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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03434
 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 31, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03434

Full Text














Srtibuttt


(Regesered with Postmaster of shames for postage concessions within the asham.... Nassau and Bah r


VOL. LXX, No. 233 Friday, August 31, 1973. Price: 15 Cents


ST. BARNABAS M.P. DISCOVERS HE'S NOT LEGALLY

BAHAMIAN AS HE WAS BORN IN TURKS ISLAND


Outten may have to






is seat in the House

By MIKE LOTHI-AN
ST. BARNABAS M.P. SINCLAIR OUTTEN might have to vacate his seat in the
House of Assembly following his recent discovery that although he has lived in the
Bahamas practically all his life, he was actually born in Turks Island and is not


legally a Bahamian citizen.
Mr. Outten, 37, made the
shock disclosure of his
non-Bahamian status in a press
release late Thursday.
tHe has already resigned as
parliamentary secretary to the
Prime Minister, and is seeking
the advice of House
Speaker Arlington (; Butler on
how to settle the major
question arising out of the
disclosure: is he entitled to
retain his House seat'?
Section 47 of the
tConstitution states that
"subject to the provisions of
Article 48, a person shall be
qualified to be elected as a
inember of the I I use of
Assembly it, and shall not bhe
qualified unless lie is j citizen
of the Bahamas of the age of
21 years or upwards."
Section 48 dCCleclaes ihiat '"n
person shall he qualilicd to h be
elected as a member iof the
House of Assembly wlio is a
citizen of a country other than
the Baharlas having become
such a citizen voluntarily."
OUTTEN's LETIfI
Following is the full text of
Mr. Outten's August 30 letter
to Speaker Butler.
: "You will no doubt
appreciate that it has been and
is still my greatest pleasure to
serve the people of St.
Barnabas and indeed the whole
Bahamas in the Honourable
House of Assembly.
"There is no doubt and I do
not think that anyone will
suggest that I did not serve and
do not intend to continue to
serve honestly and properly.
"There is a matter, however,
that has come to my attention
and which gives me great
concern: Upon approaching
my father in order to inform
him of the necessity of him
becoming a Bahamian, he told
me that I was not born in the
Bahamas as 1 have always
understood and been led to
believe, but that I was born in


WINE MERCHANTS

HEAD SPLIT OPEN

BY 2 YOUTHS
A 44-year-old wine
merchant was attacked in his
wife's East Bay Street shop this
morning by two youths, who
demanded money and then cut
his head open with a wine
bottle.
Robert Rowan, whose wife
owns and manages Connoisseur
Wine Shop, East Bay Street,
was alone in the shop at II
a.m. when the attack took
place. "I should have been
there," his wife, Lovina, said
today, "but he was waiting for
me to come from home."
Two youths, between the
ages of 18 and 20, came into
the store and asked to buy a
bottle of Coca-Cola. They paid
for the soft drink and then
demanded money. One of
them took a bottle of Sangria
Espanada off the shelf and
started to beat Mr. Rowan over
the head. In trying to protect
his face, he got several cuts on
his arm.
It is believed that someone
either passed the shop or came
to the door and interrupted the
attackers. They dashed out the
the door. It is believed they
made their getaway in an
Austin car.
Mrs. Rowan said the youths
did not give her husband a
chance to give them money,
"they just kept beating him."
She said it took nine
stitches to close the gash on
the back of her husband's
head. "He's bruised and cut all
over. especially on his arms,
which he used to try to shield
his face. I just don't know
exactly what happened'" she
said.
The Rowans have operated
the wine shop for the past
three years.


the Turks andi Caicos Islands.
"At the same time imy father
also told me that hlie came toi
the Bahamas as a Iyoung loy
with his father and settled in
Norman's ('ay, Abaco in tie
1920's. later, is a \ uing mian,
he returned to the Turks and
Caicos Islands to be married
and, having married, lie
returned to the Bahamas and
continued living here tip to the
present time. lHe further told
me that I was born in the
Turks and Caicos Islands and
was brought to the Bahamas as
a baby and lived here ever
since.
"'Up to now I had always
been ttld and alwa s believed
that I was born in the
Bahaimas, aind all i in t hfc have
declaIred that 1t, he tic' c.isc
and havc lied and s'Wivcd this
country as a Bihanliuin.
"As soon as in father gavec
rie that startling bit (if news I
disclosed the whole matter tto
my Government. I now informni
you, becauLse ii these facts are
correct, then certain
constitutional and legal issues
are raised concerning how the
legality of my membership of
the Honourable House of
Assembly miiy be resolved.
You will appreciate that this
revelation has been a great
shock to tme, that I will, no
doubt, be able to endure; but
my greater concern is the
welfare of my constituents.
'1 will, therefore, be greatful
if you would advise mte what I
should do to have the matter
determined and, in particular,
whether I was qualified to be
elected.
"In view of the fact that
there is some doubt regarding
my membership of the Hoituse
and my qualification to have
been elected, I have tendered
my resignation ;is a
Parliamentary Secretary to lthe
Prime Minister."
DISCUSSES PROBLEM
Mr. Outten told The Tribune
today that the discussion with
his father took place either in
late June or early July, and
that since then he has been
discussing the problem with
parliamentary and Government
colleagues.
He said the question of his
place of birth never arose
"because I never had ani
reason before to doubt that I
was Bahamian."
He was asked how I'he
obtained a Bahamian passport
when the Registry would liaso
no record of his birth in the
Bahamas.
Mr Outeen replied that uI
obtained his first passport in
1956, when he was 19 )ciim
old and about to go abi,,ad I1i
school. "I assume thal tI
people must have signeoi
affadavits attesting that tlie\
knew mie to be Bahaniiian.
He could not remember .i\
details of what had to be doine
to obtain that first passport.
Subsequently, lie said,
other passports have been
issued to himn on the basis ifi
his already possessing one.
Mr. Outten said that "so tar
as I'in concerned, I an. a
Bahamnian. Legally perhaps I'm
not. but I've never considered
nty self anything but
Bahamian."
YOUNG BABY
He said his father told hini
the family moved back to the
Bahamas when Sinclair was
only three or furi .months told.
Outspoken Opposition
Senator Arthur Foulkes
speaking as an individual, not
as an Opposition spokesman,
today supported Mr. Outten's
statement that he has been
considered Bahamian by
everyone who knew him.
Said Mr. Foulkes.
"I have known Sinclair
Outten for many years and 1
have the greatest respect for
him. I have always found him
to be a gentlemen and the sort
of person that lends something


to politics in ithe l.BtliiiA,.is
"It us ii it lu iinc' lit
-'tlr ii noil lhcI I t I c gtl
comment 11 titell legalI
questions in\M itcd I unl.\ want
to say th.tl I h!,i\c \klwa\s
regarded litin .inh isill regard
him ias a Baliaiiii.utt
Mr. OuLtteCn ptuiCted 'ut that
"I could h \i t hil b. ik and
pretended I tdldn 'I know I
wasn't horn inlli te Bahalmas.
But it was i\ dill\ IAi tell the
Government .ind li people
about it. I lihl .I moral
ohligati .
Mr )iutI en, Ian active
inember il thl PI'igressive
liberal IPait l i 1 I nuiiilier iof
sears, mnadc h. list hbid f(r
election to the lIluse in the
April. 196X gener.il elections.
when l titried uisli.cessil ut to
iisl Sir Rioland S\ nionette
frlmli Sluilea.
llIswe er. ilt tlhe S.citeinber
'72 c'lcctirs, lie unseated
I ahiuir tciiinisubeiit Randil
I .i s to repicl seni t ll e St
Ba i.i bas constitulenic
Speaker Butlci is 'licscntil
on vacation oildtie the
Bahianmas. and is due to return
on \Monda\ or Tuesda., a
spokesman said.



DIVING FIRM


DENIES 'MYSTERY


DEATH' REPORT


IN GUARDIAN

GAR)DN1:R YOUNG .
president oft Lnderwater I i Is.
denied today that there ,was
any mystery surrounding thr
death of a tourist who had
been snorkeling with his
company recently. He said tlhe
visitor had suffered a mlassive
heart attack.
"I would like to refuit the
statements and implicationis
contained in the story on the
front page of Fridoay"'s
Guardian concerning tile
so-called mystery death ti a
tourist," Mr. Young said.

' There was no miyst'-r
whatsoever surround :nrig th
death. T'I he man, who as
,,norkling with UnderI\ater
Stours had a massive heart
attack and died. Iie did nu
drown, contrary to the
Guardian report.
"Artificial respiration and
n(outhl I -to -nmouth resuscitation
\wIre both tried, by the captain
If the boat. and by a New
York policeman who was also
diving with the group. In the
opinion of both, the man was
dead when he was brought
aboard the boat.
"This was confirmed in ant
autopsy, which was performed
shortly after the boat docked.
Both the police and hlie
hospital were informed
unimediately of the incident
1 lie man's wile was also
informed immediately, and she
waited for the autopsy results
before taking thle body back to
the United States for burial.
"I strongly resent the
newspaper's implications that
there was any mystery
suirounding the death and that
circumstances surrounding the
death 'have become a source
for concern'. Concern by
whom?" Mr. Young asked.
"Underwater Tours has an
unblemished record of safety.
We have been taking people
out snorkling and diving forl5
years without a single serious
accident. The recent death by
heart attack, regrettable as it
was, does not mar our safety
record. The man could have as
easily died while buying a
straw hat."


FIRST U.S. AMBASSADOR
THE HON. RONALD I. SPIERS of South Londonderry,
Vermont, was at his desk in the American Embassy this
morning as the United States' first ambassador to the
Bahamas. Mr. Spiers, 48, is a 23-year State Department
veteran wh, was serving as assistant secretary in charge of
the department's Bureau of Politico-Military Affairs when
he was appointed ambassador. He arrived in Nassau
yesterday afternoon with his wife, Patience, two of his four
children, and "Mac", the family's black Labrador dog. Mr.
Spiers will present his "letters of credence" to
S Governor-General Sir Milo Butler at Government House at
S11 a.m. Friday September 7. PHOTO: Philip Symonette.



Watkins not forming his


own party just yet!

MAVERICK MARSH HARBOUR M.P. Errington Watkins said
today he is awaiting the outcome of disciplinary action against
three FNM parliamentarians before forming his own political
party, a move he foreshadowed in June following his expulsion
from the FNM and his admitted defeat in the Abaco secession


issue.
Mr. Watkins, interested in
getting the FNM dissidents into
his own camp if they are
expelled from the official
opposition party, said "I'm just
waiting for the FNM to make
their move."
Hie declined comment when
asked whether he had already
made approaches to Sir Roland
Symonette (Shirlea), Michael
Lightbourn (Clarence Town)
and Cleophas Adderley (Nassau
City). all of whom face censure
for supporting Mr. Watkins'
last-stand bid for an
independence referendum in
Abaco.
Mr. Watkins, whose attempts
to keep Abaco under the
Union Jack were rejected by
the British Government, made
his final bid in the issue on
June 6, when he sponsored a
resolution in the House of
Assembly called for a U.N. and
U.K. Government supervised
referendum in Abaco to decide
whether the island would
become independent with the
rest of the Bahamas on July 10
or retain Crown colony status.
Although Sir Roland, Mr.
Lightbourn and Mr. Adderley
supported the resolution, four
other FNM members voted
with the Government to defeat
the measure.
The open split in the House
resulted in the resignation of
Fort Montagu M.P. Kendal
Isaacs as Leader of the FNM.

LIGHTED WALL
ACCESSORIES

FROM ITALY

NlMAUFNAIN FEHITII
tNASSAU, FREEPORT


The party is still leaderless,
with chairman Senator Orville
Turnquest acting as chief
spokesman.
EXPULSION
An FNM tribunal
recommended Mr. Watkins'
expulsion from the party on
June I 1.
At the same time it was
recommended that disciplinary
action be instituted against the
three other dissidents.
On July 3 the dissidents
were given ten days in which to
submit reasons why the party
should not discipline them for
allegedly "fragmenting the
party" and "bringing the party
into disrepute or public
ridicule."
Under the FNM constitution
if the replies satisfied the
executive committee the
matter would be dropped. If
the replies were considered
inadequate, a tribunal would
be appointed to hear the case.
Only Sir Roland and Mr.
Lightbourn submitted replies
to the charges within the time
given, but the executive
committee decided to send all
three cases to a tribunal.
The tribunal will meet
tonight to hear their cases.
Meanwhile, Mr. Watkins on
June 14 announced in a press
conference that at the next
meeting of the House he would
declare himself an independent
member.
He announced also that he
intended to create a new
"''viable and forceful"
opposition party.
Supporters in at least three
major settlements. Marsh
Harbour, Sandy Point and
Cherokee Sound, indicated
their willingness to abandon
the FNM and join the new
party.


ONE UNION DISPUTE SETTLED,

BUT ANOTHER IS DISCLOSED



BORCO towing company


5 percent


workers win


Sinclair






resign hi


Office.


pay hike next January

Bl MIKE LOTHIAN
THE SLOW DOWN BY WORKERS at the NEPCO Towing
Company in Freeport ended seven o'clock last night after 43
hours, when management agreed to grant pay increases averaging
15 percent., effective January 1, 1974.


SINCLAIR OUTTEN, M.P.
...not a Bahamian


APPLICATION

FORMS FOR


CITIZENSHIP

NOW AVAILABLE

APPLICATION fornls for
registration is a citi/enli
certificate of naturalh/aion
and certificate of citi/enslhip
under tile lahamas Nationality
Act, 19-73. ire now available
and can he obtained upon
request at the (;ov'rnii nt 's
Publications Office in the old
Post Ottice building illn the
Pu bhl Square, it was
,innou need today by tIhe
Cabinet Office.
completeded applications
should be sent to the ('abinel
Office tor processing and
should be addressed t i:'ie
"Minister Responsible fo
NiI itolnalit and Citi/enshtp,
Pr ie Minister's Office.
CliurclIull Building, Box
\-7147. N.\ssau Bahiuitahs."
I'h1c lihaiinais Nationality
Rcguilations 1973 camie into
ettlc.l Ioda\ and are published
in the o('licial f ti/ette lor
general ini rirmati(ii
In addition t(i i-frscribing
'of' ifl I fItirns foi use in
applying fIr Ir 'glstra tion.
n a t [i i al 1 /i a I i ( ii 1 n d
certification., the irei.ulations
lake provisions fitr the
renunciation, deprivatii n ,indi
disclailliel ol clli/et ship as well
as prescribe lees for llthe various
classilicatioils of applk.alolits
I 110SE It Li(;ll1 I
There are several .cit irles
l)I persons who are eligible ilto
hc o lice C'lti/ens '" I ltIe
( ") ill ill o1I0 w e alth ,1 tlih '
B.ililhimas
Ii) pl e c w h t h t lid
"B,,i.ngers" status under lthe
lImningration Act 19 7. lie
entitled to aipplyv tr
registratlion as citi/ens ft llth.
('( iln11t1 nwealthi of tihe
Bahamas providing, the\ lc pply
tb fore July 10.1 174
Ani Wionioll t n etilced ti a
pItrsiti w110 is a cili/ci ft tile
Bahalias is cntitl.'i iiL ipplt
tir regist ralion.
('it ilens (It all oit her
( nu ituon weal t cItllIt I Ali
have resided in ihe B.ihiamnis
tir a total of seven '.cars n til (
tie previous 10 ears. aiid \lin,
have resided in the Bahaliias
continuously for the past 1 2
Illonths l liay dppl I l(iI
registration to beci iie citi/cni
of the Bahamas.
(iti/.ens of any otieri
Commonwealth country\ whli
are in t he Bahamlasl
(ioverninent Service iire 01
abr(Iad and who have" been in
the Bahamnias for a total of
seven years ouit of t' l previoLs
10 years, and have been so
engaged continousl> lor tlte
past 12 months are eligible ito
apply for registration
People who were ltegistered
untide the British Nationaalty
Act bctore Ja'iuray 1, 1973, or
naturalized undei the British
Nationality Act 1 94, ought to
apply for a certification of
citl/enship.
('itli/zens of a foreign country
who have resided in the
Bahamas or been in Bahamas
Government Service for a total
of seven years out of the
previous 10 years, and who
have resided in the Bahamas or
been in Bahamas Government
Service continuously for the
past 12 months may apply for
naturalization as a citizen of
the Bahamas.
Copies of the Bahamas
Independence Order, 1973
dealing with citizenship; The
Bahamas Nationality Act,
1973; the Immigration Act
1967; and the Official Gazette
containing The Bahamas
Nationality Regulations, 1973
may be purchased at the
Government's Publications


I he i a1n i agceiiicent-union
aigre'nIIeI it caIICet i during .a
thrce L' .i li ill I. r mlleeting
y esterda,iy whih wais chaired
bh 1 ibour iiister ( lihtord 1.
Darling
MIanAgeentii and the union
sAill hold scpaiate talks over
the oitnitl's demand for the
di
\ectc iv c
M r Neville Silmmnons.
president of thie rand Bahama
C instritictiii. rtitinnrg ,ind
Mai tllenit ce iL trkcr. Ii 'Ion.,
siuId the setlement'nI in thli
live monlith-old dispute camet
"thanks to lthe Minister "
Ycsterli\ w.is thei first time
Nr I)Darling was present during
a Cnegotiatio' 0 n se'ssiion1 in the
NI PCO dispute.
NI1P('() CO optieris tuigs that
handle oI. can-going tankers
bringing crude oil to Freeport's
Bah aitias Oil RlnRetring
('Coipan\ IB(ORC') and taking
the reI ncd product away tfor
export.
NI PCO is tiwned bh
BOR(O.
RI-O(G;NITION
Mr. SimitInons' union woni
recognition from mimanagemient
earlier this year :s sole
bargaining agent foI NrPCO's
Q(, non-supe!visory staff
members
Negotiations lor the first
work contract w ere begun in
March, and, with no settlement
in sight, the union filed notice
oi a dispute, the tirstst ep in
the legal progress to strike
action.
On August 17 the 53-day
"cooling-oltt" period required
before a strike can take place
expired, and there was sttll no
settlement.
While most of thie claiuscs in
the proposed contract had
been agreed to by both sides.
the negotiations stalled on the
wages issue.
'The union ioriwu.ill, asked
for a S3 alln hour increase, but
thie dernand was lowered a
number o tuins n il the face oI
con tinued in arnage ien I
rejection.
Finally, thle union asked
management to submit its own
wage proposal
F01 I R
The best management had
come up with before
yesterday's meeting. Mr.
Sinmmnons said, wais arn offer for
a five-cent increase effective
July 1 next year and a further
ten-cent increase effective
January, 1975
The union n'nibecrs rciectctl
that offer, and t midi night (in
Tuesday began t( gu -slow,,
which triples and quadruples
the time requLred to complete
a given job.
With Mr Darling in the
chair, yesterday's meeting saw
agreement for pay increases
averaging "about 15 percent."
according to Mr Sininions.
However, Mr Darling
refused to deal with the
union's deniand for the
dismissal of BORCO vice
president Peter Hoar.
Ihat demand was a recent
addition, and was backed by
charges that Mr. Iloar had
"stifled" the contract
negotiations from the
beginning.
Mr. Darling ruled that as the
demand was not on the original
list, it would have to be dealt
with as a separate issue.
Mr. Simmons said the union
will take the matter up as a
separate grievance.
Yesterday's meeting
lasted from 3 p.m. it was
shceduled to start 9:30 a.m..
but Mr. Darling was late
arriving at Freeport until
6:30 p.m.
Mr. Simmons immediately
met with the workers and
called for an end to the
go-slow.


SDUDLEY'S
CO. ROSETTA ST aNWA
MT. ROYAL AVE.
SYLVNMA TV's
P.0. BOX 550 PHONE 2-1306/2-3237


UNION FILE

DISPUTE OVER

BAHAMASAIR
THE ENGINEERING and
General Workers' Union was
today to notify the Ministry of
Labour of the existence of a
dispute between the union and
Bahamnasair, the national
flag-carrier.
I ling of such notice is the
first step under the law
tov, yards taking legal strike
ation. IHowever, provisions of
the Industrial Relations Act
make it highly likely that the
Ministry will have to ignore the
notice, or at least regard it as
\d.
Besides general complaints
on the lack of transportation
and on conditions of work, the
iuiion is taking action on
complaints from former
c empl oyees of Flamingo
Airlines that they had to take
salary cuts of up to $32 a week
when they joined the
newl -formned Bahamasair in

Bahaniasair is the result of
the takeover of the operations
of Out Island Airways and
most of Flamingo Airlines
routes. OIA signed agreements
wih thle Government providing
for its own phasing out and
replacement by Bahamasair. As
a result, the whole OIA
operation was simply re-named
Bahaniasair..
llHoever, negotiations for
sim lilar agreement with
Flamingo proved fruitless, with
the result that Flamingo on
June 17 ceased servicing its
inter-island routes within the
Bahanias and laid off most of
its staff, advising them to apply
for jobs at Bahamasair.
Six weeks before Flamingo's
curtailment. the airline
reportedly gave increases to all
its staff.
LISS PAY
Slihe result was that many
lami ngo employees joining
Balhainasair found themselves
getting considerably less pay.
The Engineering and General
Workers Union has for some
nimonths been soliciting
membership from among
airline employees, an area
traditionally reserved for the
Airport, Airline and Allied
Workers Union.
Press releases on the
pay situation at Bahamasair
have all come from the union,
which is headed by Mr Dudley
Williams.
Mr Williams this morning
told the Tribune that he was
filing a dispute today against
Bahamasair.
Asked whether Bahamasir
recognized his union as
bargaining agent for its
employees, Mr. Williams
replied in the negative.
"We don't need recognition
to file a dispute," he said. He
added that he has a sufficient
number of Bahamasair
employees on his rolls to win
recognition if he wanted it.
Recognition requires the union
to have at least 50 percent of
the employees concerned in its
membership.
Under the Act, no union can
call a legal strike until a 53-day
"cooling-off" period, beginning
with the date of registration of
a dispute, has expired.


SHOP _t uABU

0 LEH the BAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS
If it's value you really want,
you really want Super Value!


I Ni K- SMPARFFn


AL


he














;sx.


MINI SUB TRAPPED 1400 FEET BENEATH ATLANTIC
CORK, IRELAND (AP) Poor weather conditioLns. gale winds and
heavy seas hamper International rescue operations toi bring to the
surface a mini submarine with two men trapped nearly, 14 hundred feeI
beneath the Atlantic off Ireland. An official of the firm that owns the
submarine says divers plan to attach a life line to the sub which weighs
about one and a-half tons underwater. When the sub is brought near the
surface a stronger line will be attached to pull it to safety the men hase
enough oxygen to last until Saturday morning.
The rescuers are expected to arrive later this evening over the split where
the two men have been trapped for over 24 hours. Both mern have reported
they are in good shape and the) sent a message to their wives that their
morale is fantastic. (e SEE STORY THIS PAGE)
FIREBOMB EXPLOSIONS IN BIRMINGHAM
I'I.TTI.O, NORTHFIRN IRELANI) (AP) Two carloads of guerrillas
with guns blazing invaded a small hamlet on the border of the Irish
Republic today in a bombing raid that left one soldier killed and a boi,
wounded.
"The terrorists believed to be Irish Republican Arnm guerrillas were
driven off by a single off-duty milituian.irt
As the terrorists sped away some bombs they had placed in a garage and
a customs post exploded, but no one was hurt A bomb disposal expert
who arrived later with British troops was killed when he tried to defuse a
bomb left in the town's post offi< e.
Earlier today three firebombs exploded in the heart of
Birmingham I-ngland's second largest city but no casualties were
reported. lhese bombs went off as 160 Scotland Yard detectives, some
armed, raided the l.ondon homes or suspected Irish terrorists and
sympathizers
MORE ON BIRMINGHAM EXPLOSIONS
LONDON (AP) Ihree firebombs exploded in the heart ot
Birminighamng. land' setd srtn Ithursda and sci urith authorities
feared Irish terrorists were spreading their bombing campaign from London
to other minor cities.
No casualties were reported in the blasts in three city centre stores I lhe'
came 12 hours after two bombs exploded in Solihull. a residential suburb
of Birmingham late Wednesday night
Thursday's bombs went off as 160 Scotland Yard detectives. some
armed, raided the homes of suspected Irish terrorists and sympathizers in
London.
Urban guerrillas police were convinced they are a breakaway group of
the Irish Republcan Army which is battling the British in Northern Ireland
planted 31 bombs in the British capital in the last 12 days
'CHRISTINE' TRADITIONAL LABOUR DAY STORM?
MIAMI. Aug 31 (Ali) Iropicai storm Christine cruised the Atlantic
Ocean Iridai with winds up to 50S miles an hour
The storm was centered thursday night near Latitude 10. 1 North and
longtitude 45.0 %West. or some 600 miles northeast of the coast of I renich
Guiana. It wa;s moving west at about 1I miles per hour
1-otrecasters said it wa&s too earl) to predict the storm's corse or final
strength.
I'lie National Ilirritane entiree said satellite pictures indicated that the
storm slowed down hours after forming in the Atlantic Thursday.
"It is our traditional Iabour I)ay storm." said Dr. Robert Sinips nii
director of the Hlurricane Centre. "There has only been one time in 30
years when we didn't have a name storm somrnewhiere in the Atlantic i,er
tne Labour Day holiday "
PRICE FREEZE ON GASOLINE EXTENDED ONE WEEK
WASHIINGTON (At) I he government today extended the retail price
freeze on gasoline for an additional week to give gasoline retailers m,,re
time to post new gasoline price ceilings.
The ceilings had been scheduled to go into effect Saturday. but were
delayed by ,i court challenge brought by gasi,line retailers.
Fhe effect of today's action on gasoline supplies over the holiday
weekend was not known
The extension of the price freeze until Sept 7 is the third for gasoline
prices. It originally was scheduled to expire Aug 12
A new system of price ceilings will replace tile price freeze. The Cost if
living Council says it should force many gasoline retailers to lower prices
from one to three cents per gallon.
I.tach retailer must post on his gasoline pump h> Sept. 7 special stickers
that list the gasoline ceiling price, thie XItane rating.
VIOLENT DEMONSTRATIONS BY R. R. STRIKERS
OTTAWA (AlP) Militant members of the striking nonoperating railway
workers stormed through the doors of Parliamr-tit Hill's centre block
shortly after noon today shouting their opposition to back-to-work
legislation.
Wild cheers erupted when a number of the roughly 200 workers who
broke through the guards fell on a Royal Canadian Mounted tPoliceman and
threw him to the floor.
As the workers milled about, chanting and shouting, a number of then
began to break windows lining the corridor walls kPllce tried tio remove
the men, but they were outnumbered.
The demonstrators then turned on television cameramen and be gan
smashing cameras and other equipment [he Mounties tried to intervene
but were hit and pushed. '.
Parliament had been scheduled to debate i back-to work hill today
aimed at settling the week-old national rail striKe.
AGNEW'S POPULARITY AMONG REPUBLICANS SLIPPING
IPRINCI.TON, NEW JERSEY (AP) The latest gallup pol indicates that
support among Republicans for a 1976 presidential bid by Vice President
Agnew has slipped sharply. This since he disclosed lie's the target of a
federal probe on political corruption.
Agnew's backing among Republicans answering the survey slipped from
35 per cent in April to 22 per cent in the latest poll.
A federal prosecutor in Baltimore is investigating allegations that *\grnew
is involved in a kickback scheme. The Vice President has denied aitt
wrongdoing.
APPARENT SUSPENSION OF NUCLEAR TESTS
PAI'I :ETI, TAlIl n (AlP) 1rance appears to have suspended its nuclear
test series In the S iouth Pacific but ma> be planning further blasts
mid-September, observers said here today.
They noted that the area around the Mururoa Atoll test base remained
off limits to ships and aircraft two days after what is believed to have been
a fifth test Tuesday
Two t-rench navy meterological vessels arrived in Tahiti todax from the
test zone indicating the current series was over. 'There have been reports of
five atmospheric tests, including one possible failure, since July
Irench Defense Minister Robert valleyy admitted todav he had held
extensive talks with senior rniitairy and scientific personnel at the test
bases this week. Observers thought the talks may have concerned squeezing
more tests in this %-ear's seasOn..
GUYANA DECKS UP FOR CASTRO'S VISIT
(;EORGI(TOWN, (UYANA, AlUG. 31 (APl) Ihe Guyanese
government has begun decorating this capital city with flags and buntings
in preparation for Sunday's scheduled arrival of Cuban Prime Minister
l'idel Castro.
Castro is due for a one day visit. I'hen he is to join Prime Minister
Itorbes Burnlham of (;uyina arid Jamaica's Prime Minister Michael Matles
for a trip to Algiers [he three aire scheduled to attend a summit oh
non aligned nations that begins there next Wednesday.
OIL SUPERPORT FOR PR. CRITICIZED
IJUNIT- I) NATIONS (AP) Ihe U.N. Colonialism Committee today
criticized plans for an oil superport on the coast of Puerto Rico, but
postponed for another y ear its recommendation on whether thie island is a
colony.
The committee approved 12 2 a resolution requesting the United States
to prevent bodies corporate under its jurisdiction" from taking steps that
could obstruct the economic, social and political rights of Puerto Ricans.
That was interpreted to refer to the oil port which Puerto Rico's
economic development administration has proposed for the deep water
bays on the west coast iof the island


FIRST REFUSES, THEN -


Nixon directs his


lawyers to appeal



judge's tapes order

By Gaylord Shaw
SAN CLEMENTE, CALIFORNIA (AP) President Nixon
directed his lawyers Thursday to appeal a federal judge's order to


produce the secret Watergate tapt
'Ihe President's decision oni
Ills next step in the historic
legal baltie came 24 hours after
chinet S district court judge
John J. Sirica ordered Nixon to
produce lor his private
inspection tlie tapes demanded
1 y special W a t e r ga t e
proiccutor Archibald (C'tox.
Ni x otin a n n o U n C e d
We ne day he would refuse to
obie f tie order. After
sunlImonmng In s top White
House lawyers to California,
he disclosed Ihursday heI
would seek review by the U.S
Coilurt of Appeals ini
Wasliugt(on
"'Approprilate papers for
obtairitng review are being
prepared" and will bhe filed
before a stay granted by Sinca
ex pinrc next I'hursday, thei
White ,House statement said.
Deputy press secretary
(Gerald I Warren turned aside
questions on what legal
appituJh the appeal will take.
But t!he White House lawyers
are ceialtin to repeat Nixon's
clat 11that cxcutve privilege
all tiu lii to kCeep confidential
lltatellil -sought in a criminal
investi galIt io .
Whatever lie Appeals C'ourt
decides, it is virtually certain
the caise will be carried to the
I(.S Supreme C'ourt. This
could lake months. Illeaning a
final tiling would not come
until ,ime time in the tall.
SL B'OI NA RI J'II. I)
The dispute began last
nilinth, wheil a itiormer White
hIuIL'sc aide told Itle Senate
WatlergaIt cotInIutiilee that
Nixon routinely recorded
conversations in his ()val Office
and elwwhere.
Acting on behalf of the
Watetgate grand jury,
prosecutor (Cox subpoenaed
tapes o1 eight meetings and one
telephone call between Nixon
and hIis advisers at the time,
John W. Dean 111, II.R.
llaldeman and John D.
I irlichmnan.
The White Hlouse also has
rejected a subpoena delivered
by the Senate committee,
prompting the panel to file a
separate suit to force
disclosure.
Both ('ox and the committee
contend the tapes are vital to
resolve contradictions in tihe
testimony oft White IHouse
aides allegedly involved in the
Watergate cover-up.
Indications were that Whate
House lawyers gave soime
consideration to seeking a
further stay of Sirica's ruling in
hopes of consolidating thlie suit
with the one brought by the
Senate panel. But the President
decided instead to seek the
immediate review of Sirica's
ruling.
The appeal will ask the
circuit court to review the
toughly worded order handed
down by Sirica Wednesday.
Sirica ordered the President to
let him review tlhe tapes "in
camera" (in his private
chamber) so that lie could
decide what parts, if any,
should go to the federal grand
jury investigating possible
crimes in the Watergate
scandal.
REJLCTS CLAIM
Sirica's decision rejected
Nixon's claim that he has the
sole, final authority to decide
what documents he will or will
not release under the doctrine
of executive privilege.
Sinca meant that the judicial
branch has the power under
the Constitution to determine
the limits of executive
privilege.
Sirica gave the President
until next Thursday to decide
whether to appeal before his
order takes effect. But two
hour after this ruling, the
White House announced that
Nixon would not comply.
A brief statement issued
Wednesday afternoon said the
President's lawyers were
"considering the possibility of
obtaining appellate review or
how otherwise to sustain the
President's position."


White House spokesman
Gerald Warren refused
Wednesday and again Thursday
to explain what "otherwise"
meant. But it was learned that
other options considered, at
least briefly, were a direct
appeal to the Supreme Court
or to ignore Sirica's order and
count on public opinion to
"sustain the President's
position."
Warren also turned aside
questions Thursday on what
legal approach the appeal will
take. But the White House


e recordings.
lawyers are certain to repeat
Nixon's claim that executive
privilege allows him to keep
confidential material sought in
a criminal investigation.
Whichever way the appeals
court rules, the case is
considered certain to reach the
Supreme Court this fall.

TAPES' RULING MAY

HELP CONSPIRATOR
SPRINGFIFLD, ILL (AP)
A judge's decision to order
President Nixon to turn over
white House tape recordings is
good news to convicted
Watergate conspirator James
McCord.
"1I believe those tapes may
be very material to my case,"
McCord said Wednesday.
U.S. district court judge
John K. Sirica ordered the
tapes turned over to him for
examination to see if they are
relevant to the investigation of
the watergate affair. The White
Ilotuse is expected to appeal
thie decision.
McCord, here for an
appearance at Sangamon State
University, said learning of the
tape recordings of White House
conversations was one of the
key breaks in the investigation.
lIe said the tapes may shed
light on alleged offers of
executive clemency to him and
other Watergate defendants.
"I was offered executive
clemencyy" Mc('ord told
nue w s nme Un. "' F executive
clemency promised is bribery,
and bribery is grounds for
impeachment.
Asked if he thinks Nixon
should be impeached, McCord
said, "I just think all the facts
should be brought out. I think
the whole area of executive
clemency needs to be
developed more thoroughly."


A spokesman for the owners
of the mini-sub said rescuers
aboard the mother ship Vickers
Voyager would arrive at about
0030 GMT (1730 est) Friday
over the spot where the
crippled craft lay helpless on
the ocean bed 150 miles south
of Cork. The two crewmen
have enough air to survive until
around 0800 G(;MI Saturday.
They will then have until
about 4 a.m. EDT Saturday to
haul the 20-foot-long
submarine Pisces 111 and its
two crew members Roger
Mallinson, 35, and Roger
Chapman, 28, to the surface.
On board the voyager were
two other midget submarines,
which will be used to attach a
rope to the crippled craft, and
a team of six divers.
Sir Leonard Renshaw,
chairman of Vickers Oceanics,
the firm that owns the
submarines, said that once the
line was attached, the mother
ship would haul the minisub to
a position 50 feet below the
surface. At this stage divers
would attach a new rope to the
submarine. The rescue drama
recalls the case of an American
research minisubmarine
trapped on the sea bed off
Key West, Fla., for 31 hours
last June. Two of the crew
died, but their two
companions, in a separate
chamber, survived.
Doctors said the two victims
died of cold and exposure
rather than lack of oxygen. It
was established that the
temperature of the aluminum
compartment in which the men
died has fallen drastically
compared with the plastic
compartment in which the
survivors sat.
MORALE HIGH
One of the rescue team's
biggest worries is the weather.
Conditions in the area
Thursday were poor, and gales
'and heavy seas were forecast.
As they waited for rescue,
the trapped pair were told by
radio telephone from the
surface to keep conversation to
a minimum and try to sleep to
conserve their dwindling
oxygen supplies.
They have both reported
they are in good shape and sent
a message for their wives: "Our


GRENADA DOCKERS CHILE CRISIS WORSENS


morale is fantastic. Tell them
we're Ok."
Capt. Leonard Edwards,
skipper of the Vickers
Voyagers, said the pair was
trapped Wednesday after Pisces
III had been hauled to the
surface following nine hours of
laying a new transatlantic
cable.
The crew used a water jet to
gouge out a trench and nudge
the cable in.
"While still on the surface,
the hawser apparently tore off
an atmosphere hatch, water
poured in to flood a
compartment and the
submarine sank," Edwards
explained.
"When it was 170 feet down
the hawser snapped and the
submarine dropped to the
bottom."


'QUAKE HITS


COLOMBIA
BOGOTA (AP) Two
strong consecutive tremors
Thursday afternoon caused
panic and damages in
Colombia, but first reports did
not mention victims.
The two tremors were felt a
little after 13.28 est., and
lasted for about 15 seconds
each.
Reports said the tremors
were felt all over the country.
The Andes geophysical
institute estimated its strength
in 6.5 degrees in the
international scale of 12.
The institute said the
quake's focus was located 540
kilometers to the east of
Bogota, near the border with
Venezuela.
In Bucaramanga, a city in
Eastern Colombia near the
Venezuelan border, local
authorities said the quake
caused a power blackout.
In Cucuta, a border city, the
tremors were also strongly felt.
The tremors followed by
two days the worst earthquake
in Mexican history, whose toll
of victims may reach 1,000. It
left massive destruction in a
300-square-mile area.
Many of Bogota's more than
two million residents ran into
the streets as homes and offices
shook violently.


INDEPENDENCE
ST. GE(bRGkS, GaNr NADA
(AP) The powerful Grenada
Sea men and Waterfront
Workers Union has declared
that members will not take
part in activities celebrating
this island's Independence next
year. The union's decision was
announced after a special
general meeting called to
discuss Premier Gairy's
invitation to the union to assist
in the planned celebrations.
A union spokesman said the
meeting had voted against
participation because members
were concerned that the new
constitution has not been
published, and that union
members were not consulted
prior to the decision reached in
L ondon in May this year to
make Grenada independent
from Great Britain.
The union members also
believe, the spokesman said,
that the state cannot in its
present economic position
support the requirements of an
independent and viable
country.
[he Seamen and Waterfront
Workers Union here was in the
vanguard of those protesting
the independence talks in
London last May, and members
had walked off their jobs in an
unofficial strike, closing ports
and disrupting air movements
at the island's tiny airfield.
Meanwhile the commercial
and industrial workers union
have taken similar action, after
an emergency meeting of its
general council. I h e
commercial union hias its
greatest strength among clerical
workers in the business sector.
I earlier this week it was
announced that hotels will be
assisting in the celebrations by
giving free rooms to officials
from overseas invited by the
government. But a pokesinan
for the hotels association told
the Associated Press that the
association members had onle
agreed to a twenty per cent
reduction, and not to grant
free accommodation.
The refusal by the two
unions not to involve
themselves in the preparations
for independence is seen here
as evidence of strong
objections to the method and
timing used bv PremierGairy


situation.
(Chile's 140,000 shopkeepers
and store owners went on
strike for the third straight
day, joining a long-term
anti-government walkout by
transport men which has
critically affected supplies of
food and fuel
The policeman was not
injured in the volley of shots
frontm a speeding automobile
and returned the fire as he
guarded the suburban residence
of C('ardinal Raul Silva
Hlenriqute/.
In other parts of the capital
Wednesday, homemade bombs
were thrown at several private
homes, damaging walls and
blowing out windows. No
injuries were reported.
In Rancagua, 60 miles south
of here, Wednesday's edition of
the n e w s p a p e i "'I
Rancaguino" was suspended
after leftists attacked the
ain i-i arx ist pm publication.
smashing equipment.
Some 40.000 truck owners
went off the job July 26.
protesting lack of spare parts.
new vehicles and low tariffs.
They were later joined by most
owners of buses and taxis.
BRADD) FUFI. OUT
This has resulted in rationing
of bread in some parts of
Santiago, a city of three
million, rationing of gasoline
and fuel oil soaring prices for
fruits and vegetables.
Deadline after deadline set
byv thlie leftist government of
President Salvador Allende has
passed for the truckers to go
bick to work.
But Juan Jara, president of
the Ground Transportation
confederationn encompassing
the truckers, and bus and taxi
owners, said Wednesday night
they will continue their
walkout "until the ultimate
consequences."
The government ordered all
vehicles within its control to
put to work hauling food and
other scarce goods.
Soldiers guarding fields of
idle vehicles belonging to
strikers were pulled out and
sent to protect truckers of
non-strikers.
The striking truckers have
removed tyres and engine parts
from their parked vehicles,
making it impossible for the
government to use them.
Doctors, dentists, nurses,
middle-level professional white
collar employees and some
agricultural workers continued
Thursday sporadic sympathy
strikes with the transport men.
And in Rancagua, a women's
group claimed to have


Friday, August 3 1, 1973


PARENTS AGREE


UNION TO BOYCOTT Bombs & shootings TO LET SON DIE,


collected more than 1,000
signatures on a petition asking
for Allende to resign.
The Chilean Medical
Association and the Chilean
Confederation of Professionals
made the same request last
week in p u b listed
advertisements.
323 P1R CENT UP
Allende's retention ot the
armed forces in his cabinett ,
reshuffled for the 22nd time in
33 months in office on
I tuesday night, lowered fears of
a possible coup attempt here as
the week neared an end.
But the new Cabinet faced
awesome difficulties inl
controlling Chile's No. I
economic problem inflation
[he cost of living shot up a
world-record 323 per cent for
the last 12 months amid the
shortages of items ranging from
beef totoothpaste.
A central bank report
issued this week showed that
the amount of paper currency
in circulation has increased 600
per cent since Allende became
the western hemisphere's first
freely elected Marxist President
in 1970.
Allende has repeatedly
called the strikes "seditious"
and says their real purpose is to
force him into resigning as
president by destroying the
already fragile economy.

Peron trying to

get blocked money
BUENOS AIRES (AP) The
Peronist dominated house of
deputies has passed a bill that
would restore the personal wealth
of Juan 1D. Peron in Argentina.
It could provide a legal
framework for Peron to make
claims to his wealth abroad.
The bill, passed Wednesday night
over vigorous opposition of the
radical civic union bloc, is before
the Senate where it is expected to
become law quickly.
Radicals objected to the bill
because it does not say exactly
what Peron's wealth is. They said
Peron's legal claims were still being
processed by the courts and that
the judiciary branch should make
the determination of the 77-year-
old general's rights.


in Chilean capital



as strike continues

SANTIAGO, CHILE (AP) Gunmen fired upon a policeman
guarding the home of Chile's Roman Catholic Cardinal Thursday,
terrorists hurled bombs at other homes and the new
civilian-military Cabinet confronted a deteriorating economic


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CORK, IRELAND (AP) -A heavy swell built up in the
Atlantic Thursday night as an international tearej of divers raced
to the rescue of two Britons trapped for two days in a midget
submarine 1,375 feet beneath the Atlantic.


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SO OTHERS LIVE
ORLANDO, FLORIDA
(AP) The parents of a youth
who was critically injured in an
auto accident ordered doctors
to let their son die so his
kidneys might give life to two
strangers.
Lester and Madeline Wojcik
said that after talking with five
surgeons and a priest Tuesday
night they told doctors to
remove life-sustaining
breathing tubes from their
20-year-old son, Pattul
Doctors said there was no
hope for Paul Wojcik. The
youth, a top student at Florida
State University, was injured
Sunday when he was struck by
an automobile. Police, who
have withheld the name of a
suspect, said the dive of the
stolen car escaped o i foot.
T"he' doctors told us from
the beginning there was no
hope," Mr. Wojcik said. "llis
brain w,,s damaged so severely
tile machines registered no
Iaclvilt .!':ve specialist told us
lie wsas n.-t really living -- the
ti s. simply t' ored his breath
inI and out
I'aul Wojcik died quietly
shortly after i hle breathing
apparatus was removed.
Surgeons at Florida Hospital
immediately removed his
kidneys and prepared them for
t;alnsplanting.
A hospital spokesman said,
"this is tIe first instance we've
had where a person was
inevitably terminal and taken
off life-sustaining facilities. The
individuals involved had the
right to decide and could have
hung on and hoped for a
miracle ... there was no hope
trom the beginning."
"I think it would help to be
able to think there is someone
who probably wouldn't be
alive" without, Paul's kidneys,
said the father. Mrs. Wojcik
agreed, saying, "if Paul could
have decided, that's what he
would have wanted."
Father John Bluett, Pastor
of St. Margaret Mary Roman
Catholic Church, was consulted
by the family. He said his
church holds that
"extraordinary means" of
preserving life need not be
used.
Wojcik is a high school
guidance counsellor and his
wife is a former teacher. An
older son, Mark 25, is studying
for a master's degree.


I


:Ccc










Friday, August 31, 1973.


O he 01ribunt
NULLIUS ADDIM'US JURARE IN VERBA MACIST-
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No .1taster
IFON I H I)UPU(C, Publisher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR I III NNE Di)UPi CH, O B.tE., K.C.S.G D.Litt. i. L I).
Publisher/Editor 191 7.1972
Contributing Editor 1972.
lIL.l FI N I'PTUClt ( ARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Friday, August, 31, 1973.


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
DURING THE PERIOD when the U.S. was rocked by race
riots, one ot the worst disturbances took place in Watts City,
California.
Now some good news comes out of Watts.
A few years ago the people of that city decided they wanted
cheaper food. And so they formed a Co-operative.
They secured farming acreage and stocked it with cattle. By
cutting out the middle man the people were soon able to buy
cheaper meat;
With the meat shortage now plaguing the nation Watts is the
only place where beef is plentiful...and cheap.
People are flocking from nearby areas to buy at the
Co-operative Shop in Watts.
"This enterprise is primarily for the benefit of our own
people," the manager of the Co-operative said in a TV interview,
"but we will take care of people from neighboring towns to a
limited extent."

There has been talk in Nassau from time to time of forming a
Co-operative to import supplies into Nassau.
If our people want security they had better start producing as
much food as possible on their own lands.
I know it can be done. During the second world war we
cultivated about two acres of our land at Camperdown and
produced all the meat, milk, butter, cottage cheese, fruit,
vegetables and honey we needed for our table. We also trapped
fish on a shoal near out waterfront house at Camperdown. We
made ourselves completely independent of imported foods. And
we paid the labour costs of running the farm by selling the
surplus to hotels and food shops in the island.
This is the kind of farming the Bahamas government should
buy with the S10 million given them for agricultural experiments
at And ros.

I don't know when this column will be published but I am
writing it on Saturday, August I1. I mention the date so as to
pinpoint the time the events I am writing about took place.

On Tuesday the Cayman Islands broke through in the news in a
big way.
The islands were featured on a TV station and the
commentator told how they had suddenly become important to
investors because of conditions in the Bahamas and Bermuda
from which people arc withdrawing because they have lost
confidence in these two tax havens.
Pictures illustrating the growth and activities in Grand
Cayman were shown and steady expansion in the future was
forecast for this island where all the new developments have been
concentrated.
A few evenings later it was featured in a travelogue on another
TV station. In this second programme the importance of its
English connection was emphasized.

Land values have skyrocketed in Grand Cayman. They are now
beyond the reach of the average person.
The time may come when the action will spill over to the other
iwn islands in the group, Cayman Brac and Little Cayman, where
i.nd is still dirt cheap.
IThis is the way it happened in the Bahamas. For over half a
(citury all the activity was concentrated in Nassau, but, with the
development of air travel, some of the Out Islands were finally
"discovered" and then land in these islands also carried a high
price tag.

About the same time that Grand Cayman was featured the
llon. Senator Dr. Doris Johnson was attending a meeting in
Miami.
Almost in reply to the Cayman feature she gave a talk on White
Power and Black Power. And TV picked up a short bit of her
,ilk. The newspapers didn't publish anything on it.
In effect she said that the Bahamas now had a black
government, but this was not Black Power in the ordinary
meaning of the term.
Whether or not it is Black Power in the ordinary meaning of
the term, it is a type of power that is driving more and more
people out of the Bahamas ... and causing people who would
oudnairily come to the islands to look elsewhere for the life-style
ihey like.
The government are building the kind of life they want. They
will surround themselves with the kind of people who fit into
th'ir pattern. Outsiders will shy away. There's nothing wrong
with this. People go where they are happy.

On Friday I met a man from Freeport. I asked, him how things
ate shaping up there.
Things get thinner and thinner, he said. People have continued
to leave the island. And more families are packing in preparation
for departure.
Construction is dead with no sign of recovery except for talk
,bout new oil refineries which some people fear may destroy
what is left of the tourist industry.

One day this week an old friend of mine came to see me in
Coral Gables. He brought me a copy of The Guardian.
In the past this friend and I always discussed conditions in the
islands. For the better part of our lives we had been on the same
wavelength. This time we talked about books.
You see...I have left the Bahamas and he has to stay there and
so I didn't want to raise my embarrassing questions.
That issue of The Guardian carried an article by a regular
contributor to that newspaper.
In this article he said what an improvement Sir Milo Butler is
on the former English governors of the colony.
Later in the day I was talking with a woman from Nassau.
"I see that So and So is sucking up again," 1 commented.
"Are you surprised?", my friend asked. "He probably thinks


bihe OUribu


Impressed by


Independence


EDITOR, The Tribune.
By the time you receive this
letter I will be back in my own
island home of Grand (aymian.
Over the years I have visited
here with my sisters Mrs.
Wayne Bethel, and Mrs
Garland Roberts who have
made their homes here for the
past 24 and 17 years
respectively. This year 1
planned to be here in order to
see your independence
celebrations.
I was not disappointed
Everything went sot
smoothly and was so
beautifi.ily done., that I am
sure even those who opposed
this measure, could not help
but feel pride and joy during
this period. Everywhere I
moved around there has been
kindness and friendliness, and
after so much adverse publicity
concerning the Bahamas lately,
1 found this to be very


refreshing.
I would also like to mention
the kindness shown to me In,
your etficent immigration and
customs officers on my arrival
here and getting an
extension of my visit
I hope and pray that all your
problems be small ones, and
that the races will really unite
and live in harmony as we have
done in Cayman, ever 'sin.e we
all were there.
I atm sure that !in fellio
Caymanmans will also wish tfor
your happiness, and (God's
guidance for your government
and its people May all your
visitors leave yot:r shores with
happy hearts as I have done,
and with the same thoughts in
mind. For if life lasts I shall
visit you again.
May God bless you all.
SONIA EDEN
August 29, 1973.


LI.. -------------
this will get him work permits for his staff. Some people will do
anything to serve their own interests."
"What makes you say that?", I asked.
"I had to phone immigration several times about a work
permit," she said. "The last time I called I said jokingly 'this is
your nuisance again!' The person at Immigration answered "Yes
Miss So and So!" This was the secretary of the writer of the
column."
"Sorry", my informant said to Immigration, "this is not Miss
So and So."

And now... let us go back a couple of weeks in time.
On a flight from Nassau to Miami a coloured man sat near to
me in the first class section. lie appeared to be enjoying a new
prosperity. lie was friendly.
"When are you coming back to stay with us?", he asked me.
This is a question I am asked on all sides in the Bahamas today.
"It's kind of you to want me back," I said. "But I can't fit into
life in the Bahamas today and so I suppose I must say never
unless there is a drastic change in the whole structiue. I see no
possibility of this in my life time."
"I used to be one of your supporters," lie said.
"Yes I know," I said. "i am grateful."
I waited to hear him say whether he was still on mny side. But
he didn't say.
And then after a long pause.
"What do you think of the appointment of Milo Butler as
Governor-General of the nation?", he asked.
"It's in line with everything else that is happening in the islands
today," I said.

A few weeks earlier I met two of the leading business men ion
Nassau on one of my trips abroad. They are partners.
"I understand that Mr. So and So has sold his business to)
Vesco," one of these men commented. lie referred to one of the
largest businesses in the island.
"I think he is trying to sell," I said, "but the deal hasn't gone
through because I hear Mr. So and So is not too sure about the
security of a Vesco buy."
"Yo'! know," I commented, "it was reported that Vesco was
buying the hotel and casino at Paradise Island but I am told th'it
this deal fell through when the owners of this tourist complex felt
that the sale might come into question if the IU.S. proved its
allegations against Vesco."
"Yes, I suppose this is the case," he agreed.
"I'm sure you wouldn't sell your business," I said facetiously. I
really believed that these men would never part with their
business.
"I'm looking for a buyer," the senior partner laughed. le
laughed but he was serious.

I am satisfied that the present conditions in the
Bahamas...whatever kind of power it might be...are pleasing to a
majority of the people. It remains to be seen where it will lead
them.
You know, I have often said that a people get the kind of
government they deserve.
In this case it is more correct to say that the Bahamian people
have the kind of government they want and I hope it brings them
happiness.
Whatever it brings them ii the future ... happiness or regrets ...
they will deserve what they get.
************

FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: Sinclair Outten has just discovered
that he was born in Turks Islands of Turks Islands parents and
therefore he has no right to sit in Parliament.
It has been reported for some time that there might be another
member of the House in this same position.
It is true in the case of Mr. Outten. It could be true in the case
of the other member.
Both these men have lived as Bahamians all their lives and so I
see no reason why their positions should not be legalized by the
passage of a Private Bill.
This could easily be done. There is precedent for this
procedure.
By law the Chief Justice of the Bahamas must have been called
to the Bar for a certain number of years before he can be
appointed to this office. I think the period is ten years.
When Sir Richard Tute was appointed Chief Justice of the
colony in 1932 he had not served the time at the Bar required
under the Act.
The Legislature wanted him and so a special Act was passed
making an exception in his case.
I don't agree with the policies of the PLP government but I
also don't think that men who have lived all their lives in the
Bahamas and honestly thought they were Bahamians should
be penalized for an accident of birth.
if the government want to retain the services of Mr. Outten in
Parliament they could pass a Bill making him a Bahamian. At the
same time they could include in the Bill a clause embracing any
other person holding public office at the present time.
Such a Bill would cover Mr. Outten and at the same time save
any other member of the House who might be in a similar
position from unnecessary embarrassment.


THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
Dr...X...well remembered that he had a salary to receive, and
only forgot that he had a duty to perform. EDWARD GIBBON


What armies or navies or commerce or diversity of manufacture
or anything other than the farm is the anchor which will hold
through the storms of time that sweep all else away. JAMES J.
HILL


HISTORIAN

BLAMES DUKE


OF WINDSOR


FOR LAST WAR
A HRI IIS11 lit,iian, iwho
said t1'i.-1 t h'. huOiks were
sulpprc,,,,ed bhccsuas tht'y cwere
"libeliisi laitims hie now lias
"absoleic pr'slt that the IDuke
of Wind'i wa.s Imore
responsihbl- than in\ other
person ti r the nuthrea.k of
World \ ir I1. tfie l540 t1all ol
France iil ltc hfdCt;itii)ll o it
the Britsh I mpnI i
Dutl ;e thIe itp I ti h 11ch
(;eoimc Bil,imktip "70, ticrried
the Duke w .s Itih oinctiwned
King I dward \Il111 l t ngaI lnd
B il.inkt : 's li s i.'.
contained in ,1 i,, k aled,
"W h\ 1Frat I I LIl Our
Guilty Britons' "
On .i\neiw,,'d.li, hi revealed
that tiirlr l S A\tiha.isador
to Lni)1onll. tihe ll|, Josepht P.
Kenncl\ toildl liii lhat lthe
outbreak i.t \V.iolf l War II.
Kenned\ was a.,!iltaissadltr to
Londoni
I Th thire lthict ilty
Brit (o ,'" t .rdilig I to
Bilainktt wiL 0 tlh P I'rtine
Minister Ne ilk- h li hcnl rlaii,
Lord llalila\, thliin liirelgii
secretary, and l.ord Butler.
undersecretary\ it l the I (reign
Office troin t1; t8 to 1941
"li ese c men were resolved
on a.islntmg HIitlecr. Icenitn
Mussolini, the Ptlisti colonels
and certatit Japanese
persontges toi liVidt e thet Soviet
U nior tA ter the ;i-,.aiss-. lt]i1i of'
Josept Stalin tandl is toreigin
mitnistiel, Vyaheslcai M.
Molotov."
lHistorian Btainkin predicted
the outbreak Ot Wooir War II
five year, hetfr it li h pp-n.d.
NIXON AMONG NOMINEES
FOR NOBEL PEAt E PRIZE
O)S1 o) ( l' ) I'r.'.ietnl Nis.it
has 4e ri)ajl tir ilsm nat N ,lil
Peace PRiMi.
S ui si ,[ S hii)U. iit' r t ll t'
Noiirs. i i.ii N iei l isimlilut'.
a ii(T Uri Led ttas th.atu 47
canulid.ttes .abouitt tihe mit i
number have hen miiiii.iate.d
this ver
the institute never ie\ ,als lilt
names )t uitndlidite'., but )Ireigin
press reports, haiti ii,' t-l. s d
the iin lude NiX.,n. i sic u)sliav
President I it). an J Im lii s H eldr
Camnar.a. the liberal ioman CjtiihoiI
Archbishop in Northeast rai ril
Main\ thousands or persmins are
qualified to nominate candidates.
including former winners, member'
of governments and parliament.,
university professors in philosoplhv,
law and political science, mmid
members of the Norwegian
Parliament's Nobel Committee.


S I lit- \s. ... iI i !'rers-
I il \ 't I nl i \uiius I t -1
ti i J Jrd di ,,I I ' It r, .rt
122 Jo. \' h t L ic tI:, t h
I i h 'l, lIt I I i f Il II t h11 ,
1'"p n.2 ri ', \ris ii .. i] 1

t 'hl Ih l e 1 nI .iltl
ll0 for I hv i rIdc tz I i l itl J'%
1.h Irge s that t the ieiIr i' IIlil l
tip -,ct I lilI It" I. IIIid I I l tiII Il Ih rr
uIIaI ,v PI ) .I v .r It I t :r, opr ,
fr, oop agi ist n o ikho %I, V ik ia
1 92 I riinidi .id lib&agii
hei. iM t' lidep ind l toitil it iii wtlthill
British ( (tonmnin,) \\t ,fl\, th S. nav%
dils''.e,. IhiI t i s IN plalnei.s, \ ing
tr.nling inisslIill i.ir 'uh.ib \% ere
fired upm In \ ,, ub ntal
1961 .iiiilsi trmoips leave
I Lo 7 Indi,-' n c ld Inc fi tlhe
cI e r.i tu Im i ,0',1.ih t. Iiw ilt
1947 i ii 111)ill a Ii [s s.oire
aS n tlIlt Jolt III I I l ilung.arh '
1 4 2 i .r atI;III ( ,eneratl
R( ininIelI renew.\s .lltensivie .iag.anst
BrIli ,lit \mlni Ht ilt., in Niirth
\irn i tt is a'.I risci It)at..k t1 oirion 'i.tl
l 4 1 I hlie Bril sih iir ti, r, e
strikes tlile' cintre ,it rlll to r tile
tirst itl e ini \.,Irld \\,ir I \\
1939 Attempt's bN I reiich
Premier ilid.titer ,il Ini ish Priime
Minisler ( ihai.h'tieri.iim t ieg(itiate
with Aiidonl litlei i (,frii .i ny t.ll:
Britain be ins .\ a iati> n oI v, Imneil
and childrti tIrm I I(idlin. kus.i-'s


. u p r e il


;,,v t ra itiies


nun a.igr 's.mii p.1t.i with (,erman) .
'193.5 S 'Pre,.idenl franklin
prihibilting \xpsort I S irm.s t(
belligereniil


h1' 1 It ,c huple ,,rb u int
a.1il lf i shtl-a Ita! u rtnh-d .
r I t Itjr i r pi jt jt ,i iis
rr ,, .l "l,;r l t .. pa1 l ttim
l' li l.l tl t Ill i n tr-,ttuir hills
i abd l',i I r .l .d is hi is
I')I Bi h, -uk tr,,ps tJ( k
irutistivh thili. 111 :I.tr i'vri .
I ussia.


1914 (,erman fir."cs defeat the
Sj-is mN \m\orld War I Battle of
l1 l I I rait aild Ru'iusia open
IP# In usrtm;i Ilungiry iiigns
i-imnierr.i. iitr I'907 Anglo Russian
mntlii'n iii Persia. Afghanistan
oand Ilet is signed which aligns
kiu'sia with Britain and France
j ainsti -nttlrl piws ers.


II


0 REPORT TO POLICE

ANY STRANGERS LOITERING IN
YOUR NEIGHBOURHOOD OR *
PEOPLE ASKING STRANGE OR
VAGUE QUESTIONS ABOUT
YOUR NEIGHBOURS OR THEIR V/
WHEREABOUTS


REAL SECURITY IS A


S/5vg/ ALARM SYSTEM

( 011'1 l III B R(,I \RY \\ ) 1 IRIk PRO cTIc"ON
'1 tI1 1R ( tI R\ K SIAII()N S RVFItl.lANC-
P. 0. Box N.4205 TEL. 2-4296-9
CALL US TODAY NOT THE MORNING AFTER


Renoras


BEAUTY SALON


OFFERS THE NEW LOOK IN KEEPING WITH THE

NEW BLACK AWARENESS...

WIGS & HAIR PIECES
HAIR COLOURING
PERMS
AFROS
JEWELLERY
CROCHET
EARRINGS
(pierced & unpierced)
COMBSETS -


CORNER OF ENGLERSTON AND ANDROS AVENUE
----------- ------------ ----------- ---------------* -------fr-f~f frfrr r'*f*


dA T- O f')
TODtN











Bahamas National Trust Christmas


cards are now available for sale


THIE BAHAMAS National
Trust, the official body for
wildlife conservation and the
preservation of environmental
quality in the Baharnas is again
offering a series of Christmas
cards to support conservation
programmes throughout the
country.
All profits from the sale of
these 30-cent cards go to
support the Trust's
conservation troerarnmes
including Inagua Park, the
nesting grounds for the
Bahamas national bird, the
flamingo. the '.xunia land and
Sea Park. the turtle raising
project at Union Creek, Inagua,
and several other parks anid
nature reserves in other parts
of the Bahamas
I his year the I rust is
offering two attractive newv
Christmas cards produced I rom
original waterco)lur paintings
by Mrs -thel I1 Blum.i noted
Aimericain artist who lias ai
winter home in Nassau. One
depicts the preparations of the
altar in a church immediately
proceeding the commencement
of midnight services and is
called "Christmas I've in the
Bahamas." The other depicts a
colorful land-and -sea-scape
with two children on a beach


watching the star ot BethlehemI
in the eastern sk' at sunrise
This one is named '('Christina 5
inmorning in the Bahamas
In addition to these two
cards, there ar limited supple
of cards issued in previous
years including "Island Vigil"
( Ba hamian Parrots),
Fisherman's Hut,. Fxuma
Underwater Reef Cards and
some flamingo cards.
As the demand for these
cards is great, especially as
Iimany commercial concerns
place large orders and send
National Trust Chnstmas cards
to their clients arid customers.
everyone is advised to secure
their cards early.
I he available Chnst mris
cards and other rust itemn'-
may be purchased from the
Bahamas National I rust Office
at the western end of the
southern building of Star Pla/a,
Mackey Street, or at the City
Pharmacy on Bay Street. Oilither
outletss will be announced later
OTH IR ITEMS
Other items on sale toI
support the conservation work
fI the National Trust are
flamingo neckties, blazers
emblems and shell books,all at
reasonable prices.
A m o ng t ihe many


BD








NA SU 1-51(i x I s


NOTICE


IN Till 1 STATF[ OF Thomas Peter
Senior late of the Eastern District
Island of New Providence one of the
Islands deceased.


Maury,
of the
Bahama


ALL persons having claims against the above
Estate are required to send the same duly certified
in writing to the undersigned on or before the
15th. day of September A.I). 1973 after which
date the FIxecutors will proceed to distribute the
assets having regard only to the claims of which
they shall then have hiad notice.

AND) AI.L persons indebted to the said state
are requested to make full settlement on or before
the date hereinhbetore mentioned.

Dated this Third day of August A. D. 1973.

('CARKI, ALBURY & CO.
Attorneys for the IExecutors,
P. 0. Box N. 1699: 308 Bay Street,
Nassau, Bahamas.


BACK TO SCHOOL




SPECIAL ON WATCHES!


,20%


to


HALF PRICE!


achievements of the Trust in
re cent years was the
establishment of a sanctuary
for I lie flamingos at Inagua
with supervisory wardens,
which has resulted in multiplying
the flock by more than five
times and so saving it from
extinction Also in recent years
thlie I rust has been
instrumental in securing a
change in the hunting
regulations which previously
allowed sportsmen from
anywhere to shoot up to 5-
whllte-Crowned Pigeons in a
single day. Under present
regulations, the Government
now requires hunters to reside
in the Bahamas for at least 90
days before being eligible to
shoot this threatened species of
pigeons.


CHRISTMAS MORNING
National Trust.)
Another Trust project is
conservation education. The
Trust maintains a wildlife
library and has presented more
than 400 programmes to
schools and community
groups in the Bahamas during
the past two years.
"'I through such film shows,
we reach the child and get him
thinking of preservation of the
environment in which he lives at
an early stage," a spokesman
for the rust said. "This is in
line with the objective of the
Trust to stimulate, in both
child and adult, an awareness
of the urgent need for
conservation of our wildlife
and natural resources, thus
maintaining and hopefully
enhancing the quality of our
environment so that it remains
beautiful and hospitable to
man.
FELLOWSHIPS
The Trust also maintains the
Ilia Tolstoy Memorial Fund,
from which it endows
fellowships for research by
Bahamian graduate students in
the fields of natural history.
biology and other
conservation-related subjects.
The organization also extends
its facilities to scientists,
naturalists and research
students visiting the Bahamas.
The Trust, and all its
projects, are supported by
donations, proceeds of sales on
Christmas cards and gift items


ri.ri iiviMA c.v
Trust).
and the subscriptions
members.
Membership in


of its
this


non-profit, conservation
organization is available to
anyone. Subscription rates, are


S10 p.a Ilor ordinary
nniibeshlipt S30 p.a for
annual miemlbership: S70 p.a.
lor contributing membership
and S 1 .000 for life
membership. All members in
the' .atlergories receive a solid
silver S2 i1 Ie featuring the
flamingo
11 iii rigi i
FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
fF[R II t FUNGICIDE
PFST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


N\


ghe oribnt


.tINK-SMI


U-


r.I n t AnAMA (une or the cards of the Bahamas......


0


''HIGH DRY


I


FOR BOYS AND GIRLS

Come early and avoid disappointment







Iotjn Jut
WATCH AND JEWELRY HOUSE OF THE BAHAMAS
BAY STREET EASTOF RAWSON SQUARE


I momi


- ---Eq


Friday, August ,,1, 1973.





Announcing

the Opening in


September of a



NURSERY SCHOOL

operated by qualified


PRE-SCHOOL PERSONNEL


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

Either full day or mornings only
available

Interested parents Please telephone

Miss Cole at 31834









' friday, August, 31, 1973.


Ik nal PROSPECTS FOR Can US energy shortage be blamed on


SArrived l ,ida', Sinoi l1tin
Amsterdam \ ,airII ( r,ts,
SSouthward lI oir St 'hirus
Sailed today. Mardi (ras.
"Southward for Miami
Arriving toiiorrow. Air
Pheasant from I xuim.i, Air
S a.uII from Ileuthera. I emerald
Seas. t-lavia. Bahama Star.
1 Freeport I1 from Miami


New secretaries join Association


-..MND
&CO.SH

(-hhBAHAMAS


Of- __A


L eIc~ffeke n^


U.b. UULLAK


SEEN AS GOOD
NFW YORK (Al') the U S
dollar has "stored a major recovery)
since the last week in July and it
faces continued good prospects this
year and next tear, a major Newv
York bank says
But over the Irng term the dollar
still has problems. Morgan
(,uaranty Trust Company adds.
One major influence in the
recent strengthening of the dollar is
the fact that i.S balance of
payments developments thus far in
1973 "have been much more
favourable than was anticipated
earlier this year," Morgan Guaranty
declares
And in addition "medium term
prospects also hase brightened
considerably," the bank adds in its
nionthl surey o ,f sorld financial
markets
The bank pints out that "in less
than two weeks the trade
weighted average depreciation of
the d,,illar from the pre June 1970
level declined frorm around 21.5
per cent to about 89 per cent of the
trade weighted figure takes into
account the currencies of the
country 's major trading partners, in
proportion to their volume of trade
with the U.S.
Morg.n (;uarantis notes that the
' S foreign trade talani.e improved
stiharph from a defiiti of 8 30
million dollars in the first three
months of 1973 to ai small surplus
in tilhe second quarter
I urtherniore "the development
of net long-term i capital flows has
been quite favourable ill recent
months and promises to remain so
for a considerable period." The
West German central bank "took
advantage of the dollar's strength to
reduce its excessive reserves and the
central banks of Fngland, Canada
and Japan also sold dollars "
()lie reason for the dollar's
upturn is that iT S agricultural
exports increased in the first half of
1973 at a rate that has surpassed all
expc t,itions running at an
annual rate ,of 15 5 billion dollars ini
the first sis irironths of 197.1
ioiiipaird wit s i lh i 9.4 billion
dollar i n 1972
I e fiuturir here is hnrght too,
M rg,,an (iuar.inty s., and II.S
firn i exports "'c tirld bet t\en larger
in tihe list six inilritlhs lo 197.1
tumper lharvests if grains and
si, heainsa .ire in 'roseclt for the
itrp lear 1971 74 with world
dtirnii d r-nrtirrnuing re\r strong .
with kf\ fIrm product I prices
ctirrenc tli about t ie t hi.s h ii s .a I
vear ago .. adding biy;ua.y t to the
do ll.ir valuee of I .S farm exports."
Sin uihtr f,isiinir.ile tac iii,
in rir (i ri.inrnti s s ,s. is "tthe
deitrleration iof the It S economy y
at time when most other major
industrial nations have set to reach
tirl peaks of their current
exsioa-irir ry phases . the IJ S.
elrllmitriwdrw should deter
tiln growth oif i S imports and
intr.ease the ability of tI S industry
to aor.itpt nesw export orders


By John ( unniIt
NI-W YORK IAPI The
task ot managing a corporation
whose primary goal is to make
a good produce and sell it at a
reason ble profit is
infinitely less complicated than
running an entire nation of
multiple interests and values
And when that country is
the United States, where the
great variety of goals often
conflict with each other, rather
than Japan, where ambitions of
government and business are
sometimes mutual, the contrast
is glaring.
It is this sense of disorder
that today makes American
businessmen furious and
frustrated and provokes them
into charges of mismanagement
in Washington.
"Running the country is no
different than running a
business," they say. "It's all a
matter of management. and
management is little more than
obtaining optinun results,
whether in business or
government."
Maybe so. But you decide
whether the difference is
simply one of degree or
whether managing a country of
diverse interests is an entirely
different matter than running a
company of unified
goals.
The proposition is that
there is an energy shortage and
that the logical solution is to
reduce consumption or expand
production. But, the critics
argue, we are making precisely
the opposite moves.
A price ceiling on natural gas
has discouraged exploration
and increased usage. Coal with
sulfur content has been
banned, sharply restricting
supply. New safety rules have
cut output Stnp mining has
been restricted.
Atomic power has been
delayed by uncertainty about
li censing requirements.
Security restrictions have ruled
out some sites Environimental
suits have added to the delay.
With natural gas, coal and
atomic power all restricted,
there remains petroleum as a
source of energy. But, the
critics say. the scenario being
acted out assures a shortage
here also.
F i rs t a uto i otive
consumption of gasoline is
grossly increased by drastic


public mismanagement?


reductions in engine efficiency
because of anti-pollution
requirements The public is
encouraged to buy more and
bigger cars than ever before.
Oil containing sulfur is


banned, thus reducing refining
capacity. New anti-pollution
objectives make refineries
more expensive. Uncertainity
about future requirement
discourages investment.


build up your capital. Six months notice of withdrawal is required
but 100 is available on demand during each calendar year.
Time Deposits. Sums of 5 000 +- placed for a fixed period
of 1 year can earn 10O% fixed interest per annum which is paid
twice yearly without deduction of U.K. tax. Attractive rates are
also available for fixed periods of 2, 3,4 or 5 years.



Lombard


North Central
SBankers
Lombard North Central Limited is a member of the National Wstmienster
Bank Group whose Capital and Reserves exceed f470.000.000.
Head Office: LOMBARD HOUSE. CURZON STREET,
LONDON W1A 1 EU. ENGLAND. TELEPHONE. 01-4994111
City Office 31 LOMBARD STREET, LONDON EC3V9BD,
ENGLAND. TELEPHONE: 01-6234111

To: The Deposit Accounts Manager, Lombard North Central,
Lombard House, Curzon Street, London W1A 1 EU, England
Please send me full details of your Deposit Schemes
(BLOCK LETTERS PLEASE)
Name
Address

I 482A
Rgdd in England 33004. Ragd. Office: Lombard House, Curzon St. London WI A IIU
ii -l ai lilrm mmm m mm mm ImI


MEARED


I*:.H; CURY &CO. TD.








6 __ tb g n Friday, August ', 1973.


NOW! NOTICE

2 BIG 1 N O TWICE IN THE ESTATE OF Marion Maud Sands late of
the Eastern District of the Island of New
LOCAI lONS Providence one of the Bahama Islands
IN THE ESTATE OF Neville Dantzler Sands late deceased.
"" U of the Eastern District of the Island of New
UNI~~I E -- ".-. .......Providence one of the Bahama Islands deceased.ALLPersnshaving laim againttheabve
Estate are required to send the same duly certified
ALL persons having claims against the above in writing to the undersigned on or before the
O001il PEstate are required to send the same duly certified 15th. day of September A.D. 1973 after whicl
in writing to the undersigned on or before the date the Executors will proceed to distribute the
15th. day of September A.D. 1973 after which assets having regard only to the claims of which
Y~EF~Idate the Executors will proceed to distribute the they shall then have had notice.
ISTAhIOREI: assets having regard only to the claims of which
SUAUIIUIIUnRu they shall then have had notice. AND ALL persons indebted to the said Estate
MADEIRA SHOPPING are requested to make full settlement on or before
CENTRE PHONE 597 AND ALL persons indebted to the said Estate the dat1 hereinbefore mentioned.
OAKS FELDare requested to make full settlement on or before
SHOPPING CENTRE I the date hereinbefore mentioned. Dated this Third day of August A.D. 1973:
PHONE 5-9316 New Oriental Laundry aids hostel Dated this Third day ofAugust A.D. 1973. CLARKE, ALBURY & CO.
MR. HENRY LEE of New Oriental Laundry & Cleaners presents a cheque for $200 to Attorneys for the Executors
the Very Reverend Dean William Granger, chairman of the Children's Emergency Hostel. CLARKE, ALBURY & CO. Atto x t. Ex e ct
The money was part proceeds from the Gospel Jamboree which was sponsored by New Attorneys for the Executors, P.O. Box N.1699308 Bay Sreet,
Oriental on July 23 at Wesley's schoolroom, specifically to aid the hostel. Taking part in P. Box N. 1699: 308 Bay Street, Nassau, Bahamas.
the programme were the redemption Gospel Singers, The Sensation Sons of Joy, The
Spiritual Knights and Mr. Samnie Saunders. M. C. was Mr. Romeo Ferguson. The Nassau, Bahamas.
programme was directed by the Reverend Charles Wallace. Looking on at the
presentation, from left to right: Mr. Henderson Storr and Eloise Sawyer of Oriental and
the Reverend Charles Wallace.

FREEPORTER



ROBBUEWFE SAN ANDROS IS FOR LEVERS


I'NI \1LY'01) '1 "lrcpo'cre .*. AND FOR SMART INVESTORS. TOO A
* LEGAL PADS '.nlin Pratt auL c d I (0 the
* FILLER PAPERS \1.iL h 15 arincd rtblth rv at the
* SLIDE RULES l.'incl (D II p aripirtnm nt o ai
S' n S ai sl -spcaking
hIoI sct w ilc Wlit nt DII t[it l in ithe
S Iprc]i Com t I l hursiidy.
mornin- Ictre Chid .11iNCO1 5
Pt11!,t aic i ll takingD o w n
IIt 1l .d | 'l d not ul lt l tl lll



til hiri, md g h h r i ch
M1 i T11 l rCI -ll tr (O nly $8.75 a week),
,i1 tt I'', with pe yi l lI 7% Interest is included In monthly payment PL E L
S,,llr t'n l'- For a Prime Homesite at San Andros on C




l. iirig ^ ? M vhi e b Dol e;c
111 111 ghlli! ti('a dI adlrban
"r Mlsl u'it,, \iis. i.illimi (;rahain i i ?. EAB ,- .
SP12" RULES ,,, l ks S7 i 10 a





* DRAWING ES E.li incVLI I' i 3.l hic reesp wooded with and 60 foot tall pine H o -
FRE CHCRVES i o abundantt water$8.75 a available ek). =t A /s
utl r ' ( : ; al the 7% inleret is included In opmonthly pa ymns include tO ,,
c, iId citcrcd hl, cdion For a Prime Homesite at San Andros on r,/ / I
!1 l ti' I tICni IC) 1a t1 h h Andrs eep just 15 minutes awafully bystocked ai rn e r oi mntsO






@1J1d i rl. 3t 11 Sa' 1iC a11rSee6
1 lld" H 1111, 1 1 111 herM D,





i to II It,, K IL 1, tl l programme for vacation or per- tPo "c .,







LOUSEL EAII < & I in w iLL S2lini ill iii IL Wen .- you make your down payment, you t; ^ e / 0 *, A t et "
^Bl^, LOOSE LEAVE* & Jour i ( a rtm open He o11 become a member of the San Andros Beach lue /, 8a 5?,
Sl,,d l For a Giant 10,000 square foot lot. -n s, ", o the *


FROS RGLD ES & Iinih P kil it he Heavily wooded with 50 a nd 60 foot tall pineW e '
I t tr ees andant w r availal e
P H" ,c, ;.: ; 'c c y \ ... i movement to beah1 club and :, \0^ I

i.t it ,i !,, tt '.rd ;i t JLIIi 'lI S


S, ,calrtheotll-^c said the. O FFER
Don't miss the boat on these opening low *
RUSSIA CONTINUES prices and easy terms. Think of your future.
TO FOSTER MYTH *
*PENS, PEN & \0 ,
Ii tuidt it tha l itjIl. t h ult cl'si, i r e"Iic /I,.
INtLlitd l Csdt hat his krint i atr BUT YO U M UST es
PEiS. l rilrti'dfrom Y k ir'. iACT N O W Of Ark.l
1-0h -t he L ,grL n i i lle ,iand theilt60ii
I .... I .. i ',,hi the ,Civiiri es 9 CA LL RIG HT N O W ..
I-- hirv t,,d ito \h 0,-i3t ORv 3e :C %
] hlft ;;:L idwr a gr po Jnfi' \ N-lewsOA 9 j01
....... r ...r.... B*oo2 123 8 OR 2u49 13ON
Sn ,,n World War r" \ eKe o
tI i is .Vikt r Krsin for t, he S ee ', oe \ VISIT OUR OFFICE TODAY... 25 Frederick Street, Berwin House
d .a....r u(im,,a Vi t-r a4n for *the\ e e00t1O) 9:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M. Monday through Friday
pr a'.nd. ni,, e. pleaded guilt, y ,0 *to Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.
.nd relpeinted." l ss said. when
thc trial began Mlontda\ in a tightly
guiirded subturi'an courtroom'ii i10
barred to I le WtNI.' fIri I reet IPress
it appeared that Soviet
.a:,thorities yoere attempting to
Show that it %%,ts ot internal ,6
,ndiino s Ii Whih '1led t to the ile
m ,riIn1io0 ,f 1>kir initiiv t SAN ANDROS (BAHAMAS) LIMITED
glollp for thie defense ofi humanP\ %0
-," l i in l li' IIU.Ss.R I'uti Principal broker:
ii it ten e'S r atl.
iie i.I'r tIt'e iendrinig n..sor It i f BERKLEY FERGUSON REAL ESTATE
e EXERCISE BOOKS S, te't histtorr is that foreiign o N..
* SCHOOL BAGS .ataginiism in rcsponsiblh for the P.O. BOX M-4278
troubles which Conini nist Rlussia
is encou titN Kered.



i N S I -'"= -










-Puerto Rican issue to be shelved -_,


UNITED NAlI1\, (AP)
The U N. (Colonialism
Committee moved Wednesday
toward postponing for another
year its recommendation on
the touchy issue of declaring
Puerto Rico a '.S colony-
At the same time. the draft
resolution circulated pnvatelt
would take a slap at the
proposed oil superport on the
west coast of Puerto Rico.


BAHAMAS CHRISTIAN COUNCIL

HONOUR NUN FOR WORK


for another year?


Ihe 24-natio)n I )II ii t I tI'Ie
ignoi)red a plea trill I Pcrt,
Rican m dependence ,atl\ di latcs,
tII send a ,lSI tiIn iitsltOI N Hii t he
Island. It apparently\ was
Concerned about the legal
iiilplicati.a )Lns ot doing so heotire
and unless Puerto) Rico is
placed on the '.\N list ,t


I lie resolution, also ,wouki
direct ,iitiin lttee officers to
S ll e c t pert inent
inI to atiton tor further
ionsideration in 1 974.
I lie.' ciiit II tee incurred
Saslington wrath a ,ear ago
vshen it noted, at (Cuba's
urging, to take up the Puerto
RKO issue thits sn summer. The
intention was 'i) make a
recoIitmmiendation In) the full
general asseiihi on whether to
add the island to the list.
The 'nite1 d States
contended that it constituted
inite I'rencle in domestic
affairs sin1 Le Puerto Ricans
had tIelT chosen their present
sta tus as a I' S (Common-
ie al 11.
AmeiCIInan )lIIcials have
made L.'ar a visiting mission ()of
the LoItIuttee wtiOLld not ie
,telc')CIIe II Puertoi Rico.


U.


iii iii I I~.
it
xl it
ii




'Ii
.11
II
It I'


I'
5' II
'.1 t II
I It II I


LUNCHEON FOR NUN: Father Joseph Perna, assistant
to the President of the Council; Dr. R. E. Cooper,
president, Bahamas Christian Council; Sister Constance;
Mrs. R. E. Cooper; Sister Regina, Cdnon William
Thompson, member of the Executive of the Bahamas
Christian Council.

AGRICULTURISTS VISITING U.S.


%IR R !1 R I 111\|)| R
hl llu ltt ii.t IS, ,|,]> t .i l .L't l l
I Io li\ so n ,11' ,,. *! l"i 0 ,( hn t '
I islhi ntcs wI ll .''!tiu l s',, nn- I it I

ito lh I :l l t I I I i I ,l]; l it

iti l l 1' l h l l l ii I I I

i lit tlr al i ,'i \ \\\t l \, h11 \t i ,
] linestlc,il
i (d ll 'I\ I ill ,I l )' tIi \
I' 1 ',hc11 ",. .inil ( \ Sinlti .






TIDES 1n
I )low n a u Amd will Ii ri l'
leasl'ltiti ol c\[i' I h Jr


low 3 .206 .m .nd 4 02
p.lm.


S; [) l )' ,1. ,t r ] i : )ii ', ] !, l .:

JOINS HtLP
M tR I .i- i \1;+ + ;ic .,+ ,ol
M i ,n l \. I n ,, \ : '. ol
(IR s I 'l., iii I, i i .t. tl,' p l t' l t l -l
th e i ',1 i l .' i t u ,I i i t' .1 ,


\tM I \H ] k ,' i | ,,,,,


11, 1 .-,11 ,, fi 1 i +



Ilt It'
M I 'M l ,''I I ,
\'1.l lll )\ ; t' ,



SUN
RMiO S i >ii III
MOON
Ri'is-, 'i I ) ,i in '


IA
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1I:


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* . .- :herI r


*. : * r .* ; ; r; "/ =. ru t trip
S :+ : , ( +i .* ,+,*11! i r
\ .:. ; + .1 .. n ,l



WEATHER
1 *r:'i' \ ) ;,iL-, 'i -4 &t \


K


SPECIALIZING IN 100% POLYESTER KNITS


ROSE LANE


UNDER THE PATRONAGE OF


HER EXCELLENCY LADY BUTLER

AND MRS. L. 0. PINDLING


>...Th .. '
,'/.-


ii'


i A



* I. ;2/i
.,* 'i"


I


Pee 200 different garments featuring the best
elections from the fashion centres of Europe
i well as the work of the world's leading
ftsigners, and at the same time aid local
Rarity. This two hour show, produced by
Eunice W. Johnson, wife of Ebony publisher
ehn H. Johnson, is regarded as the finest
)ow of its type in the world. As an added
nus, your ticket includes a full year's
Ibscription to Ebony Magazine or a six
monthh subscription to Jet Magazine, plus
idge toll to Paradise Island. The Ebony
shion Fair is for one night only. You can't
ford to miss it.!!!!!!
SProceeds to benefit the Bahamas Red
.-oss.

Sponsored by
itU INTERNATIONAL GROUP


EBONY
MAGAZINE


Price of ticket
yr. subscription


6


includes
to Ebony or


month subscription to Jet
plus bridge toll!


Presents A


FASHION


FAIR


TO BENEFIT THE BAHAMAS RED CROSS
AT THE


POLARIS HALL
HOLIDAY INN, PARADISE IS.


NEXT TUESDAY

Sept .4


Tickets $10

BOX OFFICE: MADEMOISELLE BAV & FREDERICK STS. TEL. 21404


SMEARED


RENTOKIl PESi CONTROL SERVICE
TENT FUMIGATION
RODENT CONTROL
INSECT CONTROL
R LAWN SPRAYING
S/ Rl I I inwtt'i in Iphil ii
NASSAU ---4-1332
FREELPORT --- 2-5521
Rentokil Laboratories Ltd.


Announcing the Re-Opening of...


COMMONWEALTH TEXTILES
STAR PLAZA MACKEY STREET


THOUSANDS OF YARDS
DOZENS OF COLOURS and PATTERNS!
DESIGNS GALORE!
IN STOCK NOW!
SPECIAL OPENING PRICES

from $3 per yard
WHOLESALE & RETAIL
SPECIAL DEALS ARRANGED

COME IN TODAY!


fAlAN :Aw

1/3 and 1/2 off
ON
ALL (;i',,;t sar
( ip.t fr JANTZENI Xi|'t.,.'.,.)
PLUS
1/3 and 1/2 off


on a election / o LADIES
Saliw''ti r, ]or a /. _f4it tar,
SI. / i t, 1,, 1


WHILE THEY LAST!!
AT
A Christie St Near R.I
Ie!: 2-8393

e&A(_soV_0


THIS SPACE KINDLY DONATED BY
SUPER VALUE SUPERMARKETS LTD.


p


I


Friday, August 31, 1973.


A


r


t ilE iftillitif









Friday, August 3 1973.


Uhe Wrtbunt


'Mr. Trendsetter' sets fas

--PRE-FALL SALE IS NOW ON!

THE WARDROBE in the Star Plata on Macke% Street specializes in very hiih fashion quality
clothes and shoes for men and boys.


There is n i ulnk it k 1 s1 stortie
which is excitil gl anind
tastefully dcit rated a1 t,
gettingg for the wide rIan'e oi
sharp up-to-date clothes t,)r
boys ,ind iien
'I he key to ths sto re '
success douibtle"sl\ lies ii) tihc
pei 1"t i] i( f its dI Iitlit.1
itripritctti Mr Nehennali
Mos\s. i Muss I am1 tld i1
Siliw .iiroundi l ,ssu S as I "1 i
I tir d',oIcttet "' lie t lresse's
nati i.iall. II tilthe cd tlihes lie sells
it the listore ,ind tali i, s h.1 l '.
!tri h1ie .iirdi,' i e.
%Ir M\1 ,s k ni)Ws I I N sine,'c,.
He 1is had extensiiLe Irnii ngi,
.ild \ 'eriet e in sil, es lilt]
AlaI A!i ICen t in I aII q litu men 's
lies sn whllen lie opened li',
ttn b tiniess in Miarlh Si t 7 '72



'7
7A k^f


THE STAFF: Mr. Moss w
Euletha Frazier, Henry Brown


lie knew et'xi t khi-t hi\e l is
He clc is thi At nde is on top
t ever l lii 1] t11 IS
I rh' I o1 "l t dI' s C All the hiIfni
l iii elt 1 AI e mi s ibi s iii li r l n11
Ind i tI lhe B hituliii.i In l at.
lie .ivo s hit],, ti. I I It)rI a
1il tt ..citlihic \IN illi iii li i the
I II' ili i id A )t',' isut ', d

e I .ifu lil t i t t i fti d I s I
S iVi iiLI s He I b ti k s A ill t he

dne t 1 I(roim I Ie (a rII i I so S t I1
l l lli' k l likel t '.lt l t'
Ilin dressedd in i his st re will

Itst' i l 1 : t 1 ss hts out
1t C ili1tto% M i. H ilSS i re'
M,11 ]ihl.nd, \ A ''ok. c'







^ ^ g


ith his manager and sales girls.
n and Maria Storr.


Jc'Ise 1 a (d ( hliC gno. loweve)'0 l
it' w ill 't 1 a;is fir afield is
(,ienill to g et wihait he 11an1s
ito Ilis k I ,,-lh i TI s
SAIJ Rt A I IN
In piinI ot t tt MI Moss has
iist roughlt a sa iliin stit out of
( Ieilinais whll h hl e is willing ito
l a iraitee t tion won't tid
anywhliere else for lie lihave
I)leen1 designed Cspecilly lor
the I ,AId lrbct iIn Nassau.T his
suit it s et'ii lne t' l ', prfictie il ,is
well ,is laslioiiiable. It cionsists
' ,a s Ill t sliorl t sleeved
:nc kel .ind iii gileL iilig, waIlkiig
slitots ,ind ltashlionabile long
p-In Is I le em ie in six
ii t rien t cilo trs ;i nd i et in I
pi lves e c I t e retiul ,it t lh
tndr 'ste 'oi ti s i
I \ i, \n t reall\. M i\
r LJa
-a ;+ ir + '


From left to right: Mr. Moss,
PHOTO: Philip Symonette.


hion at The Wardrobe


I.,


a, .
/ !






I .




t :


't"1.
I ~-
S i


TOPS IN FASHION: The Wardrobe in the Star Plaza, Mackey street, is the store for a
wide range of up-to-date clothes for boys and men. Here Mr. Nehemiah Moss, proprietor,
and his manager Henry Brown show oft a striped suit.
PHOTO: Phillip Symonette.


\ s i', s i so c confidentt t iI the
iq tlity i IlIIs iteirchla dise that
hlie invites his cistlimers to
hltrin bitk their clotlies if they
tnhm'l lit ltd up arid lie will
i c I lin ti t l tI e tie tI;I t lly
MI Mlss ;lso calillns that
f lie W5aIiida(itlte 's iicrchlijndise is
,lnpe itive |price-wise withIi tlhe
S tlltd i lStattes and it l I (ii pe. In
l;l lit' sa.ys lie has seen ig(ititls
equal to the quality of their
S -is steal a la hflil i g l price it,
W ;isi I il tilt !
In litI li tin "'I liet
IJ l teise t tl ti l tt himself tii ites
wvlotl-[H best dressed younil'
iii ft1.i li t ti o Iih 11i : "B ut little
lindtl tln." Mir. i s,, is veIy
tir iti" ittfC l liei' evCI l-C iaiigIllg


THE



WARDROBE
(Star Plaza)
Phone 55599 P.O. Box 4764
Specializing in Men and Boys Clothing



PRE-FALL CLEARANCE


Men's 100% Poly
Double Knit PANTS


15% off


SPORTS JACKET 100% Poly 15% off

All Men SHOES 30% off

SUITS 100% Poly 15% off


AND MANY OTHER

SALE ITEMS


COME IN AND

BROWSE AROUND

LIMITED AMOUNT OF PLAID JEANS
WAS 14.99 NOW 9.99


We are Hot f

We also honour American Express Cards


laislint II scene and has the
pct iltir talent essential to the
siuccI til retailer oft clother of
beifm. able to accurately predict
tas, i i n trends. He actuialls
d1scuL i1lages customers froIllm
making oo large an investment
in ll t hlies at one lime butil to
spread it over a longer period
of continual buying in order fto
keelp I)nlig up to date.
1i NMoss claisiis TIihe
wlaf ib the offers value fort
itne' Ills philosophy is
ldict .lly opposed to t the
efl-i lih-tuiick one. lie says that
lie is more interested in
rl in ser thai profit.
('I -.ARAN('1' SA I.
And turnover is what The
Wardilobe has. At the present
liie they have a pre-fall
clearance Sale in progress. The
,ttoLods in this sale are not
leftovers from bad judgelent
in buying but are up to date
quality y clothes that have to be
cleared from tlhe racks and
slelves to make room for The
Wuirdiolbe's fall clotlies that
twill arrive ini four weeks.
Seasttonal buying in I he
B a 1 l iIas bears littIle
relationship to the weather tior
we could comfortably wear tlie
same clothlies the year round.
But Mr. Moss says that with
the changes of season also
comes a change of fashion. The
change may be very subtle but
you cailn e sure The Wardrobe
will reflect it.
One iof the secrets of success
is to enjoy what you're doing
and Mr. Moss loves his work.
"This job to i me is like a
holiday", lie told me. "The
clothing world is very
exciting." Not for him is the
idea of work somLetlhing to get
through quickly so ias to get oni
to it)ng isiometlhing lie enjoys
for lie is doing tlihat all the
time.
I should imagine that
customers going into The
Wardrobe light be coInfused
by the variety.


Mr. Moss says. however, that
" nowadays people know
basically what they want".
hIouigh the Wardrobe has a
high ly qualified and
experienced manager in the
pertsoin of Mr. fienry Brown
who is fully qualified to give
advice and assistance as
required. In fact a staff of five
is retained including a young
lady trednisetter, Miss Maria
Storr.
Look at the ad. for the ;e'.ic
bargains. One lovely suit I didi
especially notice, however, is a
thiee-piece suit in pin stripes
hut with modern cut which
usually retails for S145 and is
now $128.

Unique case for

Common Market
I.XI-MBt()U R (AP) A
Blritish steel distributing firm has
appealed to the Co(immion Market's
European Court of Justice Ito
prevent its being taken over by
another company in the first case a
iritish company has ever brought
to the court.
(uest, Keen and Nettledfolds
I.td.. engineering firm known as
(;.K.N. already owns 35.9 per cent
of the stock of Miles, Druce C'o.
I.td., a steel distributor. fBut lhe
management of Miles lruce does
not want to be taken over. Each
firm has put its case to the
Common Market executive
commission in Brussels.
Since Miles, lDruce got no
satisfaction, it turned io the court
in a case which lawyers said would
set several precedents in the
Common Market:
It was the first time a British
firm had sought to use (the court.
It was the first time aIny
company had tired to block a
takeover through the court.
It was the first time that the
Commission had been asked to
authrtoie a merger when both firms
were l notl in agreement.ii
Under ('Colion Market rules,
mergers in the coal and steel
industries must be submitted to the
Co('rmmission in Iadvance. Ntornially
the Com(nissiion is concerned with
w whether or not the proposed
merger limits competition.


N *- -- N-0N0N0 -N- v v -


Save Up To 50Q%


TILTHIS SAT.


HURRY!


* DRESSES

* PLAY SUITS

* PANTS

*SHORT SETS

* DIAPERS


kiddyrama


Star Plaza,

Market Street near Bay.


NINK-SMEA


w


IN THE SUPREME: COURT NO. 20
OF THE BAHAMAS 1973
Equity side

IN THEi MATTEIR of the Petition of
Hezckiah Ferguson

AN)

IN THE MATTER of the Quieting Titles
Act 1959

AND

IN THE MATTER of all that piece parcel
or lot of land being lots number 32 and 33 in
Block 17 of a Subdivision Known as
Englerston Southern District New Providence

NOTICE
The Petition of I1I1ZI:KIAH FERGUSON OF
THE Southern District of the Island of New
Providence in respect of:
All that piece parcel or lot of land being lots
number 32 and 33 in Block number 17 of a
Subdivision known as Englerston in the
Southern District of the Island of New
Providence and bounded on the East by a Road
known as Charles Vincent Street and running
thereon 100 feet to tile West by lots number 6
and 7 of Block number 17 being land of Thadius
Bastian of the said Englerston Subdivision and
running thereon 100 feet to the South by lot
number 31 being land of (;tss Brown of the said
Block number 17 and running thereon 100 feet
and to the North by lot number 34 being land of
Lionel Rose of Block number 17 of the said
IiEnglerston Subdivision in the said Southern
I)istrict of the said Island of New Providence.
HEIZEKIAII FERGUSON the Petitioner in this
matter claims to be the owner of the unicumbered
fee simple estate in possession of the said parcel of
land and has made application to the Supreme
Court of the Bahama Islands Under Section 3 of
the Quieting Titles Act 1959 to have his Title to
the said piece parcel or 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 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 of the
Bahamas in the City of Nassau in the Island of
New Providence.
B. The Chambers of the undersigned.
NOTICE 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 or or
before the 28th day of September A.D. 1973 file
in the Supreme Court in the City of Nassau in the
Island of New Providence aforesaid 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 the 28th day
of September A.D. 1973 will operate as a bar to
such claim.
BETI1E'IIIL ZERVOS & CO
Attorneys for the Petitioner
The Second floor of the Bernard Sunley
Building Situate on the North side of Bay
Street in the City of Nassau in the Island of
New Providence.


9"0


i







Friday, August, 31, 1973. b b
_______________________________________(hr (Gnrt nit____________________


Service with a smile


--and nothing else

By Abigail Van Buren
C 1973 b, Chtcage Tribue-N. Y. News Symd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: This is in response to the letter stating
deliverymen and servicemen often combined business with
pleasure where housewives were concerned. In my 20 years
of marriage I have not had one man make any advances
toward me.
I have been told I am very attractive, and my 19-year-
old son has said, "Mom, if you weren't my mother, I could
go for you."
I have let servicemen into my home, even leading them
down the cellar. Sometimes there were two of them, and if
any of them ever had any ideas, they never showed it.
They simply read the meter, checked the gauge, or did
whatever they came to do, and left.
Once a fellow did indicate that he wouldn't mind hang-
ing around. He said, "Mmmmmmmm, that apple pie
you're baking sure smells good. I can smell the cinnamon."
My answer was, "Oh, really?" And that was the end of
that. It must be a very lonely housewife who sent out
signals that would make a serviceman think he had a
chance with her. NO FOOLING AROUND
DEAR NO: You're lucky you had a serviceman who
only wanted a piece of your apple pie. One woman wrote to
say the meterman told her he'd heard that she had a water
bed, and could he bounce around on it a bit just to see how
it felt.

DEAR ABBY: For years my husband, son, and I have
been planning a grand trip to Europe. [Combining our 25th
wedding anniversary, our son's college graduation, plus
visiting a French couple who saved my husband's life dur-
ing World War II.] We have our reservations, passports,
new clothes, etc. and are scheduled to leave in three
I.. I_ AS


A I UHRDAY MATINE
MATINEE 3:00 & 4

* "RETURN OF TH
i Starring
l YUL BRYNNER ROBEI


NOW SHO
Except Sat. Matinee, Evening 9
Sunday Matinee 2:15 &
r "MIND-BLOWINC
c-,













EDWARD FOX is The Jackal AI
I A UNIVERSAL RELEASE TE
SUGGESTED FOR MA
PARIE:NTA L DISC
Reservations not claimed
on first come,



Saturday Matinee Only
Matinee starts at 2:00
"JASON & THE
ARGONAUTS" G
Todd Armstrong
Nancy Kovack
PLUS
"HOW TO FRAME
A FIGG" G.
Don Knotts
Jill Flynn
Starts Saturday Night 9:00
Sunday Matinee starts at 1:00
Evening 9:00
"WALKING TALL" R.
Joe Dan Baker
Elozabeth Hartman
PLUS
"THE LAWYER" R.
Barry Newman Harold Gould



SATURDAY MA
MATINEE STAI
"TARZAN &THEE
Starri
MIKE ltENRY
i -PLU
"TWO RODE 1
SRICHARD tarri
RICHARD WIDMARK


WING
9:00 'I
4:45,
G SUS
harles Cha


LAN BAD
CHNICOL(
4 TURE.
RETIO
d by 8:
first se


m


Co

"Y
,,y
FR
(


P




TINEI
RTS A'
GRE
ng
JAN
S --.
rTOGE
Jg
JAM


NOW SHOWING
Except Sat. Matinee, Evening 8:3
Sunday Continuous from
SShe's 6 feet
A Dynar


A UNIVERSAL PMC
SUGGESTED FOR MATURE
PARENTAL DISCRETION
SORRY NO PASSES AC


E ONLY
:55

E 7"I

7I
RT FULLER


Phone 2-1004, 2-1005 U
Evening 9:00
iPENSE!"
mphn, L A Trimes













)EL TONY BRITTON
OR& M 1
A AUDIENCES.
)N AD VISED.
45, will be sold
rved basis.



Saturday Only
ntinuous Showings
from 3:00
'OG, MONSTER
IOM SPACE" G.
Godzilla. Mothra

PLUS
GIDGET GOES
TO ROME" G
James Darren
Cindy Carol

PLUS Late Faeture
Saturday night.




E ONLY
T 2:15
AT RIVER"

MURRAY

OTHER" i

lFS STEWART

O-Phone 3-4666
5:00 p.m.
2" of
mitet



'I


-c TAMARA DOBSONTI




IJBtha I
TURE TECHNICOLORiD S l
E AUDIENCES.
ADVISED.
CEPTED! I


weeks.
However, my mother in law, who lives in the midwest,
just phoned to say she plans to have cataract surgery one
week before we leave! She has known about this for two
years, but has been putting it off. My husband spoke to her
doctor who says a three-week delay won't harm her.
Should we ask her to postpone her surgery for three
more weeks until we get back? My husband says, no mat-
ter what, our trip is still on, but I can't see how we could
go and have a good time with her in the hospital. We have
spent every vacation with her for 24 years, and now I feel
it is our turn.
What is your opinion? Am I selfish, or is she being
contrary? And what if she doesn't postpone it? TORN
DEAR TORN: If she's put off the cataract surgery for
two years, and her doctor says another three weeks delay
won't harm her, go, have a wonderful time, and don't feel
guilty.

DEAR ABBY: To "SORRY," who shoplifted a small
item, was caught, arrested and prosecuted, and has her
name on a file in the court records. If you have been in no
legal difficulty for a year following this incident, you should
go to the probation department and inquire about the possi-
bility of "sealing" your records.
Once your records are "sealed," it is as tho they never
existed, and you may apply for a job without mentioning
the fact that at one time you had this record.
I know this is done in California and New Jersey. A
lawyer can tell you in which other states "sealing" is
possible. There is no earthly reason why anyone who com-
mitted a minor crime between the ages of 18 and 21 should
have this on his "record" for life. DEPUTY CLERK
DEAR ABBY: My wife and I are contemplating a
divorce. She is 40, I am 38, and we have five children. I am
in love with another woman and want to marry her, but I
will not leave my wife until I am sure she has somebody
else. She knows all about my situation.
Even tho I don't love my wife, I want her to be happy.
She is blond, attractive, 5 foot 8 and weighs 115. Money is
not a problem. I intend to support her and the children, but
I'd feel much better if she had a man. We've been the
route of ministers and family counselors, and now I think a
professional matchmaker or computer-dating service is in
order. Who locates prospective husbands for single women?
NO NAME IN N. Y.
DEAR NO NAME: I don't. Your concern for your wife
Is commendable, but have you discussed this with her? Is
she interested in another husband? If she is, does she want
to go the computer or matchmaking route? I'd like to hear
her side of it. She may not be programmed to follow your
plan.

DEAR ABBY: You said, "Freud found sex in the out-
house, and brought it into the living room."
I always wondered what ailed Dr. Freud. Now, I know.
Imagine, anyone looking for sex in an outhouse!
JAMES E. C.
DEAR JAMES: I didn't say Freud LOOKED for it
there. I said that's where he FOUND it.
CONFIDENTIAL TO "GUILTY CONSCIENCE": I
mailed your $10 to "that place" in Hannibal, Mo., per your
instructions. God bless you and pleasant dreams.


%1 \\NY 'Or1,(B01) UnIrdge
players ha\, ,' tinlt patience
with what is known as 'social
Bridge' I his is not always
bCe ausC the ar.i c intolerant ot
the mistakes 'it lesser players.
bu'lit he use in such anll
iatilospheie. %Cet lewA people
take thie g mllc seio.isly, and it
the good player makes one
demand it is that the game
should be taken serious,
(Chit lhat and siinlar frivolities
lh vt nrIo place iIn is sichlemine of
thing,, when Bridge is being
As I lihave said itatn1\ tillnes
be t ore no profound
intellectual power is needed to
plain a good game What is
cssentit l is unrelenting
conce.ntratiuon and the ability
to couit ip) to 13 and
reinteiber lhot tar the county
has gone l ItI s t iwo gilts.
LorI billed \%itli a working
knu\,ledge iit human nature.
will soon lilt thie ordinary
pIla cr into the 'good' category.
I lie twoi hands whii itollow
rie not oI' thle devote s ul
social Bridge', but neither are
they problem lands. Ihey
demand some thought for their
solution, and the reader who
doesn't iiind doing somei
thinking will find them
re waidiing
First, a defensive situation
' ou are West. playing rubber
with reasonable, accomplished
players. North deals the first
hand, and the bidding is soon
over North opens I D)iamond,
South ti spends I\NT, and
North raises to 3N]. You lead
4 ot (Cluiis.and here are your
hand Ion I,' lt) ind the diiummyii .
AJ 5
K () 1()
A () .1 5 4
10 3
10) 7
J1 3 2
9
K 7 o 4 2
l.ast. your partner. plays tilhe
Jack. which lie is allowed to
hold. lie follows with the
Queen, on which South plays
another small (t'lub. Are you
still awake?
South ihas the Ace of (' Clubs.
FIor his I NY response, lie will
also have about another 4 or 5
points. From the look of the


FOR THINKERS ONLY


%11


IHeart suiit. you correctly
dediUc that he has the Ace of
Hearts He cannot have a Spade
honour, or else hie ,would have
eCsponded 2N I IInw do ~ ou
def end'?
It should occur to you lirst
that the Club suit is virtually
dead Already you have taken
two tricks in it, but because of
lack oft entries in your hand the
suit will Nield no more Is it
better to allow last to lead a
third Club to South's Ace, or
might it be better to overtake
Ins Queen with your King''
Obviously the latter. lor the
very good reason that you will
get the chance otherwise
denied > ou to puIni h
declare ,with a turthier lead
from your side of the table.
And the target Itr ou lr
punch must ie t'ie Spaide suit
You therefore overtake and
lead the 10 of Spades, which


defeats the contract
the full deal was
A J 3
KQ 10
A Q J 5 4
10 3
10 9 7
J 6 3 2
K 7 6 4 2
S4 3 2
A 8 7
1087
A 5) 5
The next one deals
play ol tile hand, and
easy. You pick


becatise




K ) 0
9 5 4
K 3 32




with the
is not so
up a


rock-crusher of a hand, and
bulldo/ce your way into a
confident (i Hearts. You are
South this lime, and here is
your hand shown below
dummy after West has led the
Jack oit Ilearts
Q 104
74 2
J 7 3 2
K () 3
A K 2
A K 0 () o
A K 0 5


V


PRETTY DARNELL CHIPMAN swirls in a two-piece
suit of Androsia at the Goombay Summer Fashion Show at
the Paradise Island Hotel. The creations of batik material
were fashioned at Small Hope Bay Lodge, Andros, where
the cottage industry of batikking was started about a year
ago. The Androsia fashions will be on display again next
Monday at the final Goombay Fashion Show at the Sonesta
Beach Hotel.


Androsia fashions

for Monday finale

of hoombay Summer
The final Goom(nhay Sunimer
fashion show, to be staged at
the Sonesta Beach IIHotel at
noon on Monday, will feature.
for the second week in a row,
the popular Androsia fashions
from Small Ilope Bay, Andros.
The unique batik material
designs were shown last
Monday at the Paradise Island
Sotel, and the response was so
enthusiastic thal oitticials
decided to repeat the show,
which features a detionst atton
in thie art of batiking.
The fashion slihows, one ofl
the most popular aspects ot the
Goonibay Suinnier Festival. re
sponsored by thie Na.ssaui
Paradise Island Pro(otittton
Board and the Ministry of
Tourism. Models from 1Trend
Bahanias will show the
Androsia fashions.
lI-lliI,


"Six trumps, three Spades
and at least three Diamonds".
you tell yourself, and feeling
pleased with yourself, you
draw the rest of the trumps,
noting as you do so that West
discards a Spade and a Club in
the process.
Now you start on the
Diamonds West follows to the
Ace, but to your dismay he
throws a Club on the King.
rhat's torn it, you say to
yourself. It seems that you
have an inescapable Diamond
loser, unless...Unless what"
Start thinking.
West has shown two red
singletons lie is long in Clubs
and Spades You dare not let
Fast into the lead, or he will
beat you immediately What
further trick can you look for
which was not apparent at first
glance'? Only a top Club How
can you make a top Club?'
)Onlt by giving up a trick to the
Ace. But you also see that if
you get to dummy via the
Queen of Spades. play the King
ot Clubs, discarding a
Diamond. West will win with
his Ace and return a Spade.
which you will have to take in
your hand with one of your
two top honours. More
thinking needed.
Are you there yet?
Somehow you must assure that
when West is on lead after
taking his Ace of Clubs, he
puts you back into dummy to
enjoy the other Club. You can
only do that by getting your
top Spades out of the way.
Clearer now?
The mists evaporate. You


play off the Ace of Spades
first. Then you lead your small
Spade and finesse dummy's 10!
Safely in dummy, you play a
top Club on which you pitch
your King of Spades. Now
when West wins, he has only
black cards left, and whether
he plays a Spade or a Club.
dummy's Queen is there to give
you the two vital discards you
need to make your contract.
The full deal is:


Q 104
742
J 73 2
KQ 3
J 8 76 3
8
A 10 9 7 t 2


93
105 3
Q 1094
J 6 54


A K Q 9 8 6
A K 6 5
AK 2
none


R. C.


SEPTEMBER EXTRA SPECIAL!

Your colour Portraits Sitting with 3 carefully-
posed proofs
A Brilliant 10 x 8 Colour Portrait
1 FREE Passport Photo
(Be ready for your New Passport!)
tIll All. NI AW


(ON Tll WATI I.RONI
COMPLETE nL.,, s t.t. W',iiim St
ri tI'H IONI 5.4641








ENTIRELY NEW DECOR

pin rRISCILLA IILLINS

,' 1 lil e Nd I IE flIlAMS
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
fro,!, 10 p.m. until. ..
Cantonese Dining, Tasty Snacks from 7 p.m.
NOCO'vER, NO MINIMUM
BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND


PHOTO: Roland Rose


GOOMBAY EXTRA\ANGANZA


JUNKANOO CLUB

NOW APPEARING

LAST TWO NIGHTS


TWVVO BIG
NITEI
SHOW TME I l:P




JOH


NJ
SINGING
"I CAN SEE CLEARLY N
STAR STU
PICK POCKE
PRINCESS EILE
Your


D. Cli

ADMISSI


79
, e I I













i


:AREr i


SHOES


SHOES


SHOES

You have tried
the rest...

now try the Best!


THERESA'S
LEWIS STREET
NASSAU
Box N-370 Phone 2-3175


I
I

I

I


1

I



I
I


I


I
I


.. IT ALL ADDS UP




your reusable but unwanted

items of

clothing, tools,

appliances, clocks,

fans, etc. . clear out

your closets, garage, storeroom. .

all can be of help

to someone else.

Donate them to


at SanMlis 1


Bazaar !
ROSETTA STREET
TWO DOORS WEST OF
MONTROSE AVE


SHOWS
LY

WM. & I:A.M.


'I'


RSH -'
HIS GOLD RECORD HITS
OW" "STIR IT UP" "MY MERRY GO ROUND"


IDDED JUNKANOO SHOW
T PEARL JOSE "THE SILVER PRINCE"
EN a BILL BONAPARTE KING PEDRO
Host: IVAN SIMMS

Dance to the Soulful Tunes of
*rk & The MIghtl Five

ON $700 PER PERSON
For Reeenriom Call


I


CM!


ISM


"


A


:4











UhP Xribunr


Friday, August, 31, 1973.


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


REAL ESTATE [ REAL ESTATE FOR RENT CARS FOR SALE CARDOF THANKS HELP WANTED TRADE SERVICES TRADE SERVICES


C11063
FOR prompt attention and
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.

C10973
21,, 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.

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

C10835
FULLY FURNISHED, two
bedroom townhouse available
on six months sub-lease or
longer. Facilities include
air-(.,r.Jd.'...r,'j and swimming
pool. Quiet, private location.
Phone 5 6131.

C10888
FOR THE DEPOSIT of $75
you can sucure a 70 x 100 lot
near the sea and a private lake.
All utilities underground. No
interest charges. From $5,800.
Lakefront lots from $7500.
Excellent swimming. Call Pat
Rutherford at 4-1141 or
Morley & O'Brien at 2-4148 or
2-3027 or come to the
YAMACRAW BEACH Model
Home.

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.

C1 1062
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
C 11066
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 21 ':
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 oool
some views of sea. Only
$55,000.00 See bv
appointment. Can finance.
DIAL DAMIANOS, 22033,
evenings 41197.


C11056
FOR SALE IN BLAIR
ESTATE Lot 100' x 150'
Telephone 31562 o! 2-4726

FOR SALE OR RENT

C10771
3 BEDROOMS, one bath,'
Joans Heights, South Beach
See Philip H. Vargas. West, 5S
South-Street on Corner.

FOR SALE OR LEASE J
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. 1112 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 onr 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.

C10652
2 2 BEDROOM APART-
MENTS consisting of livinGr
dining room, kitchen arind
bathroom, basically furnished
- Twynarn Avenue. Phont
5-8185.

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

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

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

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

C10962
ONE BEDROOM, furnished
apartment, upstairs over
Buccaneer Inn $180.00
including light & water. For
information call 5-4616.2-4087

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

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

C11052
Unfurnished 2 bedroom
apartments, good location off
Mackey Street. Telephone
5-1758.
C11078
BACHELOR ROOM in
respectable homnre with private
entrance. For information call
51044 Palmdale.
C11071
ONE Two Bedroom
apartment, fully furnished
bottom of Sears Rd. Call
34999, evenings.

C11094
1 Three Bedroom, one bath


I.


house in Sunshine Park.
$175.00 Per Month. Phone
5-6801.

C 11083
One bedroom apartment, fully
furnished, air conditioned,
wall-to-wall carpeting, laundry,
master TV. Good water
pressure. Off Shirley Park
Avenue. Phone 2-3750 or
5-4684.


C1 1100
TWO BEDROOM one bath
apartment. Clean and nicely
furnished, with new carpeting.
One bedroom airconditioned,
situated Rosetta Street.
Palmdale. For information call
5-8201.
Cl 1086
AVAILABLE Sept. 1st, 2
bedroom, furnished,
airconditioned house near
Montagu Beach, Phone Day
28504, Night 51647. ,


C11085
UNUSUAL Hofme on Prospect
Ridge 3 bedroonis, large patio
nrld gaqrder $500 plus utilities
34068
C 11090
lURNISHE D 2 BEDROOM
adpartrment on William Street,
rne.ii the waterfront Utilities
i,-iIuded, $225 O0 per month.
Tea feir s preferred, telephone
53043 .
Cl 1097
ON[ iad 2 bedroom
tI)ar t! iIents, eff l( ern ies, ,all
So p e to I y four wished.


SH 1rno0'f Hillt telephone
3 1328.


TOW4 C COURT, Nassau
Street f ull/ furnished One
anid T wvi bedroom apartments,
sw mming pool, security,
l iiiidr7 aid ;)diking facilities
$225 00 to $325 00 per
nroiith We( also have efficiency
iap,1trTr;,ts CABL E BEACH

Fo iiarjrtmein ts check with s
filst we've probably got
wha.t you die looking foi.
BERNARD SUNLEY & SONS
28618 9, 21356
(I v(',t lIo( l Real Estate
Agent'

CARS FOR SALE
( 101 1
AT MOTOR CENTRE
WE HAVE
THE USED CAR
FOR YOU
1969 SUNBEAM RAPIFR S/'
,irdio at ONLY $1,100.00
1970 CHEVY IMPALA A/T
A/C.L /S P/B .at ONLY
$1,900 00.
1971 HILLMAN S/W radio alt
ONLY $1,000.00
1969 RAMBLER S5W 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
C10911
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD
P. 0. BOX 640
NASSAU BAHAMAS
USED CARS
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 door auto $1b95
1967 CHRYSLER NEWPORT
door $950
1968 PONTIAC
?TRATOCHIEF $1400.
971 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 FORD GALAXIES
A/C $1850
1970 HILLMAN MINX
Standard $850
1971 CHEVROLET IMPALA
A/C $3500
1966 MORRIS 1100 $500
Tradr;-I ns,Welcome
Located Oakas Field
Phone 34636-7-8
Opposite the Ice Plant
C 10900
1968 CADILLAC convertible,
newly painted, new top, air
conditioned, radio, power
steering & power brakes.
$3,500 cash or nearest offer.
Call Playtours, Mr. MacMillan
or Mrs. Moree 22931 9 a.m. to
5 p.m.


.... =


THE ; WIFE, children and
relatives of the late
ex-constable John W.
Deleveaux of Crooked Island
wish to thank the many friends
for their messages and cards of
condolence during their
bereavement also special
thanks to the M.P. of the
district Mr. Cyril Tynes.
Eunice Deleveaux.


NOTICE

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, and raisin
pies and delicious white and
brown homemade bread.


C 11079



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

SAVE O $1,00000
.K ,.* . .. .* .,. .- ,>.. ..

1973 NEW AVENGERS


SAVE Tup $50000



CENTRAL GARAGE
TELEPHONE 3-4711 THOMPSON BLVD.


U IUI


C11076
THE FAMILY of the late Mrs.
Fannie I. Claridqe Moore
wish to express their sincere
appreciation for the kind
expressions of sympathy ncm
the occasion of their recent
bereavement.

ENTERTAINMENT
C11080
MOON ON A RAINBOW
SHAWL

W--.,


C11093
1970 TOYOTA Custom Crown
Station Wagon. Automatic.
Radio. Excellent condition.
$1,500. Phone 4-1283.

FOR SALE
C11068
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.
C1 1023
ADLER ELECTRIC
TYPEWRITER, in good
condition, recently maintained.
Price $150.00 O.N.O. Call
2 1741/2.

C 11025
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.

S BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES-
C 11055
GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY to
own your own business
offered at rock bottom price
souvenirs, ladies' & children'
wear Tel 53136 or 31562
after I p.m.

I PETS FOR SALE
Cl11001
Purebred DALMATIAN
puppies, 8 weeks, had puppy
shots. Males $125, Females
$100. Phone 3-1230, 3-2033.


MARINE SUPPLIES
C 11006
BARGAIN For Quick Sale,
strong 15 foot boat ideal for
fishing. 20 H.P. Mercury and
Tailer. $700.00, 2-8048.
Cl1020
14ft. McKee Craft Whaler, 2-6
gal. tanks, 35 Chrysler
Outboard, 2 Anchors with
50ft. Rope, and tiraler. Bottom
re-painted. $1.000.00 Call Mr.
Black 3-1308

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


CARD OF THANKS
C11091


DUNDAS CIVIC CENTRE
Thursday, Friday and Sunday
August 30th. arid 31st. cind
September 2nd (not Saturday)
Curtain at 8:30 p.m.
Admission $3.00
reserved, $2.50
Tickets obtainable
at Rodgers Spoirts
Shop, East Bay Street.

ART SUPPLIES

C 10683
COMPLETE range of artists,
supplies. Oils, acrylics, canvas, ,
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
Supply Ltd., Bay St. Phone
2 2386, 2-2898.

SCHOOLS

C11ObO60 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.

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.
C11005
TODDLERS PLAYSKOOL
Well supervised and equipped
to give your child enjoyable
hours of play and education.
Hours: 8:30 a.m. 12:3C
p.m., 11:30 a.m. 3:30 p.m.,
8:30 a.m. 5.30 p.m.
Three sessions available for
your convenience.
NURSERY DEPARTMENT
Fully equipped with staff and
accommodations to efficiently
care for babies from 3 months
and over. Hours: 8:00 a.m.
5:30 p.m.
Phone 2-8042 for details.
Situated on Rosetta Street,
Palmdale.


HELP WANTED
C11021
EXPERIENCED Salesman
required. Must have own
transportation. Phone 51071
for appointment.
t6203
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.
C11084
JOINER and cabinet maker
required to do Mill Work also
designing work. Call 35470.


C11087
QUAL I FIELD Librarian
required F.L.A.; A.L.A. or
equivalent degree in
Library Science essential.
Applicants must have
experience in cataloguing and
classification and should be
able to type. Bahamians
preferred. Applications should
be addressed to: The
Chairman, Fox Hill Public
Library P. 0. Box 390 F. H.,
Nassau, Bahamas.


P


heavy personal responsibility.
Apply in writing to
MARCONA OCEAN
INDUSTRIES LTD. P. 0. Box
N-4177.
C11010
S C U BA DIVING
MASTE R/INSTRUCTOR,
preferably certified needed
immediately. Only a Bahamian
need apply. Please call Stella
Maris Inn, Long Island,
through the Nassau Overseas
Telephone Operator.


TRADE SERVICES
C 10638
PATIO AWNINGS
AND CARPORTS
HURRICANE AWNIN(CS,
SHUTTERS, PANELS


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


C10661

Plnder's Customs

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


C 11072
OFFICE MANAGER
REQUIRED, experienced in all
aspects of commercial work
relating to the Construction
Industry. Applicant will be
expected to work on his own
initiative, to supervise office
and construction site
personnel. Duties will include
ordering and buying materials
internationally, property
management, cashier, job
costing and site dayworks.
Knowledge of accounting
procedures desirable. Minimum
qualifications, 3 "O0" levels
with 5 years experience in
managerial position. Apply in
writing to Sir Robert McAlpine
& Sons (Bahamas) Ltd. P. 0.
Box N3919 Nassau.

C11073 .
Combination warehouse
attendant and delivery man.
Basic education and references
required. Apply in person.
Dolly Madison Furniture,
Mackey Street.
C 11074
AN EXECUTIVE CHEF
experienced in all phases of the
preparation of continental
cuisine. Able to take complete
charge of all kitchen operations
and kitchen personnel,
including training. Must be able
to recruit the kitchen brigade
of French chefs for the season.
Bahamians only should apply.
Please reply in writing to
General Manager P. 0. Box
N7776, Nassau.
C11027
Property Manager required.
Knowledge of American and
British type leases arnd
negotiation experience
essential. Experienced in
properly Iy management,
commercial and residential.
Basic knowledge of
air-conditioning equipment,
pumping equipment and
electrical installations.
Applicants must be over 35
years of age. Salary in
accordance with experience.
Applications by letter to: The
Manager, Box N-3371, Nassau.

CI1070
Fragrance of the Bahamas Ltd.,
requires a President to take
charge of its entire day-to-day
operations. Applicant must
have experience of perfume
and cosmetic manufacturing
and merchandising in domestic
and foreign markets as well as
administrative experience in
this field. Apply to Fragrance
of the Bahamas, Ltd., P.O. Box
F-770, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, Telephone 373-9391.

C11075
LYFORD CAY CLUB requires
a Club Secretary to take full
responsibility for corporate,
legal and confidential work,
correspondence, etc.,
concerning Club Membership.
Will also be responsible for
organizing committee meetings
and compiling agendas and
minutes: assisting in the
organization of golf and tennis
tournaments, lectures and
various club social activities.
Should enjoy meeting people.
Bahamians only should apply.
Please reply in writing to:
General Manager, P. 0. Box
N7776, Nassau.
C11092
CHARTERED Accountants
required by professional firm.
Write giving full details to Peat.
Marwick, Mitchell & Co., P. 0.
Box N123, Nassau.

C11089
WANTED: OCEAN CAY
SUPERINTENDENT We have
an immediate opening for the
position of superintendent of
the Aragonite operation at
Ocean Cay. He must be capable
of full responsibility for the
day-to-day operation of the
Cay, including stockpiling
Aragonite; supervision of the
quadrant ship loader;
regulation of ship traffic in and
out of the harbour;
maintenance of work schedules
and technical records;
responsibility for labour
relations, staff training, staff
li vi ng conditions,
transportation for staff going
on or coming off leave;
maintenance of power
generation and distribution
systems; maintenance of light
and heavy equipment.
Experience and education
required, commensurate with


C10637
T.V ANTENNAS Boosters tor
homes, apartments and hotels.
Sales and services. Call Douglas
Lowe 5-9404 WrRLD OF
MUSIC, Mackey Street next to
Frank's Place.


(Ub wribunt

CLASSIFIED
ADVS.


in Nassau

2-1986 Ext. 5


*

in Freeport


352 -6608


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.

C6210
MALE & FEMALE ADAGIO
DANCE TEAM with a
minimum of five years
professional experience as
feature artists and working in
production numbers. Police
Certificate and good references
required.
Applicants should apply in
person to: Personnel
Department, Bahamas
Amusements Limited, El
Casino, P. 0. Box F-787,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6212
DIRECTOR OF SALES: ONE
(1); must have ability to handle
and co-ordinate in-house sales
and promotions. Must be able
to produce sales and marketing
material and co-ordinate with
national marketing programme.
CHEF DE PARTIES: ONE (1)
preferably European trained;
must have apprenticeship
papers; must have complete
knowledge of Gourmet dishes
and international cooking;
must have at least two years
experience as Chef de Partie.
POT WASHERS/ PORTERS:
SEVEN (7): must be willing to
clean all pots and pans in
kitchen and also keep kitchen
clean; must be willing to
remove garbage from all areas
in the kitchen; must be willing
to work Midnight shift 12:00
p.m., to 8:00 a.m.
For all the above please apply
to: Mr. John A. T. Roker.
Personnel Director, Holiday
Inn, P. 0. Box F-760,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

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
inventory, requisitioning of
stock, daily balancing of cash,
sales slips and charge slips.
Apply in writing to:
CALCUTTA LIMITED, Box
F-847, Freeport, Bahamas


INK-SN


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED


II FREEPORT TEL. 352-611


YECCH.! IF DAvYCKETT HAD STOPPED HE1E TO
EAT, HE NEVER WOIJLhAf4 IT TO THEn ALA4./"


. I .. .. .


L.--,I
by Errol John
presented by
Bahama Drama Circle
and featuring
Gwen Kelly
Douglas Duncombe
Elsa Marshall
Warren Jones
Sheila Tracey
Jeanne Thompson
Patrick Rahming
Godfrey Brathwaite


CARS FOR SALE

C6197
FIVE WHEELS OF GRAND
BAHAMA LTD.,
BOX F-555,
FREEPORT,
GRAND BAHAMA
OFFER
GRAND PRICE REDUCTION
OF VEHICLES
NOW IN STOCK
NEW PONTIAC
PARISSIENNES, 4 door
sedans, factory air, radio,
automatic, power steering
$5,900
NEW PONTIAC
P A R ISSI EN NES
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, 1/2 vinyl.
(CHOICE OF 3) $6,950
NEW CADILLAC DE VILLE,
4 door sedan, fully loaded, all
power.(CHOICE OF 2)$10,700.

"CALL US NOW"
Tel: FREEPORT 352-7001

C6213
1 969 CADILLAC
CONVERTIBLE, white with
blue top and interior. Full
power and factory
air-conditioning. Excellent
condition. Best cash offer.
Phone Freeport 373-5162.


HELP WANTED

C6211
MANAGER required for car
rental firm. Applicant must
have 3 to 5 years experience of
Rental Car operation, including
several years managerial
experience; must be able to
work on own initiative without
supervision and be able to
handle customers. Some
experience of Customs
clearance; motor maintenance
and Credit Card transaction
useful. References from
previous or present employer
necessary. Salary according to
experience. BAHAMIANS only
need apply.
Applicant should apply in own
handwriting to: HOLIDAY
AUTO RENTALS LIMITED
P. 0. Box F-2055, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.













3'. irht rtibu


11 '


_.


1:5 3(


y '~ aLl


"They're only candy, but I let the boss think I have to
take energy pills due to the work he piles on me."


3137
I 9

'Tcy byWsm /WO & T MOmWE LEFT
TOE 8UtHER SHOP AMM RAN OITA MO~Ell


28. Lacuna
30. Lift
32. Poster
33. Utmost
hyperbole
34. Sea eagles
35. The Ram
37. Dapper
41. Fetish
42. Rodent


Juniper
m" I 1, .I,,],


SOLUTION OF SATURDAY PUZZLE
AOCWN



W 35. Brut
1. Tub 6. While
2. About 7. Chagual gum
3. Planet 8. Captivate
4. Jackie's 9. Winged
husband sandals
Sf" 5' 9v ,o IO. Prosecute
S12. Greek market
I E S place
STub 17. Russian
'm revolutionist
2. -About 718. Contract
4. Jackie's 920. Coincide
S 9 23o 21. Approaches

23. Eccentric
24. Mellow
25. Heroic
champion
29. Travesty
31. Bar legally
36. Holly
38. Reign
39. Article
40. Overlook
41. Japanese
admiral
~ 8 42. Pepper shrub
43. Form of rummy
,otures 9-3 45. Palm lily


Rupert and Miss Samantha-29


Whilp the strange flying sofa carries the two
passengers towards Nutwood, Miss Samantha
chat$ to Rupert. I love making little people
happy on their birthdays, just as Santa loves
his Christmas rounds," she says. There are
so many birthdays to look after." Why, you
must be busy all through the year! cries
-7--LO"


Down
I. Busy times for tralttc. (4 .5)
2. Entertain. (5)
3. Teach. (8)
4. Short sleep. (3)
5. Spume. (9)
6. Kind of stew. (4)
7. Disorder. (4)
8. Coined. (6)
12. Different degrees of quality.
14. ) DIree-
(5) A GAIN I IAIE
16. B a stern e PTI
St LiIte.
17. Ind of I T
goo se. I
(5)
18. Short of R WC D
ta l k.,
(4)
21. Fin Ish.
(3) yesterday'ss solution


ITA GE


letter, and there must be at
least one eight-letter word In the
list. No plurals: no foreign words:
no proper names. TODAY'S
TARGET': 19 words, good:
24 words, very good: 32 words,
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION :
Adorn anon argon arson darn
drag dragon goad gonad arand
GRANDSON groan nagor nard
organ radon rand rang road
roan sago sand sane sard sarong
snag soar soda.

SOLUTION NO 4 -

Chess Solution
I P-K6! QxR; 2 Kt-B5 ch,
QxKt; 3 QxQ, PxQ; 4 PxB
wins. Black's knight cannot stop
the pawn from queening.

Winning

Bridge
By VOTTOR MOLLO
Dealer Sout : Both Vul.
North
6 6
J 74 2
Q 10 8 2
South
S10 8 3
VA Q
OAK
SAK J 9 6 5
South North
14 34
30 34

Vest led the 010. Winning
with the OK, the Professor laid
down the 4A on which West
shed the V'4. One of two fin-
esses, in spades or in hearts,
would ensure the contract, but
to give himself an extra chance,
the Professor tried to bitng down
the OQ. After cashing the QA,
he crossed to the 4Q and ruffed
a diamond. West showed out, so
that was that.
The Professor then drew the
last trump and finessed the 4J.
East produced the 4Q and West
had the VK.
West East
9 97652 4
OKJ8432 t1 97
109 0Q8365 3
"Every card being wrong"
complained the Profewr, "there
wasn't even anything to guess."
Precisely agreed the Senior
Kibitzer. "There was no need
to. If West had the 4Q, you
couldn't have lost anyway. Hav-
ing no more diamonds, he would
have to lead a heart or con-
cede a ruff and discard. But by
playing off the 4AK first, you
would have given yourself the
extra chance of finding East with
the doubleton i-Q."
t FOR fYL ,dffS of WM veinls
sr$*ro 10 WMi


Rupert. I am, I am," agrees the old lady.
" I have little villages like Dollscote in many
parts, and I spend my time visiting each one
in turn. Look, you are almost home," she
smiles as they glimpse the tall house of the
Chinese Conjurer and the village rooftops.
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


7 JIe Cormic Pa


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

(HOROSCOFE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
/ GENERAL TENDENCIES: A day when the
sudden and the dramatic can be the order of
things, so be prepared for almost any event that could happen.
You do not need to fear anything, because the unexpected can
be followed by some very agreeable and fortunate conditions.
A day and evening to show your affection for others. Be
happy.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr 19) Do whatever will please your
associates more, even if you have to resort to dramatics. If you
handle that civic affair well, you can have much acclaim now.
Show you are a most ethical person.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Ideal day to get into that
specialized work you want to do for fine results. Give a
co-worker backing for some worthwhile project he has in
mind This will bring you benefits later.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Plan a little extra time for
some possible invitation that may come your way that you
may find delightful. Show mate the better side of your nature
and get along much better. Avoid one who is a known
troublemaker.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Something
unexpected may occur today that is hardly to your liking but
then turns into a real opportunity for you to advance.
Entertaining some very successful person at home is wise.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Keep busy telephoning or calling
on those people you like who can be helpful to you in some
venture. You can take care of problems most intelligently and
quickly now. Think. Grow
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Plan both how to add to
prosperity and how to handle what you have more
intelligently. Take positive steps and get that practical affair
operating wisely. You can handle money matters wisely now
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You're full of charm and can
now get in touch with persons who can help you progress
much faster with right results. Plan social affairs far into the
future. Accept an invitation extended you for the p.m.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Get into those private
dealings with others that can make your future more
successful. Enter into the right spirit of things for good results.
Take time to listen to your radio more and be better informed.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Plan some time for
the sports you like in the company of good pals. Sit down
with a good friend and talk over how you can become more
successful in the future Avoid one who has an eye on your
job, assets.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan 20) You are able to contact
that higher-up now and show your finest capabilities for that
special work you want. An official gives the support you need,
also. Make this a banner day, p.m.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) You have new ideas that
should be put in operation quickly and well in a.m. Be sure to
make the right associations that can be helpful. You get a
letter that can be most important to your welfare. Answer it
quickly.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar 20) Follow your intuition so you
can get into the right path of progress right now, and be more
willing to work harder. You can come to a fine understanding
with mate now. Follow suggestions given.
19. flurried. (3)
S20. Swindle. (6)
1- 1 1 11 1 22. Speed. (4)
| 23 Boy's name. (3)
I 24. Begin. (5)
zV5. From the beach. (4)


APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


FREEZING AT IGHT BUT YOU DIDN'T EE ,YOU DON'T HAVE TO, SHERIFF/
AND HOTTER'N HADES ZANDRA AND MRS. MATTY AND MR. GRIDLEY HAVE
AT MOON. OUR LAND/ WESTFORD ALON ALREADY DONE THAT/
15 NO PLACE FOR THE ROAD. SHERIFF?
WALKING, ../.
MR ROPER. "


I MAY HAVE MI 5ED THEM /
THEY COULD BE RENTING IN
A DRY GULCH. ILLORGANIZE
A SEARCH PARTY!


Brother


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS


1 Encore
4. Third king of
Judah
7. Puppies
11. Star in Scorpio
13. Two-toed sloth
14. Disastrous
15. Eastern
university
16. Protagonist
17. Alpaca
19. Rajah's wife
22. Gold in Spain
24. Wire service
26. Booster rocket
27. Clear of


No 7.215 by TIM McKAY
Across
I. Bad weather Item. (9)
t) It means Naples to its
citizens. (6)
10. Dark thought. (9)
11. Sharp pain. (5)
13. Biblical king. (5)
15. Get up. (4)
18. Mongrel. (3)


U- LOW many
H words of
o H ur letters
or more can
you make
R 0 rom the
O letters shown
here? In
S- mnak in a
a T word. ea ch
I M letter mav
be used once
only. Each
word must contain the large


Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN


White to move: how does he
win ? White needs a sharp and
quick solution in this position
from the world postal team
championship, because Black,
though material cown, nas
threats of . Q-B5 and .
Kt-B5.
Par times: 30 seconds, chess
master; 1 minute, chess expert;
4 minutes, county player; 7
minutes, club strength; 10
minutes, average; 25 minutes,
novice.


..1












I..'


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURT1IS

S-- 1NOW THAT FWELL, I GUESS I MISSED SEEING THANK YOu BOTH / OKAY,
--- OR WENT UP HIM / AS I AIP, I KNEW THAT JOHN YOU'VE BEEN VERY RICE
ON THE ROOF TO SEE YOU GALS WAS UP TWICE BECAUSE I WAS HELPFUL '
BECAUSE HE CAME BACK AND > FURIOUS AT HIM FOR LETTING
SUGGESTED WE BREAK UP THE / GORPY TALK THE MEN INTO START-
GAME- THAT YOU WERE ALL ING THE POKER GAME/






-3 '






|JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS

S- LIKE THEY ALL RIGHTTHE THAT MAKES I'D LIKE T O OU NO... DON'T AE
HOWCAN I HELP MR. ROBERTS WAS LET'S GET ON A ME FEEL REAL RETAIN YOU, HAVE A ANY PROBLEM AT
YOU, MR. ROBERTS ? MY FATHER'S NAME' FIRS'T-NA.E COMFORTABLE!'I I AS MY SPECIFIC THE MOMENT...
:.-----_- KNOWN AS BASIS! IA HAVE THE FEELING I ATTORNEY LEGAL UT I'D LIKE TO
L - DE SAM WE'RE GON NA BE ,SA PROBLEM? KNOW THAT I AVE
i4 I ^ P GREAT FRIENDS' hV.\ f A GOOP LAWYER













Friday, August 31, 1973.


Arawak girls put together


13-hit attack to down


Columbus girls All-Stars

By OSCAR MILLER
i E A SLIPPERY AREA and a waterlogged outfield the
ik \1l Stars side still demonstrated winning form as they put
S, 13 hit attack to out-last the Columbus League All-Stars
M New Providence Softball Association ladies All Star
-l ; ed i1ursd.is night at the John F Kennedy Drive


a m .1 iimlbel oft
eg sisters.
l i- Valuable
S, igh "t coritest
S; out three
I t -,,'l aI e i 1ev
*. 1 t- r ; ) 11 1 in t
t'+i 1 I 9 ; l l l 11( -

\I l Sta. s

: *i ; lilh first
ll l in t ,l-

: t | I k\
kl t urined
S .,! the i rst


pita k .lIaer
i a ; s %v a

Si tIve I r sivt

1. : 1hortstop
S. .: inlilitthelder
SI i f t t i liler
.!lt J ld lh l l
hi: S idet's wli)i al!

; irI back iagJain






'.( ICAN LEAGUE
i l Division




-: ';S 418 2 2
i r .( ll n
S1 6,)4 5 l I
7.1 57 4i?5 4 ..
1 67 477 I
6, \ 70 474 IS

-I "s Result's




S, I h. 'llri,)ii 4 iiid
7-W
tl 1-ii o it I 7 ,,

l. \ I ,l r K'4 ill



i 6- 1 7 1 2il I i,.f




1 1 I', t (i,

-'I fi7 4 i I
,+ s ,+.= l l l i i
*; * 7 , h I S


,73 ,

7- 17- 1 V .
: d e S ,4 I s





,.1 -lA t 1 1 r .
:1 :40





id t k l II 4

> l i, l i .4 1 1 i l
Sr I' 0 ( Hr> ,i; i, 1 1 i. m





Ni ,; ihl : 1,l Nq).| I l


in tile secde l wheni those" sco,(red
i riln i I ra a l.lighthoutirn '
doIu c le to ient Icli td ito puIsh
lie lire to t 2 b
li the Ar iwtaks ared tw
more r NI s in then hrI-I IC of I lthe
second to I git1 i ay e hurier
Howley 4 tie Itln cusli (n. but
hl tihe end ai) the tilrd Iramei
iltr (pp nentis hIld touched her
rar i no tilher pairt oI runs i
1 ed Ih the troublesome hbats
il Pit Sauniders andI vangielinc
,wlehi' tile Arawaiks son put
the i.ga e ullt oI realht wh tens
tile\ scored three rul is in thile
th ild ait diitlther lhree inr thI e
ii tIreit
IN I111t I(;ROVi '
Dlirinig the alI te istiA es laI tIle






It Isl r' I fil' I .( 7k ilalt t it 1%
t..ii Ai' B 1wle r k I c itlIC s i(d l Ii
tlii'1i.1 hI' l upp' liii ts ii I h)i.l\


\,oriilnr clivi, l I II i [he lh 1.1 t (fhall
P I lht lieltI wsvien o eth

sren_!h itir thlrcc mhore tallies
N.i5i. iiif'f I ili) w ni til
ro'iiue s!,r tlihe Ai' tNaks, pii ked
up thie win aiid PattIle
Symonettle, who) ineedd relief
iel|p )i n 1 n Williams l
s iilt'ere id ie !ti c
Ilhe Men's \11 Stai gjine
lt tw ,11 hilIe Iii(eni.i'l I league
ijnt \L.o i -rci I e' gue will be
pli ed t m'lt il a i t i'-, Ir I I tilt the
.1 1 K I'.ilk wcatheI




pi rilIll tt I I Ii 1if i
Philies If, Dodgers

win, also Cards

1\\H H.i ti i <\t l h,,idl d l itth






liprii .-ld l t 'il S i h phii i i th






''in 'it i1 si-ashll
', in rk I trtll 0

A.i tr I i i. IW l r ,ii ah t


t uir )fl r ti % Cf igue rl -1 ll, J
lth.- 'l n"t iil tli I NI t
S'rf \lea t s t I ii I-nvid n i d hi
'ii t ii tl, r I I tlt i iv i 'rI ti tin






I c a lrt( 'a ls/ 1 l I tJ il.M -ltli- 10,. ill
dehlihl d l i S 5 2 An in 1 ,eind

hit a i ii g e' ii it, I ,- it lirM iL.
trli third I ,a e 1 ld t ii i.- o
leI ,. f r, k h rld ., i tt i, IitI ili tj
d uble if tlhe c\lt %hild I ill mlid
t ihen was "icriiced t, lhird t I'dI










t'u d a lit 1 i IItI ; lielI It 'ii a.rI I
Y ist r tieni ki oi nle nttd IliI tir-
err.)rs t, n lt" .i. ret r s ttio'our
iunlarned run,, x it lie\liri hiio
A h iur run %jl llji't- t.i c jlln Mi

th e lop i I t ll Ii t tl e I(l. i
I% in t o %ict,r 1t id I-tld Ld i LI I t '.



h d l ll'h,\\ed I v,1 1ih c ts iiii n it
,ti ht
(' hricl ii n iei tt i l l t ,, it ni

Pt 1 sin I lest crcd \I in .it et i n
\\ iMlt ldd Ivll aI odded mll,,-1ihe r lris
in the eighth tillh It', 121th 1 it n1!
rn tI the ean v d wa
TENNIS EXHIBITION
R I ItIAR I) Rt S 1ll
l ematua n',m t btcr le t'i .
Sdr. who gathlICe d qiUitJI I
tlo\ dm dulIlllf, the H d"l"
I'tip t) Tournaminmt callict till.
% c a r il N a ,,to l re ti rnv to, th e '
"land t L all e \h thitlll

at 13 p I I I,



P, II and Leo Rotlie inni
do)tlbes mi a lc(h leai'1 thnllgA

Bertram Knowles and 1 revor
Graham.


NEW PROVIDENCE SOFTBALl ASSOCIATION'S
most valuable player, Mavis Bowleg. tosses in another one
of her unpredictable fast spins that paced the Arawak
League All-Stars to a 16-6 victory over Columbus League
All-Stars last night. At the plate, B. Bowleg had a three for
four, two run night.
PHOTO- RICHARD RODGERS



Albury's still undefeated



in Madeira League


--BRAD FRIESEN ROLLS HIGH 624
By GLADSTONE II11lI S I 0\
TOGETIF RNESS is the kes ',word to ainm spinning teain
dc s,'ilh unfortunate circuisttances ;nil. last night Albiury's
Supply led by team captain like Albur\ ssitli a competent 532
janunmmed it well and sacked K ( .\uii in llIhrue 49 791. 80i-790
and 789-785. to win their sixth ,li setuitie 1caimt- and hold an
undefeated lead in the Madeira I.e~-ilie of the Balalmias bowling
Association.
K ( w.lih last week took ,11
ilindeIeatJ d three ,l, aine ie.lc I
tied witlli Xlhbu '. are nr e I i
thlrd pll ae with Star Ins dtrn.i
aild (uII lness.
A lb u r 's fiist tl rre e \ i t ,, .
came list week when lhi
st pp'd tIdec' dii' d',ii lIp ,
S I" n iger-. fI' skitppe AlH, !,
lth t wa Is on om I their hi... I
th at Sas ha'' a Iic tti h .
hli (ll ,'- h Iit a o iislill
I ft!:1: we lli'- i A OvilS--
Afliti e niW.h lIe s5ul.
( o il int(i last ni.ghlt s aiuni
witlhilt lthe services of B iilil
Alhlul\ and l)onmiie 1 h l.
.\lbtiu \ 's \were up against ta Itli
turnout ih the MechiaiinN STAR I NSURANCE'S
lisowevcr. Charles Cooke i .id BRADLEY FRIESEN... had
Pent ( ioke gave comnpetjent his ball working last night.
back-up to their skipper" s ,i, * *
It, lIoldt their und ei ated Ieti i n dl
Bill\ and lldmn's uh\ ciie s | h i, a, l|, worki-i ,
initius ten pins caicl j lktc lastu nirl l .it! l w l iI I ti;tshioned(
.Il.,n s a total of 33 pins lIn I a I flt i ,Iw i- h|i ', GI '4 a, Slar
c'ach galic lii ii v. i J I iwW
K. (. in the fist n gaie al ttc i d d I i i ., 1 t cedl
Ite) g given 55 hiandicafp p'ins I kit *- 0 3 78 2.
held on to a six point lead and 831 70) b-!,. uili ig lhe
increased it by twk bi tlhe l i! ,I 2 '? -
liiiurtlh trame. Mike howe ci lI 's' n ', : il\Ieag' d 188
got his thing tipI ettici dli d haidt l, t I r ,,i ii I s isti l
to hack strikes bettwsc n tlhe iy ,th | ,,lni [ I inii st ,pj ,se to
ilfth and sixiti ft l iram-. e 't i ,, i! ,, f; f 1 .i
K.C .s lead tol liI 11 l, lu i l l s i \,i ,';i I. ius fli t Ilove
('hlt le's [ilsi, CJ itilbulet e i i g(, l,,,, ; ; ,,, a,,I i
Iin le filth fiaf l ti. l) i i d I2I h i itiiL i 223
A, lbury's ctloi lle-trl i -heh l in i0 ,t I ll ', ,'I i n lif
rally. -' iiy h .t-it ,,isecon'd pii i,, lis
K.C.'s top bowlers Keli g;i l \ ,1 I il
Sands aind lhIyd 1 uAi iquesII t l i,
were far i ilow pal indi h .'I ( ,i\ m i- i i
unl bible to slop tHle sil "iit Patn | ,, i ,,i ,it'\
Sutpplyimen whio. hy tlie eighth Aiddiitit i0i I is \li
frame, had taken ai one point ti' l ii I (
lead. Both Mike anid ( iarles S\ 'ei iii, i it e
rounded the ninltlhi ialiie lIon y-o d i.in '' i.iti .h i nk il.
strikes within P rrs colleciin t p 204. i .1 : ,i i 'l17
oine more tli the tenth as dipp i : i
Albury's swenti oni to Vi in b h\0 fi lnI.i '. I' ,v d


pins.
Mike contributed a ral ii
high of I 82 and ( lihI s added!
171. Robe it Caiitsri'hi t iv, e
the Mechanics a tl l ilil ih ll
172.
Perry in the sci(nidl iii. o't
otl ti a asliw still t it d litecr
collecting misses iin the '-ciioi' d
and fourth franies etiirnict
with six strikes tr i i a 'a e li' li
,it 199. AlbiI ;ilsN tuok l' i
slow start but brmilght his I Igai
together trom lIe touilih rumine1
to add a sto I n 1 1 .
Again K.C. Cwei unlaihl c ii
miatchi thle eio p lit ivenesi o'
.-lbur 's and ItIin c fpaiinLt
Wilfred Moon's 177 was the
strongest they got. All tihe
others failed to climb vcr they
half wa\ mark.
The final alamle was a real
battle for Albtry's whenKen
Sands began tot ind his range.
However, his 186 went to a
losing cause as the SupplyInen.
after trailing throughout eight
frames, tied up iI the ninth
and took a four pin victory.
In spite ot their victory.,
skipper Albiry cmitended that
they were "just fortunate" last
night. Compared with last
week. "we howled had last
night, but the other team
(K.C.I bowled worse than us "
he said.
AIl IBURY'S Stil'l'l y


Isl 2nd
1. Alburs I5s 12-5
C. Cooke 171 150
1). I ikh 153 153
I'. ("ike 1cs8 199
M. Albhur I2 181
K. ( A TII(
1. Stubbs 15 132
K.Salnds 146 147
L. Turniquist 148 142
R.C('rtwright 172 1 37
\V. Mimui 112 177


iot,
(5S5)
(477)
(459)
(413)
(512)

(400))
(479)
(443)
(444)
(435)


1 l l i l i i L







fI i n c I .I

1 ilyket I' h


ICII NC ' -
deS te e' d l i,' v
tS5-72'. atnd1 v


S I l I ,







rolled
"i tivell

1\ .1 \ovfer
- i ninii
H I. is llet

i l Ion ls tses
5 07-687,
v.,d\ 770-744.


Survs illi ;i !,i m ':ni loss.
I'rityc l. d lf. -l lit he bowling
'if Alb--tf R7-7 !,. i. ; inil Lain
Sands, det'l :i u ( lUii iess
8 1 0-8217 iii, ,(, :-i td
831 7 i, h,,l. 'i -utnd place
in the Madeni l.',II',
Mairny K.lIt llilaikes lhad a
game hijl of 205 in hiie second
game to pull Iui() litids 1 from
the sluinp. V\ildo Pio, i liad a;
ganie high ohI 2!4 tf i (tiinneI s.

CRICKET FIXTURES
I 1 .\ l ( 1I ii lrIiit N ith 4)
polls, Ow |.iu Ihading
Sout rlit'ii r',s i hit' tti.iti seek I
put ilf th i -1,ii1, 'i i i" lls .|i ( i iuld he
their lirst ri t l t iiliipilnshlip
when thlie n111 -t t ir Plrison ()ficters
in the first it t\ ( dj. match
ti on rri ,N a ifler in i : 1l0 at
\\'indsor I'.irk
Slioi' l, i o I ht li.ittini and
bo Ulin sirenii ,I lti Sulhe-rners
strode fron t i ,s itir lIie ru-pl. to
St. Alban's first illniii I s slinre toi a
35 run l iad, lt ited |h. pace
T" rone r tl" uii Iisni h in. llu- Southerniers
proceeded tiiu rntii .t S. \llhami 's tor
a mere 31 ,ill oul. durimiie their last
iatlch. James IP'etfrsoni scored a
strong 72 in lihatl in chi.
The Soutilhtrners tutigjhes., match
to date w\a, itt iiTaainsi defending
champs St Hiieriils u which u-iended


Obed disappointed at postponed fight with Grant,



but still has his eye on becoming world champ

By OSCAR MILLER
ONE OF A BOXER'S BIGGEST DISAPPOINTMENTS is having to undergo intensive training for weeks in order to reach a physicalI
and emotional climax for an important fight and then have it postponed.


I his is the case wnn
unde I e ate d Bahamas
Weltersw eight Champion Elisha
Ohed
Late Monday night Obed
learned that his long-awaited
h1) u t with Jamaica's
welterweight champ Bunny
(itant was postponed until
September 21 due to a cold
jijrus that has attacked Grant.
'T, ., ..1 !.,1 I feel G rant was
nlJt in the best of shape for the
match so lie asked for more
time." Obed told the Tribune
in nit interview.
'I was very disappointed
when I learned that the fight
was o(I until another three
weeks." the local champ said.
tibed learned the
diaplpliniting news Monday
night at the Miami Fifth Street
i(;m where lie trains for all his
tilitht
Smne then he has returned
i1 Nas\sau to take a breather
hut is expected back in Miami
si enimle early next week to
resume training. However,
while in town Obed is
ui undergoing some light
r, l-work to keep in tip-top
ntildition.
I he laconic pugilist, who is
", timely quiet before a fight,
hlii taken on his customary
It1-lip policy prior to a bout.
( ,II I[D[ \V
However, the champ was
1pt1, to chat about the
,,. silence he has in himself
.1il in Ihis boxing abilities in
,itd-ti to hold his own against a
iillicss N rant.
"With the shape I ain in and
witi the confidence that I have
ti ms sell I think 1 ain now in ;a
p'sitiLn tij take G(;rant.
"1I have hopes of becoming a
.rtrld champion some day, and
I I have to go through the
ropes to make it to the top
then I'll have to possess this
kind of '.'ii, l deiile in myself
before each bout," Obed said.
I' he well -m uscled
welterweight said that this is
the first time he has had a fight
of this magnitude postponed,
and consequently he is
unaware of tie effects a
postponement will have on
him, if any.
NOT SHAKEN
The champion further said
although the Grant bout is his
bitviest to date he is still taking
it in the manner he takes every
fight and that he is no way
'shaken by Grant's
experience."
Obed said he expects every
minute of his fight with Grant
to be rugged and tough "as
Bunny is a fighter who keeps
coming at you continually."
"I am usually tense just
before a fight, and nights
immediately proceeding my
bout I become restless, lying in
bed just thinking and thinking
about my opponent," he said.
Well. the local champion will
have to ponder and think for
another three long weeks
before he finally gets his
chance to tace the acid test on
Sept. 21l.
Bunny Grant, who has
accummniulated a wealth of
experience in the boxing arena,
has made his presence felt
throughout the world by
pminding his opponents into
sulmission.
lhe has compiled a total of
near 70 w ins and has fought
lise world champions ranging
fromi lightweight to
welterweight.
Known to his opponents as
the "Spoiler". Grant is well
remembered by local boxing
fans in his big upset over
founner welterweight champion
Ray Minus. Earlier this year he
downed Joe Frazier's
stablemate Mario Sauernan in
eight rounds.
UNDEFEATED
Obed on the other hand is
considered by many as being
probably one of the best
boxers to emanate from the
Bahamnas chalking up 35
straight victories in as many
bouts.
Presently Obed is rated


ninth in the Welterweight
Division of the British
Commonwealth Ratings and
tenth in the World Boxing
Association welterweight
division.
Obed has whipped top
contenders in his class,
including Jamaica's Roy Goss,
the number one contender in
the welterweight division.



in a draw. The leaders in that match
declared nine for 252. The Saints at
close of play were 120 for six.
In other matches beginning
tomorrow, Carroll's Adventurers
meet St. Bernards at Haynes Oval
and St. Albans take on St. Agnes at
St. Bernard's Park.


17i LXt_
CONFIDENT AND SURE OF VICTORY--Bahamas Welterweight Champ Elisha Obed
talks with Tribune's sports reporter Oscar Miller about his upcoming fight with Jamaica's
welterweight champ Bunny Grant. He meets Grant on September 21.


Foreman plans to knock out Puerto


Rican challenger Roman in 2nd. round
TOKYO (AP) World heavyweight boxing champion George Foreman slumped back in a chair
in a sweltering gym with pollution pouring in through the windows and commented again on
predictions that he would knock out challenger Joe "King" Roman within two rounds.


"I hope they're right." he
said Thursday.
It was only a day before the
15-round title fight, to be seen
live via closed circuit television
in the United States beginning
at 10:30 EST, Friday, but the
24-year-old Foreman had gone
through a brisk workout.
sparring two rounds and
working on the punching bags
to develop his speed.
Roman, 25, had tapered off
to long walks. Both fighters
planned only loosening up
exercises Friday on the Eve of
Foreman's first defense of the
title he won by knocking out
Joe Frazier in the second
round Jan. 22 in Kingston
Jamaica.
Local boxing experts have
stressed Roman's speed, and his
camp's announced strategy is
to keep out of range of
Foreman's knockout punch
until the champion is worn
out.
"If he's fast, good for him,"
said Foreman. "I really don't
know what lie's got going for
him. I'll find out on Friday.
That's soon enough for me."
Although Tokyo's air
contrasts sharply with that in
Hawaii. where Foreman trained
before coining to Japan Sept.
15, he said the pollution had
not bothered him much,
except for some thick smog
when he was out running
Wednesday morning
The challenger, he said, is at
least not afraid of his
undefeated opponent.
Of Foreman's 38 victories,
35 have been by knockout,
including 11 first round
knockouts.
"The sooner you get it over


with, the less chance you have
of getting hit." said Foreman's
trainer. Dick Sadler.
lIe predicted chances of an
early knockout Saturday are
good if Roman comes out
fighting.
"When the referee says come
out fighting, that's what it
means.
It doesn't mean come out
feeling, dancing or feinting,"
Sadler declared.
Jay Edson of Phoenix, Ariz.,
will referee the bout.
The two judges will not be
announced until half an hour
before the fight, but they are
expected to be Americans.
About 80 per cent of the


seats in the 15,000-seat arena;
have been sold for the-
twin-feature card of Foreman-
Roman and a 15-round World
Boxing Council junior
lightweight championship bout
between champion Ricardo
Arredondo of Mexico and
Japanese challenger Morito
Kashiwaba, officials said.
Roman, of Puerto Rico,
ranked No. 9 by the World'
Boxing Council and No. 10 by
the World Boxing Association,
is to receive $100,000 for the
fight. He has a record of 44
victories 22 by knockout -
seven losses and one draw.
Foreman ot Hayward Calit.,
is to receive $1 million.


HELP WANTED
Surveryor-Engineer with Certificate from accredited
school. Refinery and Construction experience
essential.


Field Accountant to be responsible for Pay-Roll,
Purchasing, and Cost Control on job site.
Construction experience desirable.

Time-Keeper and costing clerk

Construction Workers Carpenter-Foremen,
Carpenters and Construction Labourers for
recruitment in Freeport with lengthy expectancy for
employment.

APPLY: MR. GEORGE ARNETT,
Hallmark Construction Company
P. 0. Box F-682, Freeport -
Phone No. 352-9601
or
MR. GORDON WONG,
Cavalier Construction Company,
P.O. Box N8170
Nassau. Phone No. 351 71 or 36011


S--


Bahamas Telecommuimiations


Corporation



APPRENTICESHIP TRAINING SCHEME


Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons (male and
female) for inclusion in BaTelCo's Apprenticeship Training Scheme
commencing 10th September, 1973.

The successful applicants will be placed in full time training
consisting of class room and laboratory work with alternate periods of
practical training in the field of telephony, radio and teletype.

Minimum Requirements: '0' Level G.C.E. Passes in English and
Mathematics
OR
B.J.C. Passes in English and Mathematics.

Preference will be given to applicants who have also done science or
physics subjects and show an interest in technical work. The pay will be
within the Corporation's established scales for trainee technicians.

Candidates will be expected to be bonded apprentices during the
period of their training. Successful applicants with an aptitude for the
telecommunications technicians field may be considered for advanced
training at University or Technical College abroad.


Applications should be submitted to the Assistant
Manager/Personnel and Industrial Relations,
Telecommunications Corporation, P. 0. Box N 3048, Nassau,
to reach him not later than 6th September, 1973.


General
Bahamas
Bahamas


M. S. A. TURNER
Assistant General Manager/P. & I.R.


NK-SMFARFn1 p'l


M. S. A. TURNER
Assistant General Manager/P. & I.R.


-~~~~~o 4F -v r-!l IIt


SPCAIIGI



ANEN





SEVC
















Dt(.A IO


UPhr ribmtt