN APARCL MEN T GTS! Ae K













APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotaky


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


THAT' RIGHT, MI.'
I BELIEVE 'YOU SAID ROPER! M KLEFFT
'ZANDRA AND HER ROOM- ASKED DIRECTIONS
MATE WERE LAST SEEM TO THE SHERIFFS
S j A JEWELRY STORE ? CIPICE





AND THERE THE TRAIL EIDS.
7z > THE SHERIPSAYS THE
WOMEN NEVER CONTACTED HIM
oI


SPEAK OF THE DEVIL, MIS KATE!
* LOOK WHO$ WAITING' FOR US/-.. HOPE
SMY KID HADN'T DRIVEN HIM LOCO/1







L47 ^W^


1


M


I I


i!


F -- -- --


__. -- -- -- --------


I


I


o T ,

12.:i


I-L~I -


r iE t",K I F- E -D
U MEA^NA A^?
X A. R TIM 'U 1
TOL.|R &CE
K L TT NER

K ITTEASER










Wednesday, August 29, 1973.


bhPe iribume


"How many compliments do you expect on your new
hat before you take it off and settle down to work?"


"YoU W usE IIM FOR AIT NOW...
HE THINKS WE'RE HISE// D$S./*'


"Wait a minute! Aren't those the croquettes I cooked you
ingrates for lunch?"


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS 28. Shout
1. Positive 30. Turf
7. Bush 32. World War II
12. Stupor battlesite
13. Breather 33. Nobel's
14. Comfort invention
15. Heron 35. Twilled cloth
16. de France 36. Pigeon
17. Unbranched 37. Half boot
antler 39. Sour
-18. Army officers: substances
abbr, 42. Early Italian
20. Unequaled 45. Black tea
25. Branch 46. Prayer
26. Dominate 47. Abounds
27. Theater sign 48. Coursers


DOWN
1. Old Siamese
coins
2. Scottish
murder fine


RUPERT and MISS SAMANTHA-27


Carrying the doll and the mysterious little tube,
Rupert thanks Miss Samantha for her kindness.
".It's lovely to know that you look after our
birthdays," he says. "Now, I'll ask the driver
tO take me back to Nutwood." But Rupert is
t9o late, for the busload of helpers is already
moving away. Please wait! shouts Rupert,
t ut his cry goes unheard. Dearie dear,


3. Charm
4. Single
5. Understand
6. Jackie's sister
7. Harpoon
8. Argue over
prices
9. Robot play
10. Avail
11. Pledge
17. Station
18. Fat
19. Site of the
Trojan War
21. Red dye
22. Jogging
23. Location
24. Street sign
29. Hit or miss
31. Leave
34. Meditates
38. Rose's
husband
39. Bright
40. Consonant
41. Beloved
general
42. Mayday
43. Salute
44. Abstract being


nosmmoIMII'


- -- ]
LiI


__I


Citles Across
Itlilding trade worker
Descrledi. (3)
Continental river. (4)
Seen nll many a garden.
Knot. (3)
Always. (4)
The eternal city. (4)
Title. (4)
Knight's pretix. (3)


(4-4)


Bridge
I *a VITO MOLLO
Dealer South Love All.
North
4 Q J 10 9 4
SQ 7 5 3

West East
4 AK 5 3 3 876
Q K V 9 82
0 75 A 92
SA 10 8 4 3 2 QJ9 7
South
2
A J 10 6 4
SK Q J10 8 6 3
South esL t North East

West leads the *K, then the
,A and continues with the 4A.
As deolarer sees It, the con-
tract hinges on picking up the
VK. The finesse is mandatory,
but dummy's only possible entry
is the OJ, and when East pro-
duces the OA, declarer is forced
to lay down the VA and drop the
bare ,vK.
That is what happened at the
recent Monte Carlo Tournament
at every table-With one notable
exception.
Nicola Gardener, now 24 and
still our youngest Life Master,
had the ill-fortune to come up
nst American international
die Kantar.
Sitting East, Eddie could see
why, instead of drawing trumps,
Nicola was trying to get to
dummy. Evidently, she wanted
to take a trump finesse. So he
would let her take it. Smoothly
Eddie followed to the OJ with
the 02! Of course, at this table,
though at no other, the VK made
a trick.
Nicola was playing with Rita


what a shame," sighs Miss Samantha. You've
missed it. There isn't another bus today.
That means you won't get home. . ." She
pauses to think. ".. unless I take you to
Nutwood myself. Yes, that's what I'll do. It
is out of my way, but I can spare the time."
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


Mongrel. (3)
Machine for raising water. (4)
Shout. (4)
Some other person, at random.
(6)
Evening. (4)
Imitate. (3)
Clues Down
Tarry opal (anag.). (9)
Ring. (9)
King of beasts. (4)
Dandy. (3)
Unilatehes. (5)
Mature. (6)
Cathedral city. (3)
Bishopric, (3)
(3)
Girl's name.
I, ets i n
Again. (8) N
N a m e N QA
known N
to t ea. 5
tasters.
C on ro d ed.
(6) I 1 9
Strong- arnli NEM '
man. (9)
Tears. (4) resterdaU's ,olution,

Oldroyd, as she will be doing
again a fortnight from now in
our Charity Bridge Congress.
t FOR FULL detail of the evenin.
Itdgrd IridMe Congree t ob held
AuIusit ank Holiday weekend, write or


Chess

.. A -- -.
-


I






The talking-point of the Las
Palmas tournament was this
position where the two Russians
Stein and Petrosian iBlack, to
move) met each other with a
round to go while sharing the
lead. Stein threatens Rx P or
B x P ch, and the amateur
spectators thought it quite nor-
mal when Petrosian defended
this threat by 1 . B-KB4.
Stein's rivals, however, were
not so pleased. They were
shocked by Pctrosian's move and
there was open talk of a Soviet
fix." What did they expect
Petrosian to play ?
Par t.mei: 10 seconds, master
or expert; 30 seconds, county
player; 1 minute, club strength;
3 minutes, average; 10 minutes,
novice.
SOLUTION NO 9652
Petrosian could have played
S. . P-R7! when 2 BP ch,
QxB; 3 RxQ tails to3 . .
P-RS Q) ch. A few moves later
they agreed a draw in a position
where the other masters thought
Stein was still lost . .



-- MOW many
L words of

R from the
A R letters shown
here? In
making a
A word. each
Letter ma ,
be used once
only. Each
uord n ust contain the large
letter. and there must be at
least one eight-letter word In
the list. No plurals: no foreign
words: no proper n a m e s.
TODAY'S TARGET: 35 words.
good; 41 words, very good: ',
words, excellent S solution
on Monday.
YESTERDAY SOLUTION:
Alias alma ainus atlas fall fatal
FATALISM film flam flat flit
lama lamia last Ilas lift list mail
malt milt sail salt silt slam slat
slim slit salt tall talma.


j7Ie Comic /9ae


C^ CARROLL RIGHTER'S
;IHOOROSCOFE

I from the Carroll Righter Institute
K'>" ^GENERAL TENDENCIES: Good for getting at
whatever work faces you and doing it in such
manner that you gain the goodwill of others as well as have a
wonderful feeling of satisfaction yourself Unusually good for
housewives to get home spotless and immaculate and for men
to have places of work in perfect functional order Action.
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) Don't waste a moment of this
precious day when you can get much accomplished if you
apply yourself early Find the right kind of clothing to suit
your personality Join good friends socially in p m
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Plan to do some entertaining
that will make those you love happier and give you much
pleasure You can take that small risk now you have been
afraid to do before Good results will come if you are sure of
yourself
GI M\INI (May 21 to June 21) You want to make some
additions at home that will please kin and the morning is a
good time Then get busy with business affairs Entertain at
home tonight and make a fine impression
MOON CIlLI)REN (June 22 to July 21) Set up
appointments early and then off to the shopping you have
been unable to do before Make sure that unusual business
matters are well handled Check your utilities and see if all is
in order Read some in p m
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Although spending is more your
speed, this is a good day to get into those big deals for which
you are famous and achieve big results Get quick advice from
that trusted banker fust Then proceed like a general
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Being with good friends is
your best bet today, and you can have both pleasant and
profitable moments, hours Group affairs are just your cup of
tea Make sure you do not spend beyond your means.
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) Being particularly devoted to
the one you love can bnng greater harmony for the future. Use
your intuition so you come closer to some cherished aim
Much happiness in p m
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 2 1) Confide in some good friend
a fine plan you have in mind and get his cooperation so it
becomes truly successful Get into the social circle that most
appeals to you in p m Converse intelligently
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) Fine day for making
the right impression on bigwigs in business who will appreciate
your ability Get credit built up Your success and happiness
can increase proportionately to your wise actions of this day
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) Seek that data you need
so your business operations will meet with far greater success.
Making new and clever associates among those with greater
background than yours is wise Think logically, constructively
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Discuss with associates
what your aims are, then get busy and do the work required
by such plan Be sure you show others you are going to keep
promises made, although there may be a slight delay Make
sure you hire right help
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Sit down and discuss honestly
with allies what it is you have in mind and listen to what they
have to suggest so you cement far better relations.


FIHE Make lou Very ( ROSS-word. The one with no niumberTs
id. except for Ihe lirst In each section. no order to the clues.
One hint hy coomnller TIM McKAY : Tie 4-4 total In the Arrosf
sectilons hoIuld he easy to spot. Solution oil Mildl;


I STFEE R'FER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard]


THIS" NO
QUENGTniONS.
a UNTIL YOU'VE
FINISHED


JiNRK


RED


-SMEA


__ ~_~_~~_~~________


WON'T TAKE lASt E. PATIENT WITH ME-- UT EN OU LEFT THE RECREATION
(E ,MORPF !IAN Ji' 7[FePltYV IMPORTANT THAT I GET AREA ON THE ROOF, YOU MEN
ALL RIGHT, COME IN, FiE MINUTES SOMF MORE INFORMATION AROUT CAME DOWN HERE TO START
BRICE- -RUill MV WIFE OF vC,' ;IA1, THE NIGHT OF >YOUR POKER GAME / DID
AND I WEkE PEAD JOHN r THE PARTY / C YOU ANY OF YOU LEAVE THE
TO HAVE INN E P EVERYTHING G*AME AT ANY TIME NO, I DON'T
IK NOW--- THINK 50---







aAl,.-t




JUD GE PARK ER By PAUL NICHOLS


I


--- _,


IL












Wednesday, August 29, 1973.


Mercury's star bowler Larry d'Albenas




shoots super 662, begins season well

By GLA STONE THURSTON
"I FEEL I'LL PROBABLY HAVE A FAIRLY GOOD SEASON," forecasted Mercury's star
bowler Larry d Albenas This "fairly good season" might just blossom into something super for the
12-year veteran. Coming off a match high of 604 points, which last week paced the defending
champions to a three same victory over Sawyer's Food and sole possession of first place, d'Albenas
last night shot a super 662 leading the Mercury Squad to a 2-1 victory over the strong City
Marketeers. "


In winning their lilth game
against one loss. Mercury
defeated (ilt Market '17-77.
921-953 and 901-813 taking a
one game lead over second
place Finco
Still having to howl with a
three-man team d 'Alhenas.
Leslie Pinder and .ctirlg teant
captain George IFriesen
controlled the game well with
hopes that team captain ( edrnc
Saunders and new addition
Dana Johnson. night return
next week
Mercury on the outset was
faced wi lth the acicuralc o
Ronnic lurnnquLest a1nd t eain
captain Burnice Sands who.
with coiiplcinentlar lielp
coring from Bills Roberts
made their presence telt in tihe
Pla/a League cimpetit, ii
Starting hlie first g[, aine last
night with strikes. Mercury
took a cointortahle lead 5over
the first four fritmes 1 his lead
however was tlireatened (loin


IN THI SL
OF THt- B/
(lEquity side


'PRI-MI ('COURT
AHAMAS


IN 1111 MA II R of
THADD)IUS JOHNSON


the fifth frame when
Turnquest found the 1-3
pocket for five consecutive
strikes Roberts, who
alternated strikes between the
first and third frames, again
c;.rne through with two more
as the Marketeers moved to
within three pins of the lead.
LINMAT(Il II)
[he consistency of
d'41benas was unmatched
though and a strong finish gave
\ Mercur- a 30 point win.
d'Albenas in contributing 215
to Mercury's first game
collected six strikes and four
spares Friesen, who also had a
strong finish, added I 77.
1 urnquest collected one
more strike than d'Albenas but
two misses dropped him to
212 Roberts had a 179.
I making the first game to get
wainm. the Marketeers, with
Roberts and Sands carrying the
weight. clamped down on the


No. 37
1972


the Petition of


AND

IN 1It! MATTI R of all that piece parcel or
tract of land comprising 10 Acres and being
Allotments number 38 and 39 of The
Sandilands Allotments and bounded on the
North by a Reservtation for a Public Road on0
the South by a Reservation for a Public Road
and on the -ast by Allotment number 40 of
the said Sandilands Allotment being land said
to be the property of Leroy Butler and on the
West by Allotment number 48 being land said
to be the property of Solomon Ambrister in
the Eastern District of the Island of New
Providence.
ANDI

IN Till MATTI R OF Till Quieting Titles
Act 1959

NOTICE

The Petition of TIIADDI US JOHNSON of the
Southern District of the Island of New Providence
in respect of:

AlL 1 that piece parcel or lot of land being
Allotment number 38 and Allotment number 39
of the Sandilands Allotment and comprising 10
Acres Situate 2130 feet West of the Fox Hill
South Beach Road and bounded on the North
by a Reservation for a Public Road on the South
by a Reservation for a Public Road to the East
by Allotment number 40 of the said Sandilands
Allotment and said to be land the property of
Leroy Butler and on the West by Allotment
number 48 of the said Sandilands Allotment and
said to be land the property of Solomon
Ambrister in the Eastern District of the Island of
New Providence.

THADD)US JOHNSON the Petitioner in this
Matter claims to be the Owner of the unincumbered
fee simple estate in possession of the said parcel of
land and has made application to the Supreme
Court of the Commonwealth of the Bahamas under
Section 3 of the Quieting Titles Act 1959 to have
his Title to the said tract of land investigated and
the nature and extent thereof determined and
declared in a Certificate of Title to be granted by
The Supreme Court of the Commonwealth of the
Bahamas in accordance with the provisions of the
said Act.
COPIES of the said plan may be inspected during
normal Office hours at the following places.

A. The Registry of the Supreme Court in the
City of Nassau in the Island of New
Providence.

B. The Chambers of the undersigned.

NOTICL, is hereby given that any person having
dower or a right to dower or an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before thle 28th day of September A. D. 1973 file
in the Supreme Court in the City of Nassau in the
Island of New Providence and serve on the
Petitioner or his Attorneys a Statement of his
Claim in the prescribed form verified by an
Affidavit to be filed therewith.
Failure of any such person to file and serve a
Statement of his Claim on or before 28th day of
September A.D. 1973 will operate as a bar to such
claim.

BETHELL, ZERVOS & CO.
Attorneys for the Petitioner,
The Bernard Sunley Building
Bay Street,
Nassau. Bahamas.


defending champions over the
first five frames of the second
game. Roberts starting the first
two with strikes took a nine
spare on the third before
gaining another strike and an
eight spare in the fifth. Illi'
His 109, then was matched
only by d'Albenas whose
consistency refused to wane,
although his second game high
of 238 went to a losing cause.
Tony Roberts added 25 to
his first game score of 157 and
Winston Bethel contributed a
good 181 to pick up the lag.
Mercury's big setback
however came in the final of
the game when Roberts
chalked up four consecutive
strikes and Sands added
another three to win by 32
points matching the match at
one all.
Mercury in the final game
turned on the steam and with
Pinder increasing his second
game 134 by 39 points to
strengthen d'Albenas' 209 they
strode to an easy 88 points
victory. Friesen dropped to his
lowest of the match with a
156.
Sands and Bethel top scored
for City Market with 177 and
176 respectively.
CITY MARKET


T. Roberts 157 182
W. Bethel 168 181
B. Roberts 179 225
R.Turnquest 212 170
B. Sands 161 195
MERCURY
Ist 2nd
D. Johnson 151 -151
L kinder 162 134
(,. Iriesen 177-186


3rd Tot.
137 (478)
176 (525)
159 (563)
162 (544)
177 (533)


3rd Tot.
151 (453)
173(469)
156(519)


L. d'Albhenas 215 238 209(662)
C. Saunders 177-177-177 (531)
*0*** *
Steve Roberts' 533 and
Percy Knowles' 531 pulled
Finco from a 1-2 third place tie
with Home Furniture to a
respectable second place in the
Plaza League following three
game victory over the Nassau
Guardian.
The Guardian, who last
week took a 2-1 victory over
Home Furniture for second
place, have dropped to fourth.
Team captain Bruce
Delancey and Andrew Rogers
carried the weight for the








AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
Baltimore 75 53 .586 -
Boston 71 59 .546 5
Detroit 70 62 .530 7
New York 68 65 .511 91/
Milwaukee 62 67 .481 13/
Cleveland 55 77 .417 22

West Division
Oakland 78 53 .595 ---
Kansas City 73 59 .553 5'V
Chicago 63 69 .477 151/2
California 60 67 .472 16
Texas 46 84 .354 31/2
Tuesday's Results
Cleveland 4, Kansas City 3
Texas 5. Baltimore 3
Minnesota 5, Delrit 0
Chicago 6, Milwaukee 4
Oakland 6, Boston I
California 5, New York 2
Today's Games
Boston (Lee 14-8) at Oakland (Blue
15-7), 9 p.m.
New York (Medich 10-7) at
California (Ryan 14 15), 11 p.m.
Milwaukee (Colhborn 17-8) at
Chicago (Bahnsen 16-15). 2:15
p.m.
Minnesota (Golti 4-3) at Detroit
(Perry 12-1 1). 8 p.m
Kansas City (Busby 12-12) at
Cleveland (Tidrsw 10-12) 1 p.m.
Texas (Durham 0-3) at Baltimore
(Alexander 8-6). 7 30 p.m.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division


St. Louis
Pittsburgh
Chicago
Montreal
Philadelphia
New York
West
Los Angeles
Cincinnati
San Francisco
Houston
Atlanta


W I.
67 64
63 64
64 66
61 69
61 70
60 70
Division
82 50
78 55
72 58
67 67
63 70


San Diego 48 83 .366 3311
Tuesday's Results
Chicago 9, Atlanta 6
Los Angeles 6, Montreal I
Philadelphia 1. San Francisco 0
Pittsburgh 8, incinnati 3
St. Louis 8, Houston 3
New York 8, San Diego 6
Today's Games
Los Angeles (John 12-7) at
Montreal (Torrez 8-11), 8:05 p.m.
San Diego (Troedson 6-4) at New
York (Seaver 15-7). 8:05 p.m.
San Francisco (Bradley 11-11) at
Philadelphia (Brett 12-5), 7:35 p.m.
Chicago (Bonham 5-4) at Atlanta
(P. Niekro 13-6). 8:05 p.m.
Pittsburgh (Briles 12-11) at
Cincinnati (Billingham 16-8), 8:05
p.m.
St. Louis (Wise 13-10) at Houston
(Richard 5-1), 8:30 p.m.


MERCURY'S LARRY D'ALBENAS .....starts his "fairly
qood season" with 1266 from two matches.
PrssPmen with 44) 9nid 479


respectively.
Roberts' 192 top scored in
F inco's 795-780 first garme
victory. 11'- was neatly helped
with Knowles' 181 and anodlic
162 corning from Billy Keiip
Robert Taylor came through
with 189 for the (Guardia in
thle second game and Roger.
followed with a 1 54 Fins.
however, was not enough t1i


stop the
on with a
With


Bankers who moved
728-725 victory-
the exception iof


Taylor and Rogers the
Guardian failed to bowl above
the 150 average and Roberts'
190 and Knowles' 192 set the
pace for Finco's 850-685 third
game victory. G(;arth Sands had
a 181 in that game.

Consistent bowling by
Miguel Obregon who complied
a total of 579 points paced
Home Furniture from a one all
tie to a 787-737, 706-752.
747-653 victory over Sawyer's
Food giving them a third place
tie with City Market.
Formerly of Out Island
Airways Obregon shot a strong
194, 188, 197 in the three
game series. He was helped in
the clutch by Harry Louis who
rolled a 195, 135 and 161.
Brothers Ken and Keith
Sawyer in spasmodic spells
gave their home team respect.
Keith ended with a 500 total
and Ken had a 444.


HANTS SET TO WIN

U.K. CHAMPIONSHIP
I ONItON (AP) Hampshire
established a virtually unassailable
lead in the English county cricket
championship tuesday when they
dismissed Nottinghamshire for a
paltrv 49 runs.
their 295 run victory gave them
21 i.hampionship points, bringing
their total for the season up to 221.
lhes hase only two home matches
left to pla .
I uesdla' s victory was sparked by
magnificent bowling by their slow
left armer David O'Sullivan, whose
five for 15 in Nottinghamshire's
second innings gave him total
match figures of I I for 141.
Northamptonshire lie second in
the championship table with 205
points. Their high position owes
much to the guile of their Indian
off spinner Bishen Bedi. Against
WNarwickshire today he took four
for 5 1 to help Northamptonshire to
a 149 run victory,. giving him total
match figures of seven for 69.
Pakistan's Mushta Mohammed
toik two for 43 to complete
\ \arwickshire's second innings
downfall.
Bedi now lies second in the
English bowling averages.
Chelmstord: Worcestershire 341
(G.M. Turner 76) and 192 for two
Diec. (Turner 106 not out). Essex
136 (B. L. D'Oliveira four for 30)
and 65' (I Khan four for 29)
Worcestershire beat Essex by 232
runs. Headingley: Surrey 184 and
247 for three Dec. (J.H. Edrich
109) Yorkshire 90 and 299. Surrey
beat Yorkshire by 42 runs.
Iolkstone: Kent 325 for eight dec.
(Asif Iqbal 92, J.N. Shepherd 87).
and 228 for nine dec. Lancashire
326 for nine dec. and 228 for six.


SOFTBALL ALL

STARS GAMES

TOMORROW
THE NEW PROVIDENCE
Softball Association tod y
announced Thursday ard
Friday nights (August 30, 31)
as the designated time of the
Ladies' and Men's all-star
softball games respectively.
The all-star squad from the
Majestic League will meet the
all-stars from the Imperial
League for the men's game and
the all-stars from the Arawak
League will meet the stars from
the Columbus League for the
Ladies' game.
The following are the names of
the ladies to play in the all-star
game tomorrow night at 8 p.m. at
J.F.K. Park.
FROM CO I. U M B U S
LEAGUE: Daisy Walker. Barbara
Knowles. Florence Rolle, Clestin
Wilson. Patti Symmonette. Adline
Higgs. Angela Demeritte. Patrica
Williams. Joyce Thompson, Alice
Wells, Marcia Miller. Ruby Lewis.
Barbara Arnette, Christina HIumes.
Linda Knowles, Densie Mortimer,
Densie Reckley, Karen Turnquest,
Lynn Williams. Ivy Turnquest,
Ericka Lightburn, Marian
Duncanson, Judy Young, Enid
Ferguson.
FROM ARAWAK LEAGUE:
Eleanor McMinns, Naomi Bowleg,
Evangeline Bowleg, Mavis Bowleg,
Audrey Sears, Pat Saunders, Linda
Ford. Bridget Gibson. Clarise
Stuart, Ismae Morrison, Allydace
Smith, Glenice Thompson, Vivian
Lecky, Agnes (;linton, Cheryl
Turnquest, Patsy Taylor, Harriet
Saunders. Cheryl Thompson, Ann
Johnson. Tangy Armbrister. Cheryl
Armbrister, Era Thompson, Doral
Bain, Pamela Hamilton.
Dr. Norman Gay, who will
skipper the Columbus side, will be
assisted by coach Frank Sweeting.
John Adderley and Jim Woods will
be in chargee of the Arawak all-stars.

Aaron gets 706th.
NEW YORK (AP) Toby
Harrah singled home Ken Suarez
with the winning run in the fifth
inning Tuesday night as Texas
ended Baltimore's 14-game winning
streak with a 5 3 victory.
Meanwhile, Hlank Aaron of
Atlanta crashed the 706th homerun
of his career in the first inning of
the Braves' game against the
Chicago Cubs. leaving him only
eight homers short of Babe Ruth's
all-time record of 714.
In other American League games,
the Minnesota Twins topped the
Detroit Tigers 5-0; the Chicago
White Sox trimmed the Milwaukee
Brewers 6-4, and the Cleveland
Indians edged the Kansas City
Royals 4-3.
Oakland stretched its American
League West division lead to 51/2
games over Kansas City by
defeating Boston 6-I.


CHANNEL BEATS U.S. MAN
DOVER, IN(LANI) (AP)
Richard Davis Hlart. 27 year old
American athlete, battled strong
tides and thick sea mist Tuesday
night before finally abandoning a
major bid to break the record for
swimming the English Channel
from France to England.
Hart gave up within sight of the
white cliffs of Dover.
He had been swimming for 9
hours 28 minutes and was just two
miles off the English coast. But, for
him, there was no point in going
on. It would have been impossible
to beat the record of 9 hours 35
minutes held by England's Barry
Watson.
Hart. who set off on the 22-mile
swim from France at 0700 GMT,
said he would return next year for
another bid to become the fastest
swimmer across the Channel to
England.
YANCEY DURHAM 'CRITICAL'
PHILADELPHIA (Ap) Yancey
Durham, who guided Joe Frazier to
the world heavyweight boxing
championship, was admitted to a
hospital Tuesday in critical
condition after suffering a stroke.
A spokesman for Cloverlay, Inc..
owners of Irazier' contract, said
Durham suffered the stroke at 8
am. He was taken to Temple
University Hospital where a
spokesman pronounced his
condition as critical.
In addition to Frazier, who lost
the title to George Foreman last
Jan. 22, Durham also trains and
manages light heavyweight champ
Bob Foster and middleweight
contender Willie "The Worm"
Monroe.
ANNE OFF TO KIEV
LUTON' ENGLAND (AP) -
Princess Anne, daughter of Queen
Elizabeth II, left for Kiev early
Tuesday to defend her European
riding championship title amid a
security clampdown at the local
airport.
Armed detectives prowled the
airport of this industrial town 30
miles north of London when the
23-year-old Princess boarded a
chartered airliner taking her and
Britain's equestrain team with their
horses to the Ukrainian City.
The Princess was not selected for
the team, but will compete as an
individual in the three-day event.
Airport security men sealed off
roads to the airport before dawn
and detectives mingled with
newsmen and wellwishers who
crowded around the Britannia
Airways Boeing 737.
An airport official said: "The
extra precautions were not taken
because of any specific threat, but
because of the present security
climate and the fact that the
Princess is a passenger."
London has been hit by a wave
of terrorist bombings in the last
week and security all over the
country has been stepped up.
The Princess arrived three hours
before the plane took off. She sat
in a car parked on the tarmac with
the other riders, her one-time escort
Richard Meade, Lucinda
Prior-Palmer, Janet Odgson and
Debbie West.


THE







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